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THE DAILY EVftrsiNG TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, MAY 22, 1871.
THE JUNE MAGAZINES.
The June number of Scribner'a Monthly,
both in the number and exoolleaoe of its illus
trations and in the entertaining variety
of its literary contributions, maintains the
high Btandard of excellence its previous num
bers have reaohed. The contents are as fol
lows: "The Wonders of the Yellowstone," seoond
article, illustrated, N. P. Laogford; "Lights
and Shadows of the War," illustrated, William
Wells; "Three Leaves from a Story," poem,
illustrated, Lois Brooke; "The Mother of the
Emperor William," illustrated, Francis John
son; "Leipsio and its Fair," illustrated,
Thomas Emmette; "Norah, the Story of a
Wild Irish Girl," concluded, Mrs. Oliphant;
"The Illinois and St. Louis Bridge," illus
trated, A. S.Twonibly; "Making Tort," poem,
J. T. McKay; "The Shadow that Came Be
tween," Adeline Trafton; "The Freedom of
the 1'nlpit," Samuel W. Duflleld: "Wilfrid
"The Clothes of a Ghost," poem, Mrs. S. M.
B. Tiatt; "Topics of the Time," "The Old
Cabinet," "Home and Society," "Culture and
Frogress Abroad," "Culture and Progress at
Home," "Etchings," illustrated, L. Y. Hop
The following on "the ethics of dress,"
which we find under the head of "Home and
Society," is soundly sensible:
There are hill-slopes and mountain-tops in
New England which glitter just now in a
spring-time broidery of flowers. With every
season the flowers vary now arbutus, now
buttercups, now clover; but no change comes
to the solid granite which underlies them.
Through all seasons and all years it remains
Even so, certain immutable laws underlie
all human fashions, changing not with the
perpetual flux and sheen of outward life.
These laws, of grace, of symmetry, of pro
priety, are the oracles of our highest culture
and our finest instincts. They are natural
laws as well, and the things of Nature con
form to them. Willows droop, elm boughs
curve accordantly no humblest flower that
blows but' recognizes their behest in the
shaping and the painting of its cup.
But we are sot obedient as the flowers.
Acknowledging the law, we forgot it. Espe
cially is this true in matters of dress. Fashion
twitches this way and that, pulls lines out of
their rightful sweep and meaning, overloads,
deforms, disguises, and our eyes become
demoralized. Hardly do we endure before
ve embrace; we become a part of all which
at first we hated, and the higher law is for
gotten. Wherefore it is to be wished that as, each
season, our journals record the caprices of
Dame Fashion, some cooler voice in the back
ground might be provided, which should re
peat and re-repeat the old code so easily laid
aside, so important to remember. Or, to use
another figure, that amid the arbitrary
changes and glitter of society, a wise hand
should be found to seize and hold up the
Btandard as valid now as in the days of
classic Greece, the standard of correct taste
if haply a few here and there might behold
This code, worthy to be engraved on tables
of brass, runs somewhat after this wise:
Imprimis. The first instinct about a new
fashion is the true one. Don't wait till your
eye has lost its accuracy and your judgment
its edge. Subject the thing at once to the
general rule, and bow to the decision.
2d. What suits one person does not suit
another. Know thyself.
3d. Dress should supplement good points
and correct bad ones. Thick and thin, long
and short, are not all to be subjected to one
4 th. Colors should be harmonious, should
be massed, should be beoomiag. Id est,
many little points or blotches of color sprin
kled over a costume produce a disagreeably
pied and speckled effect, as of a monstrous
robin's egg, or a plum-pudding. One tint
should prevail, relieved by a contrasting tint.
No amount of fashionable prestige can make
an unbecoming color beooming. "Nile greeu"
will turn some people into oranges, though
twenty empresses ordain its adoption.
.rth. Lines should be continuous, graceful,
and feminine. It is better to look like a
woman C if von happen to be one) than like
anything else even a fashion-plate !
Oth. Ornament must be subordinate. Na
ture, with all her profusion, never forgets
this fundamental law.
7th. Above all things, be neat. Dainty
decision and freshness are essential to a
woman as a flower.
8th. Individuality is the rarest and the
cheapest thins in the world.
9th, and lastly, "Stylish" is of all the words
in the English language the most deadly. It
has Blain its thousands.
The contents of the June number of
Harper's, which has been sent us by T. B
Peterson & Brothers, are as follows:
"General Average, by the author of "No
thing to Wear," with four illustrations; "The
New York Cuatom House," T. B. Thorpe,
with thirteen illustrations; "Along the Ho
rida Beef," (fifth paper), J. B. Holder, with
eight illustrations; "The Hint of Dawn,"
Harriet Prescott Spofford; "An Excursion to
WatkinB Glen," Porte Crayon, with ten illus
trations by Porte Crayon; "Anne Furness,"
by the author of "Mabels Progress, eto. ;
"A Bohemian Household, Mrs. 1-rank Ho
Carthy; "The American Baron," by the author
of "The Dodge Club, etc, with three Ulus
trations; "The 'Horrors of San Domingo,' '
Benjamin J. Lossing, with a portrait of Tous
saint L'Ouverture; "Anteros," by the author
of "Guy Livingstone," etc.; "The Man in the
Iron Mask, Eugene Lawrence; "Under the
Maple," Kate Putnam Osgood; "That Place
nnder Government," by the author of "My
Daughter lumor;" "The Demolition of the
Throne of Charles X," J. S. C. Abbott; "The
Confessional," translated from the German
by C. C. Shackford; "Enchantment," Alice
Carv: "Short Trips to Europe." William C
Prime; Editor's Easy Chair; Editor's Literary
Record; Editor's Scientific Uncord; Editor's
jiisioricai necoru; caumk urawer.
irom Air. uenson u. issuing a paper en
titled "The Horrors of San Domingo," we
take the following account of Toussaiat
At this juncture an extraordinary person
emerged from obscurity. It was i rancis Do
minique Touasaint, a negro of pure bloo l,
and grandson of anlUricsn prince. He wh
small, slender man, who was so thin in hit
boyhood that he was called "the little lath."
" He was now between forty and fifty years of
age, and bad been all his life a slave on the
estate of the Count de Noe, whose manager,
M. Bayou de Libertas, had educated him aud
placed him in positions of trust. He was
fctudious, thoughtful, and religions. He
warmly sympathized with his enslaved race in
tttii attitude of armed combatants for their
own freedom. He had read with profound
interest the Abbe Rayoal's essays on the
multifarious evil effects of Blavery, and had
long pondered peaceful schemes for the
emancipation of his race in San Domingo.
He was yet powerfully impressed by Itaynal's
pictures of the great wrong; and in the ser
vile insurrection which now invited his co
operation he thought he saw a way open
through a Bed Sea by which his people might
pass to a land of liberty.
TousRaint s soul glowed with an intense de
sire to assist in the liberation of his people,
and so boo n bs he oonld secure the safety of
M. Bayou, his benefactor, and that of his
family and some personal property, he joioed
the insurgent blacks. His deliy had excited
their suspicions and displeasure. They now
received him with open arms. His know
ledge of the medicinal properties of the flora
of the island caused his immediate employ
ment in the medical department. His mili
tary genius, hitherto unsuspected, was quickly
developed, and he was promoted first to the
staff of his chief, and then to the rank of a
brigadier-generai. It was not long before he
was acknowledged to be superior in martial
ability to the other black commanders, who
were either incompetent or ferocious and
cruel. Very soon San Domingo presented a
most pitiful spectacle. The beautiful prin
cess of the Antilles was made to bleed from a
thousand wounds. Her radiant beauty was
marred by the iron heel of war, and her rich
garments were trailed in the dust and cinders
of fiery discord.
i rench commissioners were sent from time
to time to quench the flames of civil war, if
possible, by mediation; but they were unsuc
cessful. Even the white inhabitants, divided
into royalist and republican factions as fierce
as those in i ranee, were irreconcilable
enemies. The black leaders, regarding the
National Convention as their foe, took the
royalist side after the beheading of Louis the
Sixteenth, in 1!)3, and, accepting the prof
fered aid of the King of Spain, refused to
listen to propositions from the republican
government of t rance.
Very soon new troubles appeared, whioh
finally produced beneficent results. The
Spaniards and the English invaded the west
ern part of the island. The latter captured
the whole western coast, seized Port-au-Prince,
the capital, and besieged the French
Governor, General Laveaux, and his troops,
in Port-de-Paix. This was the last strong
hold held by the French, and it was in immi
nent danger, for the garrison was weakened
by disease and famine. Woeful was now the
plight of ban Domingo ! Englishmen,
Frenchmen, Spaniards, mnlattoes, and blacks
were contending for the mastery. The latter
were overwhelming in numbers; and when
the English invasion was threatened, the
French commissioners resolved to conciliate
them by a proclamation of universal free
dom. That was done in August, 1703. In
February following the National Convention
confirmed the acts of the commissioners,
formally guaranteed the freedom of all the
inhabitants of the r rench colony, and made
Hayti an integral part of France.
loussaint, whose object in joining his in
surgent people was to secure their freedom,
saw in this guarantee of a great nation the
only chance for the accomplishment of his
holy purpose. He relied upon the faith of
France. If her government in San Domingo
should be firmly established, he believed that
the emancipation of his race would be fully
secured. He was then virtual commander-in
chief of the black forces. He openly de
clared his fealty to France, and formed a
junction with the little army under the
governor, bo energetically and successfully
did he work to bring all parties to the same
conclusion that General Laveaux exclaimed,
Mais cct homme fait ouverlure partout"
But this man opens the way every where
From that time he was called by the name of
L'Ouverture The Opening and he is known
in history as Touissaint L Ouverture.
From W. S. Turner we have received tne
June numbers of Arthur's Lady a Home
Magazine,which contains a number of fashion
plates and other illustrations and an enter
taining variety of reading matter, and The
Children's Hour, which is filled with plea
sant stories and sketches for the young
ltOBESPIEKEE ON LIBERTY OF WORSHIP. To
speak of ltobespierre as a teacher of morals
may sound incongruous to those who asso
ciate his name with little besides the guillo
tine and the long procession of victims he
sent to death. Many a better man, however,
has failed to grasp the. truth he preaohed in
03, when churches were robbed and priests
imprisoned, as is now the case in Paris. A
French paper calls the attention of the
authors of the present excesses to his utter
ances on this point. "By what right (said
be) should men hitherto unknown in the
march of the revolution come in the midst of
these events to seek a false popularity, sow
ing discord among us, disturbing liberty of
worship in the name of liberty, attacking
fanaticism by fresh fanaticism, and making
the homage due to pure truth degenerate into
ridiculous farces r v by should they be per.
mitted thus to play with the dignity of the
people, and fasten the bells of folly to the
very sceptre of reason ? It has been supposed
that by receiving civic offerings the conven
tion had proscribed Catholio worship. No,
the convention has not taken this rash step;
it never will do so. Its intention is to main
tain the liberty of worship whioh it has
proclaimed, and at the same time to repress
those who abuse it to the disturbance of publio
order. Priests have been denounoed for hav
ing said mass; they will say it no longer if
they are prevented from saying it. He who
tries to prevent mass from being said is more
fanatical than he who says it. There are men
who claim to make a religion of atheism.
Every philosopher, every individual, can on
this point adopt whatever opinion he pleases.
He who would make it a crime in him would
be a madman; but the legislator who would
adopt such a system would be a hundred
times more mad." i
Empanelling (lie Foster JuryA. Juror
ho Wouiu joi Sim.
Frederick Kosher, an honest-looktntr. simple-
minded Teuton came to the titaod, la a state of great
excitement, and was examined as luuowg by Air.
(j. Have you lead the account of the death of
jsl1'. iriitnami a. ies, air, 1 icu tui ouumumu.
O. Heard others talk about it T A. Veil, I don't
know : some beeplen, yes, now and den. (Laughter.)
o Have fou nuokeu of It yourself? A. Not
Q Have you sa'd nothing to any one at all about
It T A ell, 1 sain to eoinepouuy vow 1 icaua m ua
ttunpra I ntiirh!r 1
Q.-Froiuvhtjouradln the papers and what
vnn lifHi-ri rtiir nponle HaV have VOil formed au
iinihlMiai to the truilt r Innocence of Foster? A.
j;iiutt pent rally Uioupill lib lias aoue some nrwug tu
le dad maim, (nent-wt-d laughter.)
Q. in that iour ouiulou now f A. Yes, sir, I aas
The Luurt Stand aaide. Mr. Keener.
.V. r. Sun.
The Queen of Denmark's driving suit Is a
The flrt threshing machine set up in Illi
nois is etlll runniag, aud killed a man last year
jutl as enmmaiy as a new oue.
Jgy- PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD COMPANY,
Philadelphia, May 3, 18TL
The Board of Directors have this day declared a
Betel-annual dividend of F1VB PER CENT, on the
capital stock of the Company, clear of National
and state taxes, payable In cash, on and after May
Blank powers of attorney for collecting dividends
can be had at the office of the company.
The office will be open at S A. M., and close at 3
P. M., from Maj 80 to Jane 8, for the payment ot
dividends, and after that date from 9 A. M. to 8
P. M. TIIOMAS T. FIRTH,
B 9 2m Treasurer.
ggjy THE UNION 1KE BX.TINGU131IEK
COMPANY OP PHILADELPHIA
Manufacture and Bell the Improved Portable Fire
Extinguisher. Always Reliable.
D. T. GAGE,
B 30tf No. 118 MARKET St., GeneralAge
SW- BATCH KLOK'S HAIR DYE. THIS HrLKrt-
w did Hair Dve Is the best In the world, the only
true ana perfect Live. Harmless Kellanie instan
taneous no disappointment no ridiculous tints
'Dots mc trontain Lead nor any Vitalie Poison to in-
inrei Hair or Snutem." Invigorates the Hair and
leaves It soft and beautiful : Black or Brown.
Sold by all Dnurelsts and dealers. Applied at the
Factory, No. l BUND Street, New York. 4 87 mwl!
6iV- 1 1LK3. Dlt. UUNNELIj 1IKVUIB.3 1113
time to the treatment of riles, blind, bleed
ing, or Itching. Hundreds of cases deemed Incura
ble without an operation have been permanently
cured. Hpst city reference given. Office, No. 21 N.
i-LJiv fclXTH Street. 4 is am
V THE ANNUAL MEETING OF" THE
Stockholder of the CLARION RIVER AND
8PR1NO CHEEK OIL COMPANY will be held at
Horticultural Ha'l, on WEDNESDAY EVENING,
the 24th instant, at 8 o'clock r. m. o io vit,
Ky DK. Jf. K. XuUM An, HO. 11 WALHUT T,
formerly operator at tne coiton uentai Kooms,
devotes nis enure practice to extracting teem wisn.
ont pain, with fresh nitrons oxide gas. 11 in
KID GLOVB CLEANER
cloves equal to new. For sale
bv all drwrelsts and fancy goods dealers. Price 89
centsf r ottle. 11 asmwft
wg- DISPENSARY FOR SKIN DISEASES, NO.
Patients treated .gratuitously at this
dally at 11 o'clock.
SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANIES
FOR INSURANCES ON
Office No. 304 WALNUT Street
INCORPORATED MARCH 10, 1812.
CAPITAL, gl, OOO.OOO.
BTJBPLTJS UPWARDS OF $750,000.
Receive money on deposltreturnaole on demand.
for which Interest Is allowed.
nd under appointment by Individuals, corpora
tions, and conns, act as
EXECUTORS, ADMINISTRATORS, TRUSTEES,
RECEIVERS, AGENTS. COLLECTORS, ETC.
And for the faithful performance of Its duties aa
such all Its assets are liable.
CHARLES DUTILH, Paesldent
William B. Hill, Actuary.
Charles Dutilh, Joshua B. Llpplncott,
Henry J. Williams, .unaries 11. Hutchinson,
William H. vaux.. liinoiey etuiyin.
John R. Wncherer, Oeorjre A. Wood,
Adolph E. Borle, Anthony J. Antelo,
Alexander Diddle, Charles S. Lewis,
SECURITY FROM LOSS BY BURGLARY
The Fidelity Insurance, Trust, ud
Safe Deposit Company
New Marble Fire-proof Building,
Nos. 829-331 CHESNUT Street
Capital subscribed, $1,000,000; paid, 1700,000.
nnTT'pn! Rnvtis RTnojrH airmm tttvo
FAMILY PLATE, COIN, DEEDS, and VALUABLES
of every description received for safe-keeping, under
guarantee, at very mouerai rates,
The Company also rent SAFES INSIDE THEIF
BURGLAR-PROOF VAULTS, at prices varying irom
$10 to $78 a year, according to size, Au extra slse
for Corporations and Bankers. Rooms and desks
adjoining vaults proviaeu tor tsaie Hentera,
DEPOSITS OF MONEY RECEIVED ON INTO
REST at three per cent., payable by check, wlthoa
nonce, ana at iour per cent., payaoie oy cneck, 0
ten days' notice.
TRUST FUNDS AND INVESTMENTS kent
bx.1 AlvAl 4 anu ArAKi ir m assets 01 company.
INCOME COLLECTED and remitted for one
im. VMha, rt b VTTffTTlVtJD A nil Tina
TRATOKS, and uuaiohaixu, ana kjmjeive and
KiiiCUTH tkut 01 every description, from tne
Courts, corporations, ana individuals.
N. B. BROWNE, President
O. H CLARK, Vice-President
ROBERT PATTRBSON, Secretary and Treasurer.
N. B. Browne, . Alexander Henry.
Clarence H. Clark,
Stephen A. Caldwell,
Oeorge F. Tyier.
Henry C Gibson,
jtawara w, ciari,
j. uuungnam Feu.
Henry Pratt HcKean.
(B IS fmwl
E PHILADELPHIA TRUST,
OFFICE AND BCKOLAR-PKOOF VAULTS IN
THE PHILADELPHIA BANK BUILDING,
No. 421 CHESNUT STREET.
For Safk-kkkpiko of Oovsknmint Bonds and
other SisccKrriis, Family Plats, Jbwklbt, and
other Valuables, under special guarantee, at the
The Company also offer for Rent at rates Tarring
from $15 to $75 per annum, the renter holding the
key, SMALL SAFES IN THE BURGLAR-PROOF
VAULTS, afforaintr absolute Skcckity against Fiai
Theft, Bukularv, and Accidbnt.
au fiduciary oongations, sucn as trusts, uuab-
niANSHiro, .ejikcutokbhii k etc., win oe uuderuuten
and faithfully discharaecL
A U trust investments art levt tevaratt and apart
jrtm ia ivmpany t assets.
uircuiars, giving iuii aetaus, rorwaraea ou appu-
F. Ratonford Starr,
Daniel Haddock, Jr.,
Edward Y. Towusend,
John D. Taylor,
Hon. William A. Porter.
Edward S. Handy.
Lewis R. Aslihurst
J. Livingston Erringer,
R. P. McCullagh,
Edwin M. Lewis,
James L. Claxhorn.
beniamln U. comero.
President LEWIS R. AS11HURST.
Vice-President J. LIVINGSTON EKRINGEK.
Secretary-R. P. McCULLAQH.
Treasurer WM. L. DUBOIS. 1 8fmwJ
CLOTHS, OA88IMERE9, ETO.
& M U D EI ft.
Mo. 11 North SKt'OUD Street,
Bign of tae tioldeu Lamb,
Are w receiving a large and splendid aasonmen
of new style of
kna standard makea of DOSS KINS, CLOTHS ana
COATINGS, It 88 mwl
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
IITT AND COUNTf OF PHILADELPHIA, 83.
V The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Sheriff of FhiladelphlaConnty, greeting:
We command vnn. as before we did. that you sum
mon JOHN ACHESoN, late of your connty, o
Hint ue oe ana appear be lore OUT juoges at rnnanei
phis, at our Oonrt of Common Pleas for the city and
county of Philadelphia, to be holdeu at Full-
uvifuiia, in sua for tne bhui i'lJ un
county or rnuadeipnla, the first Monday 01 June
next there to answer Lyrtla Longstreth, William
W. Longntreth, and John Cooke Lonirstreth, exonn.
tors and trattees under the will of Thomas B. Long.
tt'eth, deceased, who was assignee of Charles Nobie
and wife, of a plea of breach of covenant, sur ground
rent deed to Charles Noble and wife to John Ache
son, dated November 18, lswi, recorded November
1, 1866, In deed book L. K. H , No 2M, page 872, etc.
nuu uavo iu meu aim mere una wriu
i witness the Honorable JOHfci'u alii
l. s. HON, Df ctor of Laws, president of our said
Court at Phlladelnhia. tun 19th dav of May.
In the year of oar Lord one thousand eight hundred
5 83 8w l'rothonotary. .
CITY AND CJUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA, S3.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Sheriff of Philadelphia County, greettug:
We command you, as tie fore we did, that you sum
mon THOMAS McOAKEY. late of your county,
so that he be and appear before our .Tnilcres at Phi
ladelphia, at our Coart of Common Pleas for the city
ana county oi rnuaaeiphla, to be noiuen
at Philadelphia, In and for trie said city
and county of Philadelphia, the first Monday of June
next, there to answer Abraham M. Languid, Aaron
Ltchten. and Charles Lanirfeldr. auslffneea of William
Howell and Rebecca T., his wile.who were assignees
of Samuel Vaughn, Trustee, who was assignee of
George N. Townsend, Trustee, who was assignee
of Samuel TowLsend and Ann his wife, of a plea of
breach of. covenant snr ground-rent deed from
hamuel Townsend and Ann his wile. Recorded in
1). B. A. D. B., No. 8, page 806, etc And have you
then and there this writ.
f. Witness the Honorable JOSErn ALLI
h.. s. SON, Doctor or Lsws, President of our said
t vJ Court at PhtladelphlB. the sixteenth dav of
May, In the year of oar Lord one thousand eight
nuuurea ana seventy-one.
B 82 8w l'rothonotary.
CITY AND COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA. SS.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Sheriff of Philadelphia County, ereettng:
w e command you, as tierore we did, that you snm-
monWILLIAM UORANS, late of yourcounty.sothat
ne De and appear oeiore our -lunges at rniiaaeipnitt,
at our Court of Common Pleas for the city and
county of Philadelphia, to be holden at Philadelphia,
In and for the said city and county of Philadelphia,
the first Monday of Jnne next, there to answer
Sarah Harper, who was vendee of Jacob Strombest,
Sheriff, and devisee of Mary Harper, deceased, who
was also vendee of Jacob Strombest, Sheriff, of
ground rents belonging to the estate of Benjamin
tay, oeceasea, or a pieaor nreacn or covenant, sur
eround rent deed, recorded lu deed book L. C.
No. in, pages 309, 810, 811, etc. And have you theu
and there this writ.
Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLI
( l. s. SON, Doctor of Laws, President of onr said
vvuiv cu j ii iini.ii,i, buo ."vii j , iij.
in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and seventy-one. R. DONAUAN,
o 82 2w rrotnonotary.
CITY AND COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA, 88.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
feheriff of Philadelphia Connty, greeting:
We command you, as before we did. that yon
summon BARNEY BYRNE, late of your county, so
that he be and appear before our Judges at Phila
delphia, at our uuurt or common rieas ror tne city
and connty of Philadelphia, to be holdeu at Phila
delphia, in and for the said city and county of
Philadelphia, the first Monday of Jnne next there
to answer James M. Eagleton, executor and trustee
under the last will and testament of Samuel Potts,
deceased, of a plea of breach of covenant And
have you then and there ih's writ.
witness tne iianorame Jusuru a.l.l.1
Jl.s. SON, Doctor of Laws, President of our said
-v Court at Philadelphia, the 20th day of May.
In the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
B 22 2W Prothonotary.
C1ITY AND COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA, SS.
J The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Sheriff of Philadelphia Connty, greeting :
We command you, as before we did, that you
summon WALTER GNOLA. late ot four county.
so that he be and appear before our Judges
at i nuaoeipnia, at our ixmrtor common fieaa ror
the City and county or Philadelphia, to be holdeu
at Philadelphia, In and for the said city and county
of Philadelphia, the first Monday of Jnne next there
to answer Joseph Harrison, Jr., of a plea of breach
of covenant sur ground-rent deed, made between
said parties, dated August 8, 1867, recorded In deed
dook j. t. u., mo. so, page sua, etc. Ana nave you
then and there this writ.
f-v Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLT-
l. s. SON. Doctor of Laws. President of our said
Court at Philadelphia, the nineteenth day of
May, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and seventy-one.
682 8w Prothonotary.
CITY AND COUNTY OP PHILADELPHIA, 88.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Sheriff of PhlladelDhta Connty, greeting:
w e command you, as oerorn we aia, mat yon sum
mon ALEXANDER P. BUIST, late or youreeumy, so
that he be and appear before our J aages at rnuadei-
puia, at our Court of Common Pleas for the City and
County of Philadelphia, to be holden at Philadelphia,
In and for the said City and County of Philadelphia,
the first Mondav or June next there to answer
Barnabus Uamnett, Assignee of Oeorge K. Zelgler
aud wife, of a plea of breach of covenant sur ground
rent deed, recorded In deed book L T. O., No. 823,
page 84, etc And have you then and there this
writ . .
Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLISON,
l. s. Doctor or Laws, President of our said Court
l-v J at Philadelphia, the twelfth day of May, in
the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and seventy-one. R. DONAGAN,
6 82 2w irotnonoiary.
US. MARSHAL'S OFFICE, E. D. OF PENN-
PnnADELrniA, May 8, 18T1.
This Is to give notice, that oa the second day of
March, A. 1. 1871, a warrant In bankruptcy was
Issued against the estate of MILLER H. GIL
CHRIST, of Philadelphia, in the county of Philadel
phia and State of Pennsylvania, who has been
adjudged a bankrupt on his own petition; that the
payment ef any debts and delivery of any property
belonging to such bankrupt to him, or for his use,
and the transfer of any property by him, are for
bidden by law; that a meeting of the creditors or
the said bankrupt to prove their debts, and to choose
one or more assignees of his estate, will be held at a
Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at No. 616 WAL
NUT Street, In the city of Philadelphia, before
EDWIN T. CHASE, Esq., Register, on the sixth
day of JUNE, A. D. 1871, at U oW AM.
6 8 m3t U. 8. Marahal, as Messenger.
IN THE ORFHANS' COURT FOR THE CITY
AND COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA.
Estate of HENRY ZKLLKK, deceased.
Notii la herebv elven that CAKOLINE SCHULZ.
a daughter of said decedent, has filed In the said
Court her petition and appraisement of the personal
estate of said decedent which she elects to retain
under act of Assembly oi April i, isbi, ana its sup
plements, and that the srae will be approved by the
Court on SATURDAY, June 8, A. D. 1871, unless
exceptions be filed thereto.
No. 841 South THIRD Street,
6 22 mth4t Attorney for Petitioner.
TESTATE OF FRANCIS SMITH, DECEASED
having been granted to the nnderitgned, all pers ins
Indebted to the said estate are requested te make
payment, and those having claims to present them,
without delay, to UARKY PEALE, Executor,
411101 mi. iintinm o Li CCb,
LOOKING OLA8SE8, ETO.
NEW ROGERS CROUP,
"RIP VAN WINKLE."
All Chromes sold at 85 per cent below regular rates.
All of Prang's, Hoover's, and all others.
Send for catalogue.
ALL NEW STYLES,
At the lowest prices. All of our own manufacture,
JAMES 8. EARLB ft 8ON8.
No. 818 CHESNUT 8TRKET.
I L 8 O N ' s
4 1 3m Na U Sooth SEVENTKENT
fDR T.rVTmPOflT. AKrri nmrirvo
tOWN. The Inman Line of Royal Mali
BtMmeni are appointed to sail as follows:
Citv of Limerick, via Halifax, Tuesday, May 16, at
City of Baltimore, Thursday, May 18, at 8 P. M.
City of Paris, Saturday. May 20. at 8 P. M,
City of Brussels, Saturday. May 87, at 11 A. M.
and each succeeding Saturday and alternate Tues
day, from pier No. 48 North river.
RATES OF PASSAGE
By Mall Steamer Balling every Saturday.
Payable in mid. Payable in ourrenuy.
First Cabin TBi8toerage $30
To London 80 To London 80
To HaUfax 801 To Halirax u
Passengers also forwarded to Antwerp, Rotter
dam, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, etc., at reduoed
Tickets can be bought here at moderate rates by
persons wlshlnir to send for their friends.
For further lnformatloa apply at the company
JOHN G. DALE, Agent No. 10 Broadway, N. Y. 1
Or to O'DONNELL & FAULK, Agents,
No. 408 CHESNUT Street Philadelphia,
STEAM DIRECT TO AND FROM NEW YORK.
nTTU-H'KiJ'T'llU'N tKHIlVIDDiinr '
The maanlllcent Ocean Steamships of thin ltnn.
sailing regularly every SATURDAY, are among the
largest In the world, aud famous for the degree of
aiety. eounori., nun Bptrcu t&u.nintMi.
CARLN RATES, CURRENCY.
$76 and $56. First class Excursion Tickets, good for
twelve months, $130. Early application must be
made in order to secure a cnoice or state-rooms.
STEERAGE RATES, CURKKMCY.
Outward, $8. Prepaid, $38. Tickets to and from
Londonderry and (tlasgow at the same low rates.
Persons visiting the old country, or sending for their
rnenassnouhi rememoer mat tnese rates are posi
tively much cheaper than other llrst-class lines.
Dank drafts Ixsued for any amount.,al lowest rates,
payable on demand In all parts of England, Ireland,
Scotland, Wales, and the Continent of Europe.
Apply to waia.&k E Of., Agents,
No. 804 WA LSUT St., just above Second.
rpHE REGULAR STEAM SOTPS ON THE PHI-
X LADELPHIA AND CHARLESTON STEAM.
SHIP LINE are ALONE authorized to issue throurt
Dills of lading to lutcrtor points South and West lv
connection witn aoutn uarouna Kaiiroad comnany,
ALFRED L. TYLER.
Vice-President So. C, KK. CO, :
yprv PHILADELPHIA AND SOUTHERN
SAlt-rrM"- STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S RE.
GULAR SEMI-MONTHLY LINE TO NEW OR
The YAZOO will sail for New Orleans, via Ha
vana. on Thursday, May 26th, at 8 A. M.
The JCNIATa will sail from New Orleans, via
n.aniia nn Vrlilav Mav M
l a t r.i i m, vu . ' t , -.i
THROUGH BILLS OF LADING at as low rates
as by any other route given to MOBILE. GALVES
TON, 1NDIANOLA, ROCKPORT, LAVA CO A, and
BRAZOS, and to all points on the Mississippi river
between New Orleans and St. Louts. Red river
freights reshipped at New Orleans without charge
WEEKLY LINE TO SAVANNAH. GA.
The WYOMING- will sail for Savannah on Sat
urday, May 27, at 8 A. M. .
The TONAWANiA will sail from Savannah on
Saturday, May 27.
THROUGH BILL8 OF LADING given to all the
principal towns in Georgia, Alabama. Florida. Mis
sissippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, and Tennessee lu con
nection with the Central Railroad of Georgia, At-
.antic ana ucu nanroaa, ana norma steamers, at
bbiow rates aa By vuiupeuug uues.
SEMI-MONTHLY LINE TO WILMINGTON. N. C.
The iMONEEH will sail for Wilmington, N C, on
Wednesday, May 24. at 6 A. M. Returning, wlllleave
Wilmington Thursday, June 1st
Connects with the Cape Fear River Steamboat
Company, the Wilmington and Weldon and North
Carolina rtauroaas, ana tne wumington ana Man
chester Railroad to all interior points.
Freights for Columbia, S. C, and Augusta, Ga.,
taken via Wilmington at as low rates as by any
other route. .
Insurance effected when requested by shippers.
Bills of lading signed at Queen street wharf oa or
oeiore day or sailing.
wnjJLAML. JAMES, General A (rent
No. 180 S. THIRD Street.
Fffk CLYDE'S STEAM LINES.
"!--' umce, jno. iv sontn wuakves.
PHILADELPHIA. RICHMOND AND NORFOT.TT
STEAMSHIP LINE, THROUGH FREIGHT AJR-
TO TllUi SSUUU'li AW LI W KbT.
Steamers leave every WEDNBSDA Y and 8ATTTR.
DAY "at noon," from FIRST WHARF above MAR-
No bills of lading signed after 12 o'clock on sailing
THROUGH RATES to all points In North and
Sonth Carolina, via Seaboard Air-line Railroad, con
necting at Portsmouth, and at Lynchburg, Va., Ten
nessee, and the West via Virginia and Tennessee
Air-line, and Richmond and Danville Railroads.
Freights HANDLED BUT ONCE and taken at
LOWER RATES than by any other line.
No charge for commissions, drayage, or any ex
pense of transfer. Steamships insure at lowest
FREIGHTS RECEIVED DAILY.
State-room accommodations for passengers. -WM.
P. POKTEH, Agent Richmond and City
Point T. P. CKOWELL & CO., Agents, Norfolk.
f3pjL, PHILADELPHIA AND CHARLESTON,
miltl Ptm.iiwi.puii CHARLESTON
THURSDAY LINE FOR CHARLESTON.
The first-class steamship EMPIRE, Captain
Hinckley, will sail on Thursday, May 25, at 8
P. M., noon, from Pier 8, North Wharves, above
Through bills of lading to all principal polnta in
Sonth Carolina, Georgia, Florida, etc., etc.
Rates of freight as low as by any other route.
For freight or passage apply on the Pier, as above.
WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent In Charleston.
-fr-"w FOR NEW YORK DAILY VIA
Li ail f i a w a w w AND RARITAN CANAL.
EXPKJiSS STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
The CHEAPEST and QUICKEST water commu
nication between Philadelphia and New York.
Steamers leave DAILY from first wharf below
MARKET Street, Philadelphia, and foot of WAXL
Street New York.
THROUGH IN TWENTY-FOUR HOURS.
Goods forwarded by all the lines running out of
New York, North, East, and West, fiee of commis
sion. Freight received dally and forwarded on accom
JAMES nAND, Agent, .
No. 119 WALL Street New York.
1T k. NEW
EXPRESS LINE to ALEX-
uamunutoN, D. C, Chesapeake and Delaware
Canal, connecting with Orange aud Alexandria
Steamers leave regularly every SATURDAY at
noon, from First Wharf above MARKET Street
Freights received dally.
HYDE TYLER, Agents, Georgetown, D. C.
M. ELL) RIDGE CO., Agents, Alexandria, Va.
DELAWARE AND CHESAPEAKE
tnurari hAt.wnnn Philadttlnhla. Ttaltimrvro
Havre-de-Grace, Delaware City, and intermediate
APTAIN JOHN LAUGIILIN, Superintendent
OFFICE, No. 18 South WHARVES,
WILLIAM pTcLYDE & CO.,
For all the above lines,
No. 18 SOUTH WHARVES, Philadelphia,
where further information may be obtained.
LORILLARD STEAMSHIP OOMPARY
FOR NEW TOllK,
BALLING: TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, AND SAT
URDAYS AT NOON.
INSURANCE ONE-EIGHTH OF ONE PES CENT.
No bill of lading or receipt signed for less than
fifty cents, and no Insurance effected for less than
one dollar premium.
For further paatioulars and rates apply at Com
pany'i office, Pier 83 East river, New York, or to
JOHN F. OHL,
PIER 19 NORTH WHARVES,
If. r, .Extra rates on small packages iron, metals'
. fr s FOR NEW YORK, VIA DELAWARE
-?:2iZr2liMd Raritan Canal.
bWiUfcUKB TRANSPORTATION COMPANY.
DESPATCH AND SWIFfSURE LINES.
The steam propellers of this company leave daily
at KM. and 6P. M.
Through In tweuty-four hours.
Goods forwarded to any point free of oommlaslon.
Freights taken on accommodating terms.
WILLIAM M. BAIRD k CO., Agent,
No. Wi South DELAWARE Avenue.
OR SAVANNA H, OKOBQIA
THE FLORIDA PORTS.
AND THE SOUTH AND SOUTHWRST.
GREAT SOUTHERN FREIGHT AND PASSEN
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF OEOROIA AND AT-
liANTHJ ANII ULF KAIlmAU,
FOUR STEAMERS A WEEK.
BAN SALVADOR. Captain Nlckerson, from Plat
No. 8 North River.
WM. K. UAKK1SON, Agent,
No. o Bowling Ureenu
MONTGOMERY. Cantaln Falroloth. from Pier No..
18 North River.
R. LOWDEN, Agent,
No. 93 West street.
LEO. Cantaln TWrtwirn. from Plnr Nn 1 Waal
MURRAY, FERRIS fc CO., Agents,
Nos. 61 and 62 South street
No. 86 North River.
LIVLNOSTON, FOX A CO., Agent,
No. 8S Liberty street
Insurance by this line ONE-HALF PER CENT.
Superior at'conifiiodations for passengers.
Through rates and bills of ladlnir la connection
With the Atlautio and Gnlf Freight lino.
Through rates and bills of lading in connection
With Central Railroad of Georgia, to all points.
f T1 flUrTVU I llbiiunu vVxtii
v. v ' ' 1 ' uiniuu 1 U11VYO,
Agent A. A O. R. R., Agent C.R.R., '
No. 829 Broadway. No. 409 Broadway,
THE ANCHOR LINE STEAMERS
Sail every Saturday and alternate Wednesday
w nun iiuiu vritingijw a nit iwrry.
Passengers booked and forwarded to and from an
railway stations In Great Britain, Ireland, Ger
bibuji iiurwuj, oweaen, or uenmatK ana America
as safely, speed-lly, comfortably, and cheaply as by
ChU UHlt, I V 11 l.J 1 ' 1 11 II (3,
From Pier 20 North river, New York, at noon.
Rates of Passage, Payable in Currency,
to Liverpool, Glasgow, or Derry :
First cabins, $us and $75, according to location.
Cabin excursion tickets (good for twelve months!.
securing best accommodations, $130,
intermediate, f 38 ; steerage, 128.
Certificates, at reduced rates, can be bonirht hnra
by those wishing to send for their friends.
Airaits issued, payame on presentation.
Apply at the company's o dices to
No. 7 BOWLING- OREEN.
OCEANIC STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANY'S
LINE OF NEW STEAMERS BETWEEN NEW
YORK AND LIVERPOOL, CALLING AT CORE
IRELAND. The company's fleet comprises the following mag
nlncent full-powered ocean steamships, the six
largest in the world :
OCEANIC, Captain Murray. A RCCTC
ATLANTIC, Captain Thompson. BALTIC
PACIFIC, Captain Perry. ADRIATIC.
These new vessels have been designed specially)
for the transatlantic trade, and combine speed,
safety, and comfort
Passenger accommodations unrivalled.
Parties tending for their friends In the old conn
try can now obtain prepaid tickets.
Steerage, $32, currency.
Other rates as low as any first-class line.
For further particulars apply to ISMAY, IMRIB te
CO.. No. 10 WATER Street, Liverpool, and No. 7
EAST INDIA Avenue, LEADEN HALL Street,
London; or at the company's offices, No. 19
BROADWAY, New York.
J. H. SPARKS, Agent '
FOR ST. THOMAS AND BRAZIL.
UNITED STATES AND BRAZIL STEAM
REGULAR MALL STEAMERS sailing on the
ysu ui every iuouuu
MERRIMACK. Captain Wier.
SOUTH AMERICA, Captain E. L. Tinklepaugn.
NORTH AMERICA, Captain G. B. Slocum.
These splendid steamers sail on schedule tlme,and
call at St Thomas, Para, Pernambuco, Bahla, an
Rio de Janeiro, going and returning. For engage
ments of freight or passage, apply to
WM. R. GARRISON, Agent,
No. 0 Bowling-green, New York. -
OORDAOE, ETO. -
Hanilla, filial and Tarred Oordajp
AtLowwtRswTorkPrioesaad FNiahtaj i
EDWIN JJL FITLCR dk CO
VaetoiT. TKHTH Bk and QKRMAJfTOWa AVfrnntS
tora.Ho. N H, WATKK St and II H. DKLAWARH
JOHN S. LEE t CO., ROPE AND TWINS
DEALERS IN NAVAL STORES,
ANCHORS AND CHAINS,
SHIP CHANDLERY GOODS, ETC.,
NOS. 46 and 48 NORTH WHARVES.
1Q71 SPRUCE JOIST. 1 QT1
loll Spruce joist. lO II
1C71 SEASONED CLEAR PINE. 1 Qty-t
10 I 1 SEASONED CLEAR PINB. 10 I 1
CHOICE PATTERN PINE.
SPANISH CEDAR, FOR PATTERNS.
1QT1 FLORIDA FLOORING. - Q71
10 I 1 FLORIDA FLOORING. 10 1 1
FLORIDA STEP BOARDS.
1 QTt WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. H Qni
10 I I WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. 10 1 1
WALNUT PLANK. !
1QT1 CTNDERTAKERS' LUMBER. $ QT1
10 I 1 UNDERTAKERS' LUMBER. 101
WALNUT AND PINE.
1Q71 SEASONED POPLAR. 1 QTl
10 fl SEASONED CHERRY. 10 1 1
WHITE OAK PLANK AND BOARDS,
1QT1 CIGAR BOX MAKE US' 1QT1
10 I 1 CIGAR BOX MAKERS' 10 I 1
SPANISH CEDAR BOX BOARDS,
FOR SALE LOW.
1QFT1 CAROLINA SCANTLING, "1 071
10 1 1 CAHOL1NA H. T. SILLS. 10 fl
1QT1 CEDAR 8HINGLES. 1 QT1
10 fl CYPRESS SHINGLES. 10 fl
MAULE, BROTHER k CO.,
No. 8000 SOUTH Street
1) AN EL PLANK, ALL THICKNESSES. H
COMMON PIiANK, ALL THICKNEiSEii.
1 COMMON BOAltDS.
1 and I SIDE FENCE BOARDS.
WHITE PINE FLOORING BOARBS.
YELLOW AND SAP PINK FLOORINGS, llf &
i)i SPRUCE JOIST, ALL SIZES. ,
HEMLOCK JOIST, ALL SIZES.
PLASTERING LATH A SPECIALTY,
Together with a general assortment of Buudlaf
Lumber for sale low for cash. T. W. 8MALTZ,
11 80 em Na ITU RIDGE Avenue, north of Poplar St
JjUII.li:XCtf. TAKE WOTICB.
The largest and best stock of
XV OUI) !I O U 1L. 1 iV 8
IN THE 8TATE.
AT GREATLY RKDVCSD PRICES,
Can be found at the;
U. S. BUILDERS' MILL,
Nos. 89,84,86, 88 South FIFTEENTH Street
Also, scroll, Biacket and Turning Work fur.
Dialled to order at very short notice.
Caii and see stock and prices. 4 8T lm