The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, December 05, 1857, Image 1

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

    kitE,T'RASS 4 , ;
BY 46 fUIVW: , F6RNEY:
01040 E;
TWISIGTX 0112111 " Wait, payable the . tiuviers.
Mallod to Inscribers out of -the City at Six Donaas,
Psu Anwar( Poop Donne soa D iem 1101"8; Toad'
toomaas you Six Monzai inarindy in inane for the
time ordered:" • • • ' ' ,
- -
T L. W 111 E 11 L -P 11. 11 88 ,
Maned th Subscribers atit f the City, at Tam Dor
ms A.ll/101/ aaTance.l.
W:II.ZIC Y 8 •
Warsaw pastas will be sent to Subscribers .iiy
mail,(per annum, in advance,) at 0
r. 00 .00
: - - • • "ct - 'sos
Tut-Copies, " • - 32 00
Twenty Copies, " '" (to on address).— 20 00
Twenty, Copies, or over, "cto address of each -
mibiariber), each 1 20
Torii Club -of Twenty-one or over, - We send an
nira oopy to the petter 7 up of the
137. - PoStmaetere are requested' to, Agents for
TAR ~QRRILT 2/13118. = , •
THE WERSLY PRESS Is puhliehedlrom the City of
Paadelphia l every Saturday. • •
It is conducted upon= National principles, and will
bold the rights of theßtates. It. Will resist„fanati•
Igem in every shape; and- wiltbsi devoted to consent-.
stirs doctrines, as the true foundation of public pros
perity and social order.. !Lich a Weekly Journal has
Long been destrird in the dulled State', and it is to gra
tify this wintaliat THE WEEKLY PRESS'is Published
I,ait'imtKLY : PRESS is printed on excellent white
pipet, 0011., new typo . , and irr quarto form, fol. binding,
It contains
,all News of the day ; 'Oorreepoodenee
ftoto,ttoi OW World. load the New ; Bocientie Intelli
gence; 'Laporte of- the various - , Markets ; Literary Re.
views Miscellaneous Selections j the progress of Agri
culture in ell its !scions departntentsi kq., .!ec. -
ra'rerms,lntariably is advisees. '
PRESS will be sent to -
itobeeribers, by msq; • - $2 00 per Alumni.
Twenty Ooptak, etennt . ,,t - o 'one ad- ' -
dread, -- - - - 20 00 g(
Twenty Uoptet,' or IlTer, to addreee of
tub subscriber, each, - -- 120 -
For e 'ol4b of Twenty-one or over,lre will semi an
extra copy to the getter-up of the Club .
Poet blasters are requested to sot as Agents for THE
will esteem It agreat fever, if my political and per
4 friends, and all others who desire a first dam
eokly Newspaper, will. exert themselves to give THE
NEKLY PRESS a largo ctitialatitta*tiair respective
seighlottloopt., - • . •
JEN - TijOitNEY:
Editor and Proprietor.
Publication Elbe of TEN .WEEHLX , PRESS, N 0.417
Obestuut Street, Philadelphia.
Embrace all the points necessary to
ad all the details and nicer - eleganclea which impart
flentlemen are invited to call and examine.
oct24-41n2 ' • 430 CHESTNUT Street.
lag the Doubtful Playa and Biography, cud illustrated
with-Very numerous Engravings on Wood, in the high
estatylo of art ;, forming 8 vols., imperial Bvo,
The subscribers "have been enabled to secure three
.copies of this magnificent edition - of 81Mkspeare, which
tua long been exceedingly scarce. Immediate applica
tor' will be necessary to prevent disappointment fa pro
curing 'caplet'. • - • O.T. PRICE & - CO ,
• - Importers of. English Books,
d2-y lin. 88 Beath Sixth St., above Olieshint,
XTALUABLII. LI - 13134.13T, Slag
V , • •.,roscilin,ap
J. 8-, 1!,11:131 . -.14L1f,
SOLD 'BY — 4EL , -13001CSELL,E-ItS.
Richard LalorShell, ht. P. Edited, With's Memoir and
Rates, by R. Shelton Mackenzie, D. C. L. 'Sixth Edi.
' Non with Portrait and fact-simile letter. 1n,2 vole
. .
.211E'NOOTES AMBROBLAICE. By, Professor Wilson,
4. G. Lookhart, Jamul Hogg and Dr. Magian. Edited,
with Memoira and Notes " Dr. R. Shelton Mackenzie.
Third Edition. - In 5 volumes, with portraits and fac.
$1031101.1. Prloe $5.
115.0INIPS MISCELLANIES: The Miscellan eons Writ
ings of the late Dr. Magian. Edited, with a Memoir
Notes, by Dr. 114 Shelton Mackenzio. Complete
Ina vOirtines,witirPortialt.- Price, per 'rot., cloth, $l.
• By histon,VM.- Hem-, Curran; with Notes and Int.
&dons, by Dr : B. Shelton Mackenzie, and Portrait
onStiel and faaahnile. 'Third Edition. 12m0.,
• 'Pries $1 25/ - '
tional Story, being the Brit of Lady
• Morgas's Novels
and Romances. With an Introduction and Notes, by
Dr. R. Shelton Mackenzie., 2 'Sole:, 12m0., cloth.
Price $2. • .
JIABRIfiGTONIB BEETIREB. Fernald Sketches of hue
Olin Tinto, - By Sir Jonah Barrington, with - Illnetra.
lions by Barley. Fourth Edition. With Memoir by
' - Tr. Maekensto. , -'12m0.; cloth. , Price $1.25.
1110051P8 - OP; SHERIDAN. hiernoire of the
• • Life of the - Right Iron: Richard Brinaley Sheridan,
By, Thomas- Illoorev , witia , portrait and fao.sho l le.
Sixth Edition. 2 vole. 12mo: cloth. Price $2.
-BITS OP BLARNEY...By- Dr. - 11: Shelton Mackenzie.
ElskidEditteci.:l2mo cloth. Price $l. • • -
MaJoiqiinthVat MeW Napier,' from. thelati
-I?tharticiaatleOi PlaPl44.
-MadlikeTV-2 441' teetr***B. l 4l 6, 3nda:i
: -, 4lotobt.4l2rith, utot Pnu
• „Aims puttowlLAlL w OoMplete In' 1 wol
BYo. - -
TDB Y08.8.2P. - Tfi:Y:Pfliotington, author of'-Lady
t. Alban, 4 r•if. • 1 12mo. Second Ed!,
bon. " Price $l-25 •
ALBAN ; or, The Thrtin7 of a Young Raritan. By T.
1. Huntington:. Wools., 12m0,, cloth: Price $2.
• 001-tf
tUtarbe's, JePetra, &c.
AJP, Sfax&footmen of •
EBIT.L9R STERLING enisrpr watt', •
-Under their inspifottioi on.4tie' pretaises exclueliely
Moms and Stranigeri arolovited to:visit .imar =to
hotory. • -.*
Ckm:tantly as hand a splendid stock of Superior , -
- Watches, of all the celebrated makers: -;
orsekuaii • Brebeiets, Breeches, Ear-Elam linger
- Binge, and all other articles in the Diamond line.
Skewing of NEW -DESIGNS ;wilt be mule free of
charge for time wishing work made to order.
k *wailful , assort:Rent 'of all the new styles of line
Jewelry, snoh St Mosaic, atone end Shell Cameo,
Pearl, Coral, ,Oarbrinele, Marqcdsite,
, Lars, &e.'
Also, Brom end garble CLOCKS, of newest styles,
and of nopericw gaility. sold twitwly
AND impoarras or WATCHES,'
arl94lmos! ,
A. — trill supply of all the celebrated London and
G 00018 NS'ateles constantly on hand. ' -
We sell the Genuine .Fraleham Watch at Twenty-five
Dollars less than the agency price, as establish ed at
Boston Agency price is 250 275, 200 dollars. •
Halley Es Co 's price is 225, 250, 275 dollars.
'MILEY `la CO.,
. no2B-ittith4w
Dui:arts:a of Matches and Pine Jewelry,. Manufactu
rers of Sterling and Standird Biller Tea Bete, Forks and
Ancona, ',role agents for the sale of Charles Bredsham , i
zaw lanes Gold Modal London 'Timekeepers—all the
elm on hand, prim $250, $2lO and $3OO.
jo , gllah and BwlrsWatches at the lnweet pieta.
Wan fashionable Jewelry.
Nheilield and American Elated Warne. -
a.. - - INEANIIPAMVIAURS' AND raiManati OP •
No. SO! Chestnut Street, above Third; Op • staffed
-i . Philadelphia.
Owtaritly On baud and for sale to the ,
• •
Gilding and plating on all kinds of metal. seZty
0011555 PLVIII AHD CHERRY fti45TA.
A large assortment of BLINEB WARS, of every de.
Iffseption, constantly on hand, peOMB to order to match
any pattern desired.
• Importers of itheldeld, and Birmingham imported
JL an. 1401- (for the laundry) has estab:
Melted • greater celebrity thei bea over been obtained
by any other Starch. . „
.Thle has been the reenit of its marked superiority in
guslity - =and Ito Invariable uniformity.
• -The public may be augured of the continuance of the
high standard Pow . entabliehed.
Tim peixteetieu In over 20 tons daily, and the demand
ban erSidialthmughout the whole United - States; end
to foreign eenetries. ' . • ; -
-Work i ng Out, On livery large male, and under wiled
- 'iqrstate;they ara able to nature a "perfect neitorrnity In
the quality throughentilto year, Thin in the great de
sideratum in etirch-making; and ltieallzed tow for the
The very hest Starch that can be mad 0, and no other,
to alwaye wanted by onneumere, muk, this Will be sun
, ,plied to them by the - Greven ansocirian their nuatemors
ihale Itsartied rad& Ia the beat, and eat for' it—other. ,
;Whie they trodid belikelyle get that artiole on Which
largest profit can be mdde,
IdrAlingsford hali been engaged in the ntanitficture of
Starch eontintloasly for the lest 27 years, and during the
istrthe period ton ,Starch made under isle super.
• vision luncheon, beyond any question, the heat In the
- t market. „Perth" first 17 years he • had chaise of the
aserlis of -Ifsa. „ Colgate k Co;,
,at which - polled ha fn
vented the Process ottho matinfactiiritif Corn Starch": '
' ' 113' Asir for HINGSPOIII/93 sultan - , as 'the mane
Oswego has recently been taken by &nether factory.
'lt is Cold hrallthelnist grocers in nearly every part
of the eountry: ; , _ ,
tz ,T. KINGSFORD dr.- 16) - 4'43 OSWKGQ Milt*, STAR:On
(for puddings, &e,),.haa obtained an equal celebrity
.with theft Stat.& fort he Winder. 'This article In
&oily *tie, wad isv, dterY tespiet, equal to the best
Bigusuda ATiOR Bent, besides having additional quail.
• tied Wittelfrendei itlulitinable for the dee ert, '
• ". Potato Nardi hie , heesi , entensively.4ekeland sold
'. 'ins Corn Starch, and bed given falselreeresaions to many
u-to the real merits emir eankat ar a t , ,
' Brom itsgreat delicacy and purity, It-hi eotidne nbin
,Inta gotkerg alle as a diet for infants:Lod Inland".
•Ar..if• : I c-Froo-&
• • - 98117LTON - gireet, N. Y: •
tan? CARD -GOAT SKINS. 4-•-• A ' , Biagi
inioureor Bleep and Goat Ekliiii, noir landing from
I,atque Irma; aria for sale by • • - OffARLES,ISIII,
gio4B-10t '448 (new) lef:alnat et,—earn d story.
grOltAttt SECOND - - and T 11.114 D
lt-L°°ns a5 n4 ,../." 0 1 44 xforit, virolpt
e rovv;
0101/4 . .14 Iqm:wasn't:- Two
ROP-g ,2,- ' 11 3 ,6 r0 are invited to call
eleattini,, du: Difitals , t>ie Rope, Tait& *d as
`airiaelracliiia as Aim:lean; and warrant It lmperior in
• 'l„iremithaad"danibtlityi • - ' •
z, • . WRAVER,I.ITLM lk oe.,
• 410. S. Whto af. anA24 N. 'Wharyea.
. ,
, ;", •
• _
,r efrAm. 1 ' O: • 401PPt4 •
r ot • ' _ • • • :Ft:7l • •
.4 a, •
VOL. I-NO. 108.
It hail been said, in some sweet strain,
That warms,the blood in every vein,
" A perfect woman, nobly planned
To warn, to, comfort, and command."
Als: lucky he, who, having found
- , A woman with perfection crowned,
Makes her his own, for he may then,
With heart responsive, cry amen.
Let us commune, that we may see
If women are what they should be : -
With Fancy's fingers lot us draw
The curtain of a gay boudoir.
• En dishabille, a maiden fair,
Is buiy with her toilet there ,•
Before her, on the stand displayed,
. subtle dye and rich pomade,
To give the hair Ito proper hue,
.And tinge the curving eyo-brows, too;
Perhaps the silken lash to dye
That trembles War her dishing eye;
And as the blushing maiden seeks
The rose and lily for her cheeks,
Those secret aids are brought to light,
The "liquid rouge" and “filismaish white."
A brilliant dress, of pattern rare,
Hanga close beside her, o'er a chair,
To be on Chestnut street displayed,
Whore rival belles may promenade,
And feel a pang of keen distress,
From envy of so fine a derma.
Bhe turns with haughty pride away
Prom where her mirrored charms aro seen,
And lifts with jewel's hand the dress,
And gazes on it ea a queen,
, Looks on her regal robes alone,
, When dressing for her king and throne.
The waiting-maid has Just come in,
The knots to tle, the hews to pin,
And all her taste and skill display
Uppee her mistreits'a proud array.
TIM: dress Is on; the servant kneels
Behind her mistress, at her heels,
To bring herself in ouch position
' . That hope may dawn in bright fruition—
:- Hope,
nothing more, or nothing lees,
• Than hoping she may hook the dress.
She tugs end mills, but vainly tides
' To make the hooks embrace the eyes.
The mistress helps, they draw and strain,
They struggle hard with might and main,
Until the yielding ribs at length
cave way to their united atreugth,
And she i .the maid, with long-drawn sigh,
Puts the last hook in the last eye.
- Behold the mistress! Fashion's ape;
A wonian with an hour-glass shape,
Who looks, in case she leaves her mansion,
With waist like that and skirts expansion,
As if the windirt sudden flirts, -
Might seize on the inviting skirts,
And such a purchase ranee on them,
As would from off the slender stein,
The head and ahoilders snap, and bear
The 'Atria ballooning through the air ;
While on the street the trunk and head
• Were looking for the members fled.
No wonder liquid rouge must place
The rose upon that maiden's fare,
For, to the cheek the prisoned heart
Cannot through shrivelled veins - impart
- The rich and healthy tint which glows
Ilpon thb free, unfettered rose.
The pallid cheek, the hectic glow,
Tho darting pains that come and go,
The faltering step, the vim iled,
The palm' that rack the joints and head,
The lungs diseased, the carving spine,
• Are fruits she'll reap at Fashion's shrine,
And thee unto the grave will haste,
The victim of porterted taste.
Reform must come, and banish hence
A style devoid of wit and senile,
And substitute a style that will
Allow the lunge a chance to fill—
A style lis which the eye of taste
Finds beauty in a natural waist,
And in such limits of a skirt
- As keep it from the dust and dirt,
In which a holy may be seen
Not a sweeping street machine,
But as a woman ripe with grace, •
From pretty foot to pretty face,
Who, satisfied with bones her own,
' :Leta bones of slaughtor'd whales alone ;
woman in her dress arrayed,
, Not moulded, but as Eve was made
By Him who, in his perfect plan,
Gave her as God's best gift to nine.
Here, gentle made; with your leave,
I'll leave •yott with our mother Eve,
Who erred, 'tie true, but mast command
'A kind remembrance at'my hand,
Because her sin, through Adam's fall,
Has built up Bennett's Tower Hall,
For, first of all our human woes
- Was, and ianow, the need of clothes,
A need that has been felt by all,
From that first eta of the fall,
When fig-leaf aprons ruled the hour,
Down to the time when Bennett's Tower
Looms proudly toward the vaulted sky,
A land mark, that the world may buy
At Tower Hall the beat of clothes,
A solace for the first of woes,
tAitaj 'No t 518 hisagwr STUNS; Meth 131110, between
Fifth' and Sixth streets.
_ WM. .11ANC00KS;
d2-Bm*. Subject. to Democratic Rialee.
1/1111t WABD.
VP4 1. 4: 4 1., 4 1.4 ,44° 00 10 I 'o ,o '
11 , 0172WE1 WARD
RubJeat to Democratic Rules.
. .
1 4 10 R SHERIFF
JAMES G. ornsoN,
••• ,
?ARM-1360 1 0ND WARD.
- Subject to DemoUrttic Mice. nob-Sulie
Zegal Notices
Notice is hereby given that the widow of said de
cedent hag presented to the Orphans' Court, an inven
tory and appraisement of the property. She hag elected
to retain under the act of Aprlll4, 1851, and unless ex
ceptions be Sled before YIIIDAY, December 18,1857, at
10 o'clock A,M,, the. memo will be allowed and ap
proved by the Court, GEO. 11. EARLE.
n25-w 6-2 wit Attorney for Widow.
The Rector, Rev. B. R BUSER, may be seen every
WEDNESDAY AFTkIIIiOON, from 8 to 5 o'clock, at
BOOKER'S Bookstore , S. W. corner 'BIMINI and
gIiESTNIIT, where also circulars may be obtained.
'Address Ray. B. R. SRYSER,-
43-214.. Falls or Schuylkill, Philadelphia.
and CHESTNUT Streets, Baena and Third Stories.
110011-lIEEPING, PENMANSHIP, every style.
Each Student has indlyidnal instruction from compe
tent and attentive Teachers, under the Immediate
superviaion of the Principal.
One of the Best Penmen in the Country has charge of
the Writing Department..
Please call and see Specimens and get a Catalogue of
Terms; ho. 008-y
No Seminary-whatever is more like a private family.
The course of study is extensive and thorough. Pro
fessor kisundere will receive a few more pule under
fourteen year* of' age into kis family , nquire of
Messrs. J. S. Sliver and Mathew Newkirk, or Col. J. W.
Forney, Editor of this Paper, whose eons or wards are
now members of his family. septi4-tf
. .
Voota anti sboes.
14 . 00T8 AND SHOES.—The subscriber
A..' has on band a large and varied stock of BOOTS
and MOBS, 'which ho mill sell at the lowest prices.
GEO. W. TAILOR," S. E. corner FIFTH and MARKET Sta.
'-708EPR H. TIIOMPRON & CO., No. 814 MAR.
%ET Street, and Nos. 8 and 6 FRANKLIN PLAOII,
have now In .store a large and well-assorted stock of
BOOTS and 13110E6, of City and Eastern 'manufacture,
which they idler for sale on the best terms for Oash, or
on the usual credit.
Buyers are invited to tall and examine their stook
Notice to Qtoitsigiteto,
The' dap PIIILADE,LPITIA, from Liverpool, ie
pair.diecharging undOr general order, at EIRLITNN
STREET WHARF. Consigneeervill plume "atcend to
receipt of their goods. •
11 PHILADYILPHIA, Captain Pool, from Liverpool,
Is now ready to discharge at Bhipper/04°ot wharf. Con—
signees.will please deliver their permits to the Custom
house °Dicer en board. MI goods not pormited in ere
days will be sent topabila store.
Sin Sale anb (Ea Ext.
G. SALE handsordely slthated LOT OF FOUR
TEEN ,AORES, having a front of 000 feet on Ohelten
wvenne, which _1e..80 feet wide, and 800 feet on the
Township Line Road, or Wissahickon street. ,
This property may be purchased at the present limo
for the 'altar of the avenue front,' Applyto
d4-3t* • • - - . 436 Walnut street.
ALF St., epposite the State Ileum); one of the bent
business location's in Plillndelphia, with heat, light,
End ell modern conoenleneen. Apply on the premises,
Room No. B, to 4, W. I. BALL, Agent. no2d
Patent Non• Explosion Self-Generating GAS LAMPS is
,Met thelhing to suit all. Price sum up ; an may have
a imparter Light by calking at their Depot.
This Lamp is adapted to all places and purposes, and
only requires a trial to test its advantages over all
others. The Lamp forum its own gas. Our Patent
can be tltted to every ordinary Fluid Lamp,
with expense, *About the least possible danger.
All are invited to call and examine for themsolven.
Town, County, and State rights for sale.
The proprietors are in want of Agents, giving a rare
clutnee to make money,
PETERS & SIIROPE, Gas Lamp Depot,
a02,14m , 125 Southdth St , below Chestnut, Phi
The undersigned are now prepared to purchase for
meth, prima Clover Bead of the new Crop. Penneylvanla
storekeepers and farmers, by 'ending samples to our
address can, at all dimes, ateertaln,the price at which
we are ' buying. Pardee wishing samolea, by whirl. r.c.
belelented 31 to gustily, cart have them tent by mall,
by addressing us. , J. II WARE .k., CO,
:14u1941, - 48 North Front, and 44 Furor streets
4sl-4 5
beet thue Regulators ever offered for Five Dol
lOC, Neu, male by the WATERMAN GAS REGULA
n020.1m 602 GREBTNUT Street,
.s'trangtme Onibe in philabelpilia.
For the boneSt of strangers and others who may de•
sire to visit any of our public institutions, wo publish
the annexed list.
PUBLIOTL/0112 , OF A1.1081198l".
Academy of Must; (Operatic,) corner of Broad and
Locust streets.
Arch Street Theatre, Arch, above 6th street.
Parkinson's Garden, Chestnut, above Tenth.
National Theatre and Circus, Walnut, above Eighth.
Sandford's Opera flouse,(Ethlopland Eleventh, below
•• . .
Walnut Street Theatre, northeast corner Ninth and
ThomeuPs Varieties, Fifth and Chestnut,
Thomas's Opera Rouse, Arch, below Seventh,
Academy of Natural Sciences, corner of Broad and
George streets,
Academy of Vine Arts, Chestnut, above Teeth.
Artists' Saud llallpheatnut, above Tenth,
Franklin Institute, No. 9 South Seventh street.
Almshouse, west elde of Schuylkill, opposite South
Almshouse (Friends% Walnut street, above Third.
Association for the Employment of Poor Women, No
292 Green street
Asylum for Lost Children, No. 98 North Seventh
Blind Asylum, Race, near Twentieth street,
Christ Church Hospttal, No. 8 Cherry street.
City Rosetta, Nineteenth street, near Coates.
ClarksonN Hall, No. 183 Cherry street.
Dispensary, Fifth, below Chestnut street.
Female Society for the Belief and Employment of the
Poor, No. 82 North Seventh street. '
Guardians of the Poor, Whet, No. 68 North Seventh
German Society Hall. No. 8 South Seventh street.
Home "for Friendless Children, corner Twenty-third
and Brown streets.
. . . .
Indigent Widows' and Single Women's Society, Cherry,
east of Eighteenth street.
Penn Widows' Asylum, West and Wood streets
Eighteenth Word.
bfasonio Itall , Chestnut, above Seventh street.
Magdalen Asylum, corner of Race and Twenty-first
Northern Dispensary, No.l Spring Carden street.
Orphans' Asylum, (colored,) Thirteenth street, near
Odd Fellows , gall, Sixth and flames street.
Do. do. S. E. corner Broad and Spring Gar
den streets.
Do. do. Tenth and South streets.
Do. do. Third and Brown streets.
Do. do. Ridge Road, below Wallace.
Pennsylvania hospital, Pine street, between Eighth
and Ninth.
Pennsylvania Institute for the Instruction of the Blind,
corner Race and Twentieth street.
Pennsylvania. Society for Alleviating the Miseries of
Pablio Prisons, Sixth and Adolph' streets.
Pennsylvania Training School for Idiotic and noble-
Minded Children, School Ilouse Lane, Germantown,
Miles No. 162 Walnut sleet.
Philadelphia Orphans , Asylum, northeast oor. High.
teenth and Cherry
Preston Retreat, Hamilton, near Twentieth street.
Providence Society, Prune, below Sfith street.
Southern Dispensary, No. 9S Shippen street.
Union Benevolent Association, N. W. corner of
Seventh and Saloom streets.
Will's nospital, Race, between Eighteenth and sine
teenth etreets.
St. Joseph's .linapital, Girard avenue, between Fif
teenth and Sixteenth.
Episcopal Hospital, Front street, between Hunting
don and Lehigh avenues.
Philadelphia Hospital for Disemonof the Chest, 8. W.
corner of Chestnut and' Park eta, West Philadelphia
The Home for Destitute Colored Children, situated
on (Heard avenue, first holm above Nineteenth street,
Custom House, Chestnut street, above Pourth
County Prison, Passynnk road, below Rood.
City Tobacco Warehouse, Dock and Spruce streets.
City Controller's Office, Girard Bank, second story.
Commissioner of City Property, office, Girard Bank,
second story.
City Treasurer's Office. Girard Bank, second story.
City Commissioner's Office, State Rouse.
City Solicitor's Office, Fifth ' below Walnut.
City Watering Committee's Office, Southwest oorner
Fifth and Chestnut.
Fatrmount Water Works, Fairmount on the Sohnyl•
Girard Trost Treasurer's Office,Fifth,above Chestnut.
Rouge of Industry, Catharine, above Seventh.
House of Industry, Seventh, above Arch street.
House of Refuge, (white,) Parrish, between Twenty
second and Twenty-third street.
House! of Refuge, (colored,) Twenty-fourth, between
Parrish and Poplar streets.
Health Office, corner of Sixth and Stumm.
Rouse of Correction, Bush Hill.
Marine Hospital, Gray's Ferry road, below South
Mayor's office, S. W. corner Fifth and Chestnut sta.
Now Penitentiary, Coates street, between Twenty
first and Twenty-second streets.
Navy Yard, on the Delaware, corner Pront and Prime
Northern Liberties Gas Works, Maiden, below Front
Poet Office, No. 237 Dock street, opposite the Ex.
Post Office, Kensington, Queen street, below Shacka
maxon street.
Post Office, Spring (Judea, Twenty-fourth street and
Pennsylvania Avenue.
Philadelphia Exchange, corner Third, Walnut and
Dock streets,
PhiladelphialissWorke t Twentieth and Market; oMee,
No. 8 8. Seventh amt.
• Pennsylvania Institute for Deaf and Dumb, Broad and
Pine streets.
. Penn's Treaty Monument, Beach, above Hanover
_School, a. E. corner 'Broad and Green
PatltkC t(otenaljiabeq),, Bergeant., , e.hese Ninth.
Recorder's Office, Nor. 8 State Iforle,eant wing. •
State Bonne, Chestnut street, between Fifth audlath
Sheriff's Office, State House. near Sixth etroot.
Spring Garden Corominaloner'n Hall, Spring Garden
and Thirteenth streets.
Union Temperance Hall, Christian, above Ninth
United Staten Mint, corner of Chentnut and Juniper
United States Arsenal, Gray's Perry Road, near Fede
ral street.
Naval Asylum, on the Schuylkill, near South street.
'United States Army and Clothing blonipage, corner of
Twelfth and Girard greets.
United States Quartermaeter'e Office, corner of
Twelfth and Girard streets.
College of Pharmacy, Zane street, above Bernell,.
Eclectlo Medical College, Haines street, west of Sloth.
Girard College, Ridge road and College Avenue.
Llomccopathio Medical College, Filbert street, above
Jefferson MedicalOollege, Tenth street, below George.
Polytechnlo College, corner Market and West Penn
Pennsylvania Medical College, Ninth street, below
Philadelphia Medical College, Fifth street, below
Female Medical College, 229 Arch street.
University of Pennsylvania, Ninth street, between
Market and Chestnut.
University of Free Medicine and Popular Knowledge,
No. 09 Arch street.
LOOATIOX Or 001:11013.
United States Circuit and District Courts, No. 24
Fifth street, below Chestnut.
supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Fifth and Chestnut
Court of Common Pleas, Independence Hall.
District Courts, Noe. 1 and 2, corner of 811th and
Chestnut streets.
Court of Quarter Beesious, corner of Sixth and Chest
American Baptist Publication Society, No. DS Arch
American and. Foreign Christian Union, N 0.144 Chest
nut street.
American Sunday School Union (new), No. 1122
Chestnut street.
Amencan Tract Society (new), No. 929 Chestnut.
Episcopal Reading ROOMS ' 524 Walnut street.
Menai:list, Crown street, below CaMahal street.
Pennsylvania and Philadelphia Bible Society, corner
of Seventh and Walnut streets.
Presbyterian Board of Publication (now), No. 821
Chestnut stree t.
Presbyterian Publication house, No. 13.34 Obestnut
Young Men's Christian Association, No. 152 Chestnut
Northern Young Mode Christian Association, lior
mantown Road and Franklin.
Philadelphia Pablo, Tract, and Periodical Office (T.
U. Stockton's), No. 531 Arch Btreot, first house below
Sixth street. north side.
Lutheran Publication Society, No. 732 Arch street,
below Eighth.
- - -
Penna. Central R. R —Depot, Eleventh and Market.
7 A. M., Mail Train for Pittsburgh and the West.
12.55 P. M., Faet Line for Pittsburgh and the West.
2.80 P. 51., for Harrisburg and Columbia.
4.30 P. M. Accommodation Train for Lancaster.
11 P. M., Express Mail for Pittsburgh and the West.
Reading Railroad—Depot, Brood and Vine.
7.80 A. M,, Express Train for Pottsville, Williamsport,
Elmira and Niagara Falls.
8.80 P. M., as above (Night _Express Train.)
New York Ltnes,
1 A. M., from Kensington, via Jersey City.
8 A. M., from Camden, Accommodation Train.
7 A. M. from Camden, via Jersey City, Mail.
10 A. 51., from Walnut street wharf, VIII Jong oily.
2 P. M. via Camden and Amboy Exprese.
3 P. M., via Camden, Accommodation Train.
P M., via Camden and Jersey City, Mail.
0 F. M., via Camden and Amboy, Accommodation.
Connecting Lanes.
8 A. M., from Walnut street wharf, for Belvldore,Easton,
Water Gap, Scranton, An.
0 A. M., for Freehold.
7 A. M., for Mount Holly, from Walnut street wharf,
2P. 51. for Freehold.
230 P. 1., for Mount Holly, Briatol, Trenton, Au.
8 P. M., for Palmyra, Burlington, Bordentown, Ac.
4. P. M., for Belvidere, Easton, Ac., from Walnut street
15 P. M. for Mount Holly, Burlington, An,
Baltimore B. B.—Depot. Broad and Prime.
8 A, 51., for Baltimore, Wilmington, New Castle, Mid
dletown, Dover, and Seaton'.
1 P. M. for Baltimore, Wilmington, and New Castle.
0.15 P.M., for Wilmington, New Castle, Middletown,
Dover, and Seaford.
. P. M., for Perryville, Fast Freight.
11 P. M., for Baltimore and Wilmington.
North Pennsylvania 21, R.—Depot, Front and Willow.
VA. 51., for Bethlehem, Easton, Mauch Chunk, Ac.
10 A. DI for Doylestown, Accommodation,
2.15 P. M., for Bethlehem, Easton, blanch Chunk, ?co.
4.80 P. M. for Doylestown, Accommodation.
10 A. M., for Gwynedd, Accommodation.
Camden and A tlantic B. B.—Vlne street wharf.
7.80 A. M.for Atlautlo City.
10.45 A. Si., for Haddonfield.
4 P. M. for Atlantic City.
4.48 P. M., for Haddonfield.
• .
For Westchester.
By Columbia IL R. and Weatehester Branch.
From Market street, south sLie, above Eighteenth.
Leave Philadelphia 7 A. M. ail 4 P. 81.
Weser/motor 6 30 A. M., and 8 P. M.
Leave Philadelphia 7 A. M.
" Westchester 3P. M.
Weetchester Direct Railroad, open to Pennelton, Grubbs
From northeast Eighteenth and Market streets.
Leave Philadelphia 0, and 9 A. M. 3,4, and 0 P. M.
Ponnelton, Grubbs Bridge, 7,8, and 11 A. Al, and
4 and 6 P. M.
On Saturdays last train from Pennel ton at 7 A. M.
Leave Philadelphia 8 A. 11. and 2 P. M.
Ponnelton 9,q A.M. and 0 P. 11.
Germantown ¢ Norristown It. 8.-Depot, oth and
6,9, and 11 A. 31., and 8, 4.45, 6.45, and 11.16 P. M.,
for Norristown.
6 A. M. and 8 P. M., for Downingtown.
6,8, 9, 10, and 11.80 A. M., and 2,4, 6; 8, and 0 .
M. for Ohertnnt RM.
6,7, 8,9, 10.10 and 1180, A. M., and 1,2, 8.10, 4,6,
6,7, B', 9, and 11.80 P. M., for Germantown.
Chester Talley R. R.-Leave Philadelphia 6 A. M. and
8 P. M.
Leave Downingtown 7,4( A. IQ. and 1 P. M
2.80 P. M., Richard Stockton, for Bordentown, frem
Walnut Arent wharf.
10 and 11.46 A. M. and 4P. M., for Tacony, Burling.
ton and Bristol, from Walnut lamed wharf.
9.80 A. M. Delaware, Boston, and Rennebee, for cape
Ilay, tirstpler below Spruce street.
7.80 A. M., and 2,8, and 6 P. Of., John A, Warner
and Thomas A. Morgan, for Bristol, Br
A few weeks ago, litessrs. Harpers' Tema/
of Civilization contained an announcement,
which gave much pleasure to us, in common
with the numerous readers of Harper's Dfaga
"Mr. Thackoray's now story, 'The Virginians,'
with many humorous illustrations by the author,
is commenced in the Decembor number of Ilarper's
Magazine. It is Printed from early sheets, re
ceived from the author in advance of publication
in England ; for which the publishers pay Mr.
Thackeray the sum of two thousand dollars."
Accordingly, as much of " The Virginians"
as had boon published in London on the Ist
of November, together with faithful copies of,
the, author's own illustrations, appdared in
the December number of Harper's Magazine.
There can be no doubt that this portion was
printed from early sheets, for which h liberal
sum was paid to the author. Harper was pub
lished, wo believe, about the 28d of Novem
ber—or a week in advance of the actual date of
the Magazine.
In Harper's weekly Journal of Civilizalion
of November 28 appeared another notice,
which we subjoin :
46 With the full knowledge of this [the above
quoted I arrangement, the proprietors of the New
York Tribune, who have been loading advocates
of an international copyright law, and profess the
warmest regard for the interests of British authors
in this country, have begun to copy this - story into
their paper. The same parties, under the same
reprinted upon us 'Mr. Dickens's
Little Dorrit,' for which we paid the author
two thousand dollars.
•' No American publisher can afford to give two
thousand dollars for early sheets of a foreign work
which is instantly reprinted upon him by a rival
in a business.
"The course of the Tribune is, therefore, do.
oidedly calculated to deprive the British author
of the only compensation he can get, in the pre
sent slate of the copyright law."
On the face of it, this appears a well-founded
complaint. In two instances, large amounts
had been paid for early sheets, with the ex
press purpose of being able to publish "
Dorrit" and "The Virginians," in ad
vance of every other person in America.
But, as the case lies, it does not appear that
Messrs. Marra did avail themselves of the
full privilege for which they had so largely
paid. They delayed both re-publications un
til a time when the Tribune, or any other
paper, could have also published what DICK.
ENS and THACKERAY had sent on in advance,
"Little Dorrit" and "The Virginians" are
serials, issued in London on magazine-day,
(the last day of each month,) sometimes
in time to be forwarded to this coun
try on the Ist, and sometimes not for.
warded until a few days later. But, on the
average, a complete English copy of each
serial would arrive in this country about the
16th of each month, which might be re-pub
lished in the Tribune some days before Har
per's Magazine usually appears. Therefore,
though the Tribune did anticipate Ilittrut's
publication of " Little Dorrlt," and has "be
gun to copy" Mr. THACKERWS "Virginians,"
there is no pretence for the accusation or
complaint that such copying was from Har
per's Magazine. Strictly speaking, the Tri•
base was fully competent, if it pleased, to an
ticipate Harper, by reprinting "Little Dor
rit," and " Tho Virginians," copying from
the original English issue of DICKENS and
IR reply to Messrs. HARPERS' card, the
Tribune puts forth a statement, in petit:lca
tion, to the effect that, once upon a time, a
certain young publisher of New York, who
had paid Diettins for early sheets of a new j
woitlati overtaken by certain pirates named
HARPER, who made a reprint from a copy' of
what the said young publisher had issued,
and sold such reprinted (or stolen) copies at
half-price, thereby causing serious Injury to
the said young man. But, even admitting
the truth of this, it has no relative connection
with the case before us. Had Messrs. HAR
PER done wrong a thousand times over, would
it justify the Tribune in doing wrong a single
time? The . Tribune's actual defence is that
Messrs. HARPER did not avail themselves of
the privileges for which, in each case, they
had paid two thousand dollars, and, by such
neglect, had enabled the Tribune to anticipate
them, by giving earlier reprints of cc Little
Dorrit" and "The Virginians," from the ori
ginal English editions.
In proof of this comes the fact that, some
months ago, Messrs. IlAnrun made a contract
with Sir EDWARD SWAYER LITTON, for early
sheets of his new English novel, cc What will
we do with it?" now publishing in Blackwood's
Magazine. Instead of keeping these early
sheets back—so that what appeared in Black
wood's Magazine for November would only
appear in Harper's Magazine for December—it
appears in Harper's weekly Journal of Civili
zation long before any copy of Blackwood con
taining it possiblycan roach this country. This
really anticipates all chance of reprinting from
Blackwood, by way of competition. We write
this on December 4th, some twelve days before
Harper's weekly Journal of Civilization can
reach this country, and already have wo road,
in Harper's weekly, (the last two numbers,)
most, if not all, of what shall regularly reach
us in Blackwood a fortnight hence, it we take
the Edinburgh edition, and a few days later,
if—following the example of cc all the world"
here—we wait for the cheap and accurate fac
simile reprint of Maga supplied by those enter
prising friends of literature, LEONARD SCOTT
& Company, New York, publishers of the
leading English periodicals.
When Messrs. HARPER re-published " Lit
tle Dorrit," they had no medium but their
Magazine through which to present it to the
American public. Now, that they have a
weekly newspaper of their own, which we
road with pleasure, (always skipping the
"Bohemian" mock gentility, and the gentle
dulness of as The Lounger,") It is surprising
that, having also had previous experience of
the Tribune's action with respect to " Little
Dorrit," they did not throw "The Virgi
nians" Into their weekly publication, and thus
defy competition—as for piracy, that is out of
the question. As the law now stands, the
Tribune has full right to reprint the English
aerial, at its earliest convenience.
Summing up the case, which we have
endeavored to consider fairly in its various
points, we think that, by keeping back "The
Virginians " for their Magazine, and not im
mediately issuing it (as in re Bulwer) in their
Weekly Journal of Civilization, they left a
loop-hole, through which a sharp practitioner
might creep in and catch them. They have
been NO caught by the Tribune beyond doubt.
But, for our own part, anxious as we aro for
an early reading of TIIACKERAY'S new work,
wo certainly shall not turn the Tribune's re
print, as we prefer having c , The Virginians"
on the good paper and with the clear typo of
Harper's Magazine, with the additions of the
author's own illustrations, which, though
clumsy enough at times, have the merit of
being characteristic,
Mr. J. Ladue was on board the steamer
Cleveland during tho recent terrible storm on the
Lakes, when the steamer was within an inch of
being wrecked. Ile speaks of tho courage of the
passengers. saying: In the midst of the unflinch
ing courage displayed on every hand, shines still
brighter the courage of a woman who was one of
the passengers, the brighter as it stands in con
tract with tho shoor cowardice of a oravamsoulod
man who was aboard. That man was a French
man, and not an Englishman, as we stated Tutor
day. Ile absolutely refused to work, when a
woman—which should have brought a burning
blush of shame upon his cheeks, if ho was pos
sessed of any manhood—stepped forward and
volunteered to take his place. That woman's
name NFU Miss li. Wishard, of Milwaukee. The
passongors, however, would not allow her to work.
Her noble behavior upon this occasion won for her
the admiration and esteem of every ono on board.
The postmaster of San Francisco has given
notteo that many lotters erriro ut his office from
the Atlantic States via Panama, which are found
adhering so closely together by sealing-wax that
it is impossible to separate them without mutila
ting, and in many cases entirely destroying, the
addresses. ills important, therefore, that persona
mailing correspondence for California and other
parts of the Pacific coast, via the Isthmus of Pana
ma, should abolish the use of \YU, in sealing their
fres The Press
The Bible teaches that "there is a time for
all things ;" and acting upon the principle
that Order Is not only "Heaven's first law,"
but also a component part of every well-organ
'zed mind, men have accepted this Scriptural
motto and gxesnplify it' in what they call sys
tematizing their business. 'Common sense, in
its most exalted sense, feels the propriety of
this Divine provision; and admits that there is
a time—i. e., a proper time, and consequently
an improper time for everything; that there is
a time, for example, to work—as to work at all
times would be destructive to health and life;
a time to test—which is not when we have
duties to perform and are able to perfoim
them ; a time to eat,--whieh is not at all times,
as that would he gross gluttony; a time to
sleep—which is not when the' sun is above the
horizon, as'fhat would be reversing the order
of natureA-t(To this rule the printers of a
morning paper of throe form an exception 1)
a time to drink--which is when we are thirsty,
not always when afriend invites us;
,a, time
to speak—which shonid. only be when we have
something to say; a time to laugh—which is
not in the house of God, or while sorrowing
ones are around us ; a time to mourn—which
is not in this house of feasting and a time to
fight—which our non-resistance: friends will
allow us tOisay, is when our lives, Our friends,
or our country, needs Our defence.
But, not to lose sight of our subject; there is
a time to , inai, When 't There '•is a little
verse of thl'Oe words, contained in the autho
rity from which we haVe already quoted, which
says, 4s Pray without ceasing."
This monopoly of prayer, as some have
termed it,laust not be understood as an in
junction for us to continue at all times in the
attitude of formal prayer, and it is only a
sneering inlidelity that would willingly torture
this text into aueh an absurdity; yet, properly
considered, this divine command of conti
nuing instal/tin prayer" is ono to which the
heart that is right with its Maker accedes.
That man, for example, has not yet learned
the Alpha Of Isiti.dtsty aaa Chtistian—whether
professing:infisoskiwofsistii4 7 -who does 'not
constantlyrealfze his '4dr:senders - cis upon God
for all that he has and is, and who, upon feeling
this dependence, does not continually strive to
shape hie life and conversation iu such a man
nee as to continnold God's favor; and he who
does thlijulflis this divine requirement ; for
practically, the ever-present internal acknow
ledgment-of a man's need of help from above
(and which need has been over uppermost in
the minds of many of the wisest of the sons of'
this and other Christian lands) may truly
be said to constitute a life of unceasing
But there are times when seasons for prayer
and public devotion of a more stated charac
ter are oMineritly proper, and essential to the
Christian groWth of the community. As to
how frequent these seasons should bo made,
any decision that man might make would be
necessarily arbitrary. This much, however,
it may be safe to predicate, that as the world
progresses onward and upward toward that
state of moral elevation that is to usher in the
millennial day, the emblems ofman's reverence
for his Creator must become more anti snore
In a recent number of TUE PEEKS the fact
Vas announced that a daily prayer meeting was
being held in one of the churches in a sister
city, between the hours of twelve and one P.
M., for the convenience of merchants and
others, and which was meeting with remark
able anaemia. Since then, our attention has
been called to the fact, that a similar meeting
has been commenced in the lecture-room of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, Fourth street,
below,Arch, for the purpose, as their circular
expresses it, of "giving merchants, mechanics,
clerks, strangers and business men, generally,
an opportunity to stop and call upon God amid
the daily' perplexities incident to their respec
tive avocations."
There should bo no objection made to this
movement by the friends of Christianity, as
the more general these spiritual exercises be
comei the !nom efficient will be our co-opera
tion Witlt`God in bringing about that predicted
time { ctien even " the bells of the horses" shall
441'1*as the inscription, and ring out the
A PLEA FOR Home.----This popular lecture,
by the Rev. A. A. Warm's, Pastor of the
First Reformed Dutch Church of this city, has
already, in the bands of its talented author, on
several occasions, been made to contribute
handsomely to various charitable objects. We
have understood that it is next to be delivered
in the Green Hill Presbyterian Church, Rev.
T. STREETS, on next Tuesday evening, for the
benefit of the Green Mil Sunday School
Howard Association. As the subject is ono
in which all who have homes are interested,
and us the object it is proposed to subserve
has just claims upon the patronage of the citi
zens in that vicinity, the lecture, as well as its
results, is sure to ho a success, and so we hope
it may.
SERMON TO YOUNG MEN.-By request of the
Young Men's Christian Association, the Rev.
James M. Crowell will preach a sermon to
young men, by Divine permission, on Sabbaths
evening, 6th inst., at half-past seven o'clock,
in the Seventh Presbyterian Church, Broad
street, above Chestnut.
Eighth street and Columbia avenue.—An as
sociation will be held in Zion Church, be
ginning on Wednesday, 9th December, at 8
o'clock, P. M., and continuing during the
evenings of Wednesday, 9th December, Thurs
day, 10th December, Friday, 11th December.
The next mee - ing will be held at the Church
of the Nativity, Eleventh and Washington
streets, on Tuesday afternoon, December Bth,
at lq o'clock P. M.
nual report of the Young Men's Christian
Association of San Francisco, received by the
last steamer, contains the proceedings of the
anniversary. The president of the society,
Charles W. Bond, Esq., stated that the total
number of members was 370, the number of
volumes in the library 1488, and that there
had been registered during the year about
7,000 names upon the visiters' record.
Monthly essays had been read, and a number
of lectures delivered. There is a Bible class
which meets on each Sabbath morning.
MissteltAnms VOA INDIA.—The following
missionaries sailed from Boston, on Monday,
in the ship Judge Shaw, for Madras : Mr. and
Mrs. Snyder and child, Mr. and Mrs. Long,
and Mr. and Mrs. Ungaust, Lutheran mission
aries; Mr. and Mrs. Quick, and Mr. and Mrs.
Hitchcock, of the American Boaid of Com
missioners for Foreign Missions; Miss Mott,
of Assam.
HANDSOME DONATION.—Josiah Bradlee, Esq.,
upon retiring from the auditorship of the Bos
ton Marine Society, of which be had long been
an honorary member, has just made a gill of
$5,000 to its relief fund. He has also made an
additional gift of $2,000 to the Homo for Aged
Females, at Boston.
curch, at Jamaica, L. 1., was destroyed by
fire on Friday evening, the 20th ult. It was
valued at $12,000, and was one of the largest
and most elegant of the churches on Long
Tho Into John High, Jr., who was killed at
the Chicago lire, bequeathed $20,000 to bene
volent institutions. The board of foreign
missions receives $2,000 and the tract society
Captain Thomas IL Gedney, a distinguished
officer of the United States navy, died at Charles
ton, South Carollan, on the 30th of November. Ile
was born In South Carolina, and entered the navy
from that State on the Ith of March, 1815, liming
his country both at sea and on shore for a period of
forty years and nine months. His latest commis
sion bears dote the Bth of September, 1811, nod an
tler it ho bad a sea service of five years. Captain
ILledney spent twenty-two years and three months
at son, and did shorn and other duties during a
period of eight years and six months. Ile was last
at son in the month of February, 1851, and hod
been unemployed, at intervals, for ton years dur
ing his forty years' sorvico. Captain tledney was
a practical geographer as well as a thorough sea
man, and the efforts of his mind contributed ma
terially to the benefit of the commerce of the city
of Now York.
A trial has boon going on in Boston, the
officers of n stontner having boon indicted for man
slaughter in not endeavoring to save the life of /1
passenger who fell overboard. The Trauseeept of
Friday says: The jury in this case was discharged
at a late hour of last night, and returned a sealed
verdict this morning. The verdict acquitted Chas.
B. Sandford, but found Capt. Edward 11. Sanford
guilty of manslaughter, 'ln not making sufficient
effort to save the life of Allen Frazer, after falling
overboard, as sot forth in the indictment." The
ease will be carried before the Supremo Judicial
Court on exceptions, and the ball of Capt. Sanford
was increased to $5,000.
The Glenland Flaincicaler saya that George
Gardner, the master of the ill-fated Flying Cloud,
was the lost of four brothers, all sailors, who have
been lost upon the lakes. Their aged mother, about
sixty years old, living in Cleveland, thus coos four
manly youths sacrificed to the perils of the sea.
George was her only hopo, and the staff upon which
she leaned in her declining years, and now ho has
met the fate of the others. her sorrows have boon
truly very groat.
Editor of The Press :
I do not think either of the writers in your
paper has given a deep view of the financial
crisis, or has given the remedy or preventive.
My view of the subject is, that we are suffer
ing now from the overtrading speculation, ex
travagance, and borrowing and lending of the
last ten years, caused by importations, banks,
and by grants and sales of public lands to
speculators, as individuals or companies, caus
ing too much capital and labor to be engaged
in non-productive employment; that Is, import
ing and distributing foreign goods, manufactur
ing and distributing domestic goods beyond
the wants of the people, in luxury, idleness,
Vice; thereby,building cities, railroads, canaht,
telegraphs; &c., and all their various interests,
faster or in advance of what is required by the
amount of labor and capital employed in agri
culture, and by the diffusion of the labor and
capital employed in agriculture over a large
extent of territory, causing its productiveness
to be diminishe'd.
The importations arc the most fruitful cause
or evil, and cause the demand for banks,
which, by inflating the currency and . raising
prices, increase the importations, and the
number of persons engaged trading.
Tho importer sends out for as many goods
as his means and credit enable him to buy ;
they are stored in the bonded warehouse—on
the security of these goods, he gets money'
from bank, pays duties, or sends for more
goods; sells his goods for Vas ; has those
notes discounted.
His customer, the jobber, sells goods, gets
notes for them, has them discounted; buys
more goods; has the notes he gets for them
The retailer gets his goods from the jobber,
and, influenced by the quantity and variety of
goods in jobbers' stocks, and by competition
with his rivals, buys largely, and makes great
exertions to sell to consumers by giving long
credit—keeping a large stock in a beautiful
The discounts and deposits of the importer,
jobber, and retailer form the basis of banking
operations and inflations of the currency,
which, by raising prices, increase the business
of importing and distributing goods, which
stimulate banking. This continues until the
crash comes.
The importers, jobbers, retailers, and banks
build, and cause to be built, palaces for bank
ing, warehouses, stores, palatial residences,
city and country railroads, for distribution of
goods; hotels, theatres, opera houses, gambling
and houses of ill-fame, &c., &c., to make the
city attractive and increase its trade. Labor
and capital are attracted to the city to share in
its seeming profitable business, its luxury, its
vice, to engage, in its manifold non-productive
The manufacturers and dealers in domestic
goodsform large companies Nvith immense capi
tal, and owing to expanded currency, caused
by banks and importations, are able to raise
money and continue their operations with
seeming profit for some time, and assist in tho
general inflation and overtrading, but the im
portations and expanded currency soon crush
A large proportion of banking operations
are engaged in facilitating the business of im
porting and distrituting foreign goods; im
portations increase banking business, banks
increase importations.
The National Government, by its sales and
grants of land to speculators, bas assisted in
causing the evils under which we labor, by
causing capital and labor engaged in agricul
ture to be diffused over too great an extent of
territory, thereby making it expensive to con
vey produce from the producer to the con
sumer; capital and* labor that ought to bo en
gaged in producing food is engaged in specu
lating in land and food and in transporting
food, through the mismanagement of the
I propose as a remedy for, and preventive
of, hard times, that the National Government
shall enact a tariff' to restrict all importations,
not for the purpose of protecting manufactures;
but to restrict tho employment of capital and
labor in importing and distributing foreign
goods, and in other consequent non-product
ive employments, and to restrict, conse
quently, the export of breadstutfs and specie.
That the National Government shall discon
tinue the sales and grants of public lands, tr
cept to actual settlers, in limited quantities, n
condition of immediate cultivation, in order to
prevent the employment of capital and labor
in manufacturing beyond the wants of the pea
pie, by presenting this great inducement to
labor to engage in agriculture, thereby lessen
ing the amount of labor at the disposal of the
manufacturer, and diminishing the tendency of
laborers to congregate in cities.
That the Natio n al Government shall refuse to
permit the States to charter banks of circula
tion, and shall cause provision to be made for
the gradual withdrawal of their notes ; their
place to be supplied by Treasury notes not
lower in denomination than twenty-five dollars,
and not to exceed in amount one-half of the
bank circulation withdrawn. E. P. K.
(From the Now York papers.]
THE WOOD-SAWYER'S BET —Before the elec
tion, two merchants of this city. S. A. Gilbert
(Wood mon) and James Brown, (Tieniann,) agreed
upon an election bet, the condition of which was,
that one whose candidate should be defeated
should forfeit twenty-five dollars or saw a load of
wood in front of the Girard. The 'fulfilment took
place 10-day, at ono o'clock, when Mr. Gilbert be
came, if note veritable hewer, a sawyer of wood.
Ho began upon his pile of pine, sawing each
stick in four pieces, and soon raised such a blister
on his hands, that his victorious but compassionate
friend Brown, who was overseer of the work, was
fain to lend him a pair of yellow kids, to complete
the job. By-and-by ho got dry, and with diffi
culty obtained permission to liquidate his obliga
tions, and while doing so, received permission to
diseontinue the work. lie, however, refused to
avail himself of the privilege, and if ho has not
..ono away, is still sawing, as the reporter loft
film. A largo crowd surrounded the spot of the
achievement, who manifested great satisfaction in
its perfermaneo.—N. F. Evening Post.
—Mr. William Heine, an artist of this city, sailed
in Commodore Perry's expedition to Japan, nomi
nally no roaster's mate, at $25 per month, but
really to make drawings of the scenery and objects
of interest in that country. He claims that the
agreement of the Government was that he should
furnish these illustrations to accompany Commo
dore Perry's report, but that the right should be
reserved to hint to protect himself by copyright
front any other publication of them. Its obtained
a copyright for seventeen of the pictures.
Some months ago the Messrs. Appleton published
the whole series-800 in number, including the
seventeen copyrighted. Mr. Heine accordingly
obtained an injunction restraining the Applelons
from interfering with his rights by selling these
pictures The case canto up today, but was post-
F nonm i on account of the absence of Commodore
Perry, who is a material witness.
Cincinnati Markets
Hess AT CINCIVNATI, o.—The arrivals have
been very largo during the week, and the trade
hao partaken of that activity and beetle peculiar
to it in this city at this season. A large decline
has been established, however, during the week,
amounting to 75e per cwt. This decline may he
attributed to the largo arrivals, bad weather, and
but a very limited demand for the Hog product.
The transactions each day were as follows:
Wednesday, 2,363, averaging 190 to 210 lbs, at
Thursday was Thanksgiving day, and no sales
were recorded. The market was dull, however,
and prices tended downward.
Friday-1,100 head bold at $5 to $5.50, averag
ing 170 to 225 lbs
Saturday-2.600 head sold at $3 a $5.15, closing
very dull, with no buyers, and weather unfa
Monday—the sales were confined to three small
lots at St SO to $5, with a dull market, largo arri
val:, and bad weather, damp and warm.
Yesterday the temperature became more favor
able, and it was clear and cool, which produced a
somewhat bettor fooling on the part of drovers,
and the mat bet was slightly firmer, holders being
less anxious to sell. 'rho sales, however, were
confined 101110, averaging 160 to 170 The, at 51,80;
100 do do 215 lbs, at $3; 500 and 155 do at the same,
and 250, averaging 210 lbs, at $5.20.
Whalemen lave opportunities to become ac
quainted with the habits of the polar bear which
others do not. Captain Walker, of the South
America, relates a fact which perhaps is worth re
peating. Ho found two polar bears, a female with
her cub, swimming in the Arctic Ocean, forty
miles from land And Captain Murdock, of the
Nassau, states that ho shot one ninay miles from
land. During theso long passages across sena and
buys, which must take several days, they live on
their own hair, or grease attached to it, as the hair
is found in rolls in their stomachs when killed.
Captain Walker took a barrel of bear's oil from
the cub which he killed.
A young member of the bar thought ho
would adopt a motto for himself; and after
much reflection, wroto in large letters and
pasted up against the wall the following :
<, Smut calque," which may be translated,
"Let °vety one have his own." A. country
client coining in expressed himself smith
gratified with the maxim, but added, cc You
don't spell it right." <, Indeed ! then how
ought it to be spelt 1" The visitor replied,
Su'em quick."
An elderly Portuguese lady having pledged
herself to make a pilgrimage to a distant shrine
barefoot, her friends persuaded her that the
fatigue would prove littal. She persisted,
however, in going to*the shrine, and in going
barefoot—but ailment in a sedan chair.
Ccl. Jesse Sill, a much respected citizen,
and an old Democrat, died the other day um
M oKcesport, Allegheny county, Pa.
Flarrison Mauzy; of Davis county, Kentucky,
a dissipated man, on the night,of the 10th ult.,
murdered his wife, by striking her with apiece of
roil, in a fit of frenzy. He was arrested for the
crime, and placed in the jail atOwenaboro. On
the night of the 24th ult., persons in the street
heard cries of "murder," "help," &c., issuing
from the jail, but did not investigate the matter.
Next morning Manny was (band sneeehless, and
died in a few hours. An examination of the body
was made, and there seems no doubt, from the
marks of violence thereon, that the unfortunate
man oame to his death by violent means.
The Belton' (Texas) /ndependent records
further Indian depredations in that vicinity. On
the 11th they stole and drove away over one hun
dred horses. One cave:Bade of about eighty in
number was taken from within three miles of
Oatesviile, the county seat. A party started in
pursuit. Mr. Lewis, ron-in-law of Moses Jackson,
Esq., was killed on Reran Bayou, near Camp Colo
rado, by Indians or men disguised &sem& Others
had been attacked by them, and there was a gen
eral disposition among the settlers to leave unless
immediate assistance was sent to tbent.
We learn from the_Buffelo Courier, that on
Wednesday morning a party of fishermen left Bar
celona to go out upon the lake and bring in a boat
they had left out the day before. There was a
beaVy Bea running at the time, and in some man
ner unknown, the boat was capsized and all on
board wore lost. Two of them were brothers named
Bandelt, one was named Halle, another Jones,
and the fifth name unknown. The bodies of three
came ashore near Dunkirk. Barcelona is the port
of Westfield, Chautauqua county, N. Y. A large
business is done there in fishing.
Two Methodist ministers in North Carolina,
Messrs. Edwards and Rosser, have been disci
plined" for indulgence in the game often-pins at
the Virginia Springs last slimmer. Theypleaded
guilty, expressed regret for the act, stated that
they were not conscious of intention to do wrong,
and promised not to do so any more. The con
ference which tried them, in session at Elizabeth
city, accepted the aeknowledgment, and per
mitted them to continue their functions.
We learn from thO Cumberland Telegraph
that another land slide occurred on the Chesa
peake and Ohio Canal near the Tunnel, on SAWS
day, and also one on
,Tuesday. About one then
sand yards of rook came down by the latter slide,
and It will require three months to remove it.
This closes navigation for the season beyond any
sort of doubt.
On Sunday last a German named Tomfort,
a shoemaker by trade, residing at Walla ',thug, in
Somerset county, Pa., eat fire to a building in that
village, and then committed snieide by hanging
b I tnself,as supposed, and was burned amid the ruins
Ills bones, °barred, and still bleeding, were drag
ged from the flames and decently interred.
A letter from Clark county, Ohio, says :
There is a good demand about here for good bands
to husk cora and chop wood. One dollar per day
is paid and fifty cents a cord to wood-choppers, and
plenty of work. Potatoes twenty-flue cents per
bushel, wheat seventy-five cents, corn twenty.firo
cents, hogs $3.50 to $4, hay $7.50 por ton."
On the 21st ult., at Princeton, in Mercer
county, Virginia, a man named Thomas whipped
one of his sister's children, and upon her inter
fering to protect her child, struck her on the head
with a shovel. She dragged herself to a neigh
bor's house, where she died in a few minutes. The
murderer has been lodged in jail.
J. B. Moorman, Esq., a prominent German
lawyer of Cincinnati, died at Memphis on Wed
nesday morning, on board the steamer Hickman.
Mr. Moorman had been suffering for a long time
with an affection of the throat, and started on
Friday last for Havana, for the benefit of his
The Louisville Democrat of the 29th ttlf.
Bays:—The Ron. John C. Breekimidge passed
through our city yesterday on his way to Wash
ington, to take his seat as presiding officer in the
United States Senate. Re was escorted as far as
Frankfort by the Lexington Rifle Company.
The heirs of Benjamin Simmons, of North
Kingston, Rhode Island, Dave just recovered
$2,500 of the Stonington Railroad Company, in
consequence of injuries received by said Simmons,
resulting in his death, by a train being thrown
off the track near the Kingston depot, in 1855.
Mr. Yarnell Balderson, a resident of Balti
more, but for the last five years a resident of
California, and engaged in mining in Plumer'e
county, mot with a sudden and awful death at
Hopkins' creek, in the above may, recently, by
a heavy bank of earth caving in upon him.
Judge Claggett has finally sentenced the
editor of the Burlington liawleye to a fine of $ 5 O,
for "contempt of court!" The editor has ap
pealed. The ' contempt" was for condemning the
course of the judge in requiring $50,000 bail in an
appeal case for $lOO.
The Navy Department received advices
from the (=mender of the United States sloop-of
war, at Honolulu, by_ .the Paoifio.aide mail. He
reports that he caused a survey to be - (nade of
Baker and Sarvie's telanite s ,and [pond guantion
them whatever.
The supposed meteorite which has been puz
zling the people of Marblehead, Mass., turns out,
upon chemical examination, to be no meteorite at
all, but a slug from a furnace. A great deal of
wisdom has been wasted upon it by the papers.
The Montreal New Era says that after the
first of January all United States papers, posted
in Canada, must bo prepaid fd each, and if mailed
in the United States, the same postage is to bo
collected at the place of delivery.
On Wednesday, the 11th ult., Mr. William
Pierce, of Franklin Parish, Louisiana, was killed
by two of his negro men at his plantation in Boeuf
Prairie. lie attempted to flog them, whereupon
they attacked and killed him.
Mrs. Herndon, the widow of Commander
Herndon, has just received from the New England
Mutual Life Insurance Company, of Boston, filo
thousand dollars on a policy signed only a year
A man was robbed in Baltimore on Thursday
night of $l,lOO. lie stated that he left Wheeling
for the purpose of going to Philadelphia, where lie
intended to go into the coal trade.
Gurdon M. Vinat, a compositor in the °Mee
of the Boston Traveller, while working at his
ease Tuesday morning, fell down in a fit of apo
plexy, and almost immediately expired.
The giraffe belonging to Driesbach & Co.'s
menagerie, the only ono in America, died a day or
two since in Cincinnati. It was 'valued at $3OO.
A detachment of United States troops left
the Carlisle barranks on Monday morning last for
the western frontiers.
Hon. George Darsie, treasurer of the Pitts
burgh, Fort Wayne, and Chicago Railroad Com
pany, has resigned.
Milton Tnckett was hung in.Owingsville
Kentucky, on Friday last, for the murder of Fran
cis Fielder
The value of taxable property i❑ New Or
leans this year is assessed at $95.295,225.
The people of Easton, Md., have voted in
favor of lighting that town with gas.
Tennyson, the poet, is said to be a hopeless
viatim to the use of opium.
On Monday nest the Legislature of Ken
tucky meets.
[Reported for The Pres., J
a colored speculator, keeps an "establishment
in Lombard street, where he hires out fashionable
apparel to ambitious Ethiopian ladies and gentle
men who desire to make a sensation on Sundays
and other holidays, and who are prudent enough
to do the genteel thing in the most economical
manner. Old Phil charges twentrfivo cents For
diem for the loan of a stylish dress-coat, suitable
for a nigger gentleman of the largest pretensions,
twelve and a half cents for a vest of the " loud
est " pattern, and proportionably low prices for
all other outside garments, including satin dresses,
flounced up to the very waist, magnificent shawls,
and other fixtures adapted to the wants of his
lady customers.
On Saturday evening an aspiring young darkey,
named Elisha Prince, went to Phil's emporium and
obtained a complete outfit for the ensuing Sabbath.
The transformation was marvellous; when he en.
toredPhirs premises he was as ragged as Lazarus,
when he came out be might has u been mistaken
for Fred Douglass, or some other dashing specimen
of African perfeeitbility. Old Phil, before Elisha's
departure, gave him a strict charge to return the
fashionable garniture punctually, at the expira
tion of the time mentioned in the contract. Elisha
was bound by that contract to redeliver the goods
before eight o'clock on Monday morning. But,
like Cinderella, ho was so intoxicated with his
splendor, that ho forgot the injaustions of the
wizard who had transformed him, and this forget
fulness, on his part, led to sorrow and disgrace.
From early dawn to deny ere. on Monday, Phil
was engaged in hunting up his delinquent' custo
mer, but the search was ineffectual. About three
o'clock P. M., on Tuesday, the anxious eyes of old
Phil discerned the gay and graceful form of Elisha
moving over the payment near the intersection of
Sixth and South streets. Ile was escorting a pair
of African belles—the very cynosures of negrodorn,
daughters of a retired white-washer, supposed to
be gelato wealthy. It appears that Elisha had just
popped the question to ene of these dark com
plexioned beauties, and was waiting in trembling
expectation for her answer. At this clitical
moment ho feels a rough grasp on his collar, and
the well-known voice of old Phil shouts in his ear:
"Off with dern fixins, you black porpus! Didn't
I toll you toy must be fetch back early en Monday
morning? Gib 'em up right away!"
The two ladies were overwhelmed with astonish
ment and dismay when old Phil tore off first the
coat and then the waistcoat from the back of their
fascinating beau; but when the ruthless despoiler
declared, in no very elegant phrase, that he had a
claim on the pantaloons elm the affrighted girls
screamed and fled with as much precipitation its
their extensive crinoline would allow. Nothing
but the prompt interference of an officer prevented
the unhappy Elisha from being completely stripped
of his borrowed plumes, and it was found Necessary
to make an arrest of old Phil to keep him from
making a visible breach of decorum in his despe
rato efforts to get possersion of all his property.
PIOTICI To coaszspoilmorts.
Otr!olp!matnts Puss , ' will plow bar Is
Wad tho
livery Gommtudeatton mut Jim iesompardad to t h e
name of en witter. ' In otter :90 hymn convelmias
the typography, bay oat: midi it a ite r
ei diald
mitten upon. -
We shall be greatly obliged to gentlemen in Pansy!.
rants and other States for r ateihigkOlArng the enr
rent news of the day fa their patW War rotidities, the
resources of the surresnormg esunstry t the leireism of
poptdaidon, and any intimation that will be kdarattleit
to the general reader''
- _
PHILADELPHIA, December 4, 1857.
Business generally continues unsettled and dull
in all the deparimMits of- trade, and the market,
during the last few days, bave been very inaative-
Breadstuff.; are depressed and the prices of most
kinds have &downward tendency. Bark is also
duU. In Cotton little or nothing doing: Coal is
firmly held, with a„ moderate demand both for -
shipping and home use, at previous questions.
Iron is very quiet and prices are unsettled, most -
holders being willing to edict vary low figures for
cash. Groceries are-held with rather more firm
ness, but there is not much doing execipt in Sugars.
Provisions are selling in a small way, but at lower
figures for Bacon; Salted Meats, and Lard. Butter
is firmer, and rather higher prices are obtained.
Hides and Leather are still very - dull. Naval
Stores no change Oils are still inactive and prices
irregular. Plaster better. Rice very little selling.
Salt no change. Seeds are quiet for the want of a
clock of Cloverseed -to operate in. Whiskey is
firmer with more doing. Wool exhibits more
steadiness and holders were firmer in their views.
In Dry Goods there is little or nothing doing, the
markets being pretty much at a stand as regards
the wholesale trade, and prices are about the same.
Ilawstisruria. = There has been rather more
done in Flour this week, but the market at the
close is dull and drooping, and prieesmerely nomi
nal—the sales include some 7,000 bbla. at '15.25-s
$ 5 .7545.81, common to good choice and.extraa
and liO3-55.75 per bbl for 'fancy' lots; standard
brands Were held at 85.12145.25 per bbl, brit the-
trarsactioni are limited 10 800 Obis, better brands
only at the latter rate; the demand for shipping
being almost entirely suspended. By the news
from abroad, the home sales have been moderate
within the same range of prices for common to
choice retailing brands and extras, and fancy
lots at the higher rates, accenting to quality.
Rye Flour is lower, - withsales of 200 bbls., at $4.25
a 51.371 per Bbl. Corn Meal has also declined, and
1,800 bbls. Pennsylvania Meal have been disposed
of, mostly at $3 per bbl. - Wheats are dull and un
settled, and prices era fully sc. per bushel lower,
with sales of about 25,000 bushels at $ 1 .15a51.20
for reds, and $1.3041.33 for white, of fair to prime
quality, closing at $1 18a51.20 for the former and
$1.28a51.30 for the latter, including very choke
lota of Kentucky white at $1.40. Bye Is wanted at
75c. for Southern, and - 71a80e. for Pennsylvania,
and not much offering. Corn has been in fair re
quest, and 35,000 bushels have been disposed of at
SOaSlo. for old yellow and white; and 60a65c. for
new; we note the market dull to-day in our lowest
figures. Oats have been in better demand and all
offered, about 24,000 bushels have been sold at 36
a 370. for Delaware and Pennsylvania, the closing
sales were at the fanner rate. Barley Malt has
been selling moderately at $1.05151.10, cash, and
short time.
The inspections of Flour and Meal for the week
ending Dee. 3, 1857, were
Barrels of Superfine..
do Fine
do Middlings
do Rye
do Corn Meal
do condensed
PRovistoss.=The marketcontinuesdall and un
settled, with light receipts and riles of most kinds
at lower -prices. -Mew Pork sells, as wanted. at
$17.50418.80, and prime at 8W per bbl. City
Mess Beef is also dull at $17418 per bbl. Of Bacon
we are only adviiusd of a few small saleiat 10a13c
for Rams, as biquality, and ilialoJeforShoulders.
In Green Meats some further sales are reported at
9 lalUis for Rams and 7 iaSio for Shoulders. Lard
is quiet at Ilailic fur bbls and tierces, and 12e125c
for kegs. Batter—there is more demand fur solid
packed, and It is selling at 12alio per lb; 801 l
comes in slowly, and prime lots meet with ready
sale at 18a20b. Cheese is unchanged, and prices
range at Ba9c per lb.
Giroczuras.—Coffee has been rather quiet, buy
ers and sellers holding off for the auction Oslo;
some 2,500 bags of Rio were dispoeed of, in lots; by
auction, at OialOits, 30 days to 4 mos credit, ave
raging $1.93 the 100 lbs; 500 bags have also been
sold by private contract at Weals, on time. Su
gars—the demand has improved, and helder,s at
the close are &mei in their views; sales include
some 850 hlids Cuba it Banc, on time. Molasses
coutinueldulr'and drooping; 150 bbis New York
Synt:p 'sold by friction at 24a1Te; 100 bbl's Cuba
aim» `.34 , 24450 l• and 30 - blels do at 22c; all
BlErer,s.-i-The demand for iron contines limit ed,
and prices are unsettled, with a wider margin than
usual between cash and time sales, which only
reach a few small lots of Anthracite, mostly from
store, at $25 for No. 1 and $23 for No. 2, on time.
In other kinds there is also very little doing and
no change to note. Lead.—The market remains
active, and buyers and sellers are apart in their
views, but a sale of 250 pigs English was made at
$5.561 the 100 lbs., interest added. Copper.—The
market is unchanged, and a limited business doing
in yellow metal at 220, 6 months.
ASRES.—The market is about stationary, but
there is not much doing in either pots or pearls.
Bens.-3loltlers quercitron are asking $3O for
first \o.l, but the demand has fallen off, and there
is very little doing this week.
BREAD continues doll with a email business only
to note for shipment, at about previous quotations.
Be eswAx—G,oooa7,ooo lbs have been disposed
of, mostly at 27 cents per lb.
CANDLES—The demand has been more active
and sales of Atilmantine to the extent of 3,i;t4t,t
4.000 boxes are reported, psrt at 20 cents on time
and part on terms kept private.
Coat.—Tbo high rates of freight now current
have had a tendency to check the demand. but the
market is very firm,. and prices, particularly ~1
small sized Coal, are fully sustained, with mode
rate receipts and stocks for the season.
COTTON—The demand from manufacturers con
tinues limited, and the market is very dull under
the late foreign news; but there is little or no stook
to operate in, and only a few small lots, about 15i)
bales in all have changed hands at 111.114.±e fur
Uplands and Orleans, cash and short time.
Fe trneas.—Some small sales of common and
good Western are reported at 45a50c per lb.
Fistr.—There is not much change in the mar
ket, but prices generally are unsettled and droop
ing, and the sales of Mackerel only in a small
way, from store, at 511412, $ Wein I, and St) per
bbl for the three numbers of large fish; three's
are very settee° ; there are but few arriving.
Pickled Steering and Dry Cod sell as wanted at,
per bbl for the former, and ,$3 2510 50 the leo
lbs for the latter.
Fnuir.—llolders of 'Raisins are firm in their
demands, with further sales at 1.'2 25a52 35 for
uholo boxes; halves and quarters in proportion.
Green Ap•.les are plenty at $1.50aF,.43.50 per bbl.
Dried do sell at (laic, and Peaches at Salfte per lb,
and not many offering. Cranberries are also
rather scarce, and selling at S7aSS.SO per bbl.
Tat sours continue dull; same few engagements
have been made at 123 3d for flour to te.verp.xd.
and •',Os fur weight to London. Nothing new in
South America or West India freights. Two ves
sels have been taken up to go to windward. and
one to Cuba, out an-I home, on private term,.
Coastwise freights ore more active, we quote at flc
for corn. 250 for flour to Boston; SalOe for meas
urement goods to Mobile; Sato to New Orleans. and
about the same rates to Charleston and Savannah.
Coal freights . , are more active, and vessels scarce,
which has given an upward tendency to rates, we
quote at 51 50 to Providence; $1 pssSf,',oo to
Charleston; $1,90.152.00 to Boston; $1.23a51.35 to
New York; $1.20 to Georgetown, D. C., and 51.20
to Norfolk.
GINSENG.—LittIe or nothing doing. and crude is
quoted at 41e nor lb.
tillaNo.—The season is orer'and prices, in the
ab , ence of sales, remain unchanged.
HEMP.—There is nothing doing, and prices are
nominally the same.
Hipp , : continue dull and unsettled, and the mar
ket at a complete stand.
Hors are selling more freely at Tal2c fur com
mon to goad Eastern and Western.
LEATIIEB.—There is no change in quotations.;
and good heavy stock sells as wanted at lull prices.
other kinds aro neglected.
LraftEß.—A cargo of laths has be disposed of
on terms not public, and some yellow stp hoards
at :jloasl2 per 31, but the market remains %Lry
inac tire.
NAVAL STORES.—Spirits Turpentine is Iv:En:ed.
and 150 barrels have changed hands at -17a4i
cents cash, which latter is an advance. Some 500
barrels Soap have also been sold, on terms
we did not learn; common isquoted at 51.50,51.60
and Tar at $1.75a52 per barrel. No sales of
OlLS—Sperm and Whale sell slowly at former
quoted rates, and the market is very quiet. L ird
Oil es scarce, with a small business doing at 92'2.'05
cents; a sale of Red Oil was made at 60 cents; Lin
seed is selling 03 wanted at 53 cents.
PLASTER 1s .waree, and sales are reported at
$2 8'116'3 per ton.
Rice is beginning to arrive, but the sales aro
only in a retail way at 3.1a4 cents per lb.
SALT—There is no change in the market, and a
cargo of Turks Island, noticed last week, has been
taken by a packer at 22 cents on tit.e.
SEEns.—Receipts and sales are limited, and the
demand for Cloverseed good, about 250 bu.diels
having been picked up at.., , t5 25a13 50 per bushel;
at the7latter price from store; holders generally ask
More, and some 300 bushels have been taken from
second hands, to go out of the market.on terms kept
private. Of Timothy, we have only to note some
small sales at s2as2 50 per bushel. Flaoieed is
quiet, and quoted at $1.23a51 30 for domestic.
Smarr s--Nothing doing in Brandy and Gin to
alter quotations. Ic. E. Rum is unsettled and
lower. and selling in lots at 400. 'Whiskey is
firmer, and bringing better prices; bbls have
been selling freely at 22}a23}0 ; hdds.
and drudge at 21a21f0.
TALLOW.`"IiO cliango in the market, eel oily
rendered is quoted at fi.ialec per lb, with fair sales
making at the former figures.
TGAS—Remain inactive, and a limited business
only to note at previous quoted rates.
TOBACCO.—The market is very quiet, and prices
the same.
WooL.—Very little doing in the market, owing
to the firmness of holders, and sales only reaeh
some 20a25,000 lbs in lots, within range of quota•