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The daily exchange. (Baltimore, Md.) 1858-1861, March 18, 1858, Image 4

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THE I,\IP>I QUESTION IN JAMAICA.—We have hlw
of the Kingston Journal to February '27. In refer
cnce to the Labor Question, which was the chief top
ic attracting attention, the Journal says:
The Governor anil the Executive Committee are
losing no time in carrying into execution the pro
visions of the Act of last session for increasing the
laboring population of the colony. The Act au
thorizes the negotiation of a loan of one hundred
and fifty thousand pounds to defray the expenses
contingent upon the importation of immigrants.—
Until the necessarv loan can be obtained, there is a
balance of £SO,(MX) out of the £lOO,OOO which was
raised on the faith of an export tax upon
produce, which will be appropriated to the pur
poses of the new Act. Upon the strength of this,
instructions have been given the Agent-General of
Immigration, who has notified, in accordance with
the oth clause of the Act, that all proprietors and
managers of the estates who require immigrants,
must at once enter into the necessary arrangements
with him. The places mentioned in the Act, where
agencies will be established, are Madeira, the
Azores, the Canaries, the Cape Verde Islands, Eu
rope, the United States, and the British Provinces
of North America. It wisely provides for the in
troduction of a proportionate number of immigrants
of both sexes; and enjoins that, "in making anv as
signment of immigrants, it shall not be lawful for
the immigration agent to separate husbands from
wives, nor children, under the age of fifteen years,
from their parents or natural protectors."
How CONGRATULATORY ADDRESSES ARE GOT IT IN
FRANCE. —To show bow Louis Napoleon controls
the French Press, we publish the following extract
from a recent letter from a gentleman in the inte
rior of France to his friend in this city. We can
vouch for the facts here given.—iY. Y. Obterrer.
"Mr. and all the officers at the garrison at
, in France, sent to the Emperor addresses of
congratulation upon his escape from the attempted
assassination of the 14th of January. But the ad
dresses were referred back, and the authors were
instructed not to confine themselves to mere condo
lence: but first, to demand the expulsion from Eng
land af political refugees; and secondly, to declare
that on the death of the Emperor the army would
pledge itself to proclaim his son as bis successor to
the throne. The officer were ordered to re-write their
addreuen, according to a form aleonent them , by each
officer altering the style of his copy a little, that the
addresses might not seem to come from a common
source. The next day the Moniteur contained a
pompous article on the spontaneity anil unanimity
of the sentiments hold bv the army. The officers
express themselves in private highly indignant."
THE REFUGEE QUESTION — IMPORTANT MANIFESTO OF
LORD DERBY'S UARINEI'.— By the arrival of the North
American at Portland we learn that the Derby ad
ministration lias signalized its accession to office by
an act of creditable firmness. In a reply to Count
Walewski's note on the refugee question, the Earl
ofMalmesburv gives expression to the prevailing
feeling of the English nation in reference to
the demands of the French government. He
says that while the new administration will do all
that lies in their power to cement the alliance and
to cultivate the most friendly relations towards
France, they cannot yield a single point on this
question. This declaration is, of course, to be un
derstood as repudiating the concessions made by
Lord l'almerston. In other words, England, under
the new administration, returns to her old policy of
refusing to act as policeman, jailer, or executioner
to the continental despots, and boldly accepts the
consequences of non-compliance with the French
demands.
DEATH IS THE HOOP OR THE FATAL PETTICOAT. —By
a calculation made by an official hand it appears
that no less than fourteen deaths, since the Ist of
January, have arisen front burning occasioned by
the wide-spreading of the crinoline into the lire,
drawn thither by the draught from the chimney.
Wood fires which are laid low upon the hearth are
the most dangerous, and the flame from them rises
in an instant. We insert this as a warning to our
fair countrywomen. — London Court Journal, Feb
ruary 20.
The physical degeneracy question has taken anew
turn. After showing lioiv Americans have deteri
orated in physical power, the London Timet proves
to its own satisfaction that Frenchmen also exhibit
great physical decay. This touches a sensitive
point in the Frenchman's feelings, and the journals
retort that the French soldier has more physical
endurance than the English.
The social statistics just published bv the Regis
trar General of Great Britain show that while in
Edinburg and Glasgow the proportion of illegitimate
children born in those cities is seven per cent, of the
total births, it is thirteen per cent, in Dundee,
Perth, and Aberdeen. The per centage is only five
in London.
Mr. Frederick .1. Gant, late surgeon of the Brit
ish army in the Crimea, has lately published some
novel results of scientific investigations made by
him as to the wholesomeness of the flesh of exces
sively fat cattle as an article of food. He thinks he
has fully established the unfitness of it for human
sustenance.
THE ISLAND OF CCBA. —There are sixty seaports
in Cuba, and last year there were 8,680 coastwise
arrivals and 3,659 clearances. This will give an
idea of the trade of this beautiful island, which is
not more than half cultivated under the present re
gime.
The sanitary condition of the British army, ac
cording to the report of the Royal Commissioners,
which appears in the blue book, is enough to deter
any youth who can secure the animal wants of na
ture bv following the plough or working in the fac
tory, from all soldierly ambition.
It is stated that Lablanche was very desirous dur
ing the latter pert of his life of visiting the United
States, but his dread of steamboats overcame his
inclinations. He was even dismayed at the idea of
crossing the Straits of Dover.
The police and spy system in France is now more
rigorous than ever, It very stranger, especially, is
subjected to the tyranny of the government in this
respect.
The Daily New,' City Article of last evening says:
" Lord Derby's speech exercised little influence on
the stock market, the dullness being occasioned by
lower prices in Pgris. The rumor of an intended
Russian loan was believed to be, at the least, pre
mature.
FURTHER FROM UTAH.
Byway of California we have news from Salt
Lake City to Jan. 7th, not so late as advices over
land, but containing some interesting details.
An extra of the Feaeret New*, of Jan. 7th, con
tains a long memorial to Congress, complaining of
the action of the Federal Government, and praying
that the troops bo withdrawn. The papers con
tain the usual amount of sermons and speeches by
the Saints.
In the Peseret News of Dec. 30, a sermon by Brig
ham, delivered in October, is for the tirst time re
ported. Brigham savs:
"I have never found any fault with the Lord for
not bringing victory sooner, for 1 know that if our
enemies intend to try to come here byway of Emi
gration Kanvon we will be ready to meet "them, and
if they intend to come round by Malad, we will be
ready to meet them, and if they undertake to come
by Fort Hall we shall also be ready to meet them.
If they thought that we wore or would be asleep,
they might undertake to come here.
The time has arrived when we have either to be
trodden under foot by our enemies mid die, or to de
fend ourselves and our rights, and irh irh will it be?—
Every man and woman feel their hearts fail them
when they think ot submitting to the oppression
and awful abominations practiced by our enemies,
and sought by them to be introduced into our so
ciety, and we will not submit to such wicked and
unlawful treatment, whether it comes from United
States or united hell, for the terms are synonymous,
as the government is now conducted. I tell you,
and I tell our enemies, that we are here, and ice in
tend to stay here. [The congregation responded,
"Amen."] They have a job on hand, if they per
sist iE their efforts to deprive American citizens of
their rights. 1 told Captain Van Vliet that I did
not care how many troops they sent.
"Why," said he, "the United States, with an
overflow ing treasury, can send out ten, twenty or
tifty thousand troops." 1 replied, "I do not care
anything about that." The Captain then asked
whether I had counted the cost, and I said yes, for
this people 1 have, but I cannot estimate it for the
L nited States, for, it they actually persist in their
tyrannical course, before thev get through thev
will want to let the job to sub-contractors! TheV
do not know the Captain of the armies of Israel,
and, although they profess to believe in Him, they
do pot realize that He is about to hold a controversy
with them for their iniquity.
If we stand up as men and women of Cod, the
yoke shall never be placed upon our necks again,
and all hell cannot overthrow us,ecen with the I nited
States to help them. It is not pleasant to the natu
ral feelings to be obliged to talk in this manner
about fellow-citizens with whom we have been rear
ed, but when they act like the devil it is impossible
for us to bow to their unjust and illegal mandates,
without becoming as corrupt as they are. It is an
honor to resist the wicked, and my name will be
held in honor, and so will Joseph Smith's, and so
will your names, for not bowing to their iniquitous
doings."
HEBEK KIMBALL PROCLAIMS MORMON KREELLOU.
In a sermon bv Heber, delivered on the 20th of De
cember, he says:
"I will tell you the day of our separation has
come, and we are a free and independent people,
isolated a thousand miles from the Christian nation
and thanks be to our Cod forever, and we are the
people of God, and this is the kingdom of King
Emanuel, in these mountains, and He will gather all
nations unto us, they that will be gathered, and
those who will not He will compel them.
I would prefer to go into the mountains, and see
my family gothere andliveon root*, wearing sheep
skins ana goatskin s , and dwelling in tents and caves,
as the ancient apostles did, rather than to see the
troops of the United States come into this valley
and see the sufferings of this people, as we have
hitherto. [The congregation responded, Amen.]
I hare seen myself, with many of this people, bro
ken up and driven five times, robbed and plundered,
and they have suffered in such a manner as 1 never
want to see them suffer again.
In our city there arc a great many poor women ;
1 am aware of that, and they will be eternallv poor',
tor they waste everything they can get hold of, and
they are nasty and filthv, for I see them dragging
poor that Oi B ,.^ ehin<l thenl ' an<l thn "" h thp r are o
wash their lheM nn "i f et " l> 1,1 tho and
thev have eighteen n<la bef,,re breakfast, vet
dragging mud W '.f their dresses
go out of this meeting' " y° u
several of them. lam now t.|£ in y ° U , d ° X B<H '
manufactures, but if that is I, kin tf about home
do not want that part. I am ' aD fctring, I
—1 cannot believe in it. 1 as r ''-l that
the other day. about long dresses '"5 t0 .5 ,ad ->'
•that's the fashion Queen Victoria establish'? '
Savs I, What the hell has Qu,4n Vilo d '
over here ? She had better get religion before J "
comes to set an example for our ladies dr™ *
their dresses in the mud. Well, they said s{f? mK
tablished it because she had such a big! souattv
toot. lou make a great deal worse squat than she
does, dragging your clothes through the mud
Brother Lorenzo spoke of it, and I told him it be!
longed to the Bishop; it was his duty to lecture on I
this point. My advice to you is, when you go home, |
tuck up that dress, or cut it off."
£®"At Chicago, on Saturday, one hundred and '>
thirty-two saloon keepers were summoned before ,
the tribunal of police charged with violating the i
ordinance by selling liquor and lager-beer on Sun
day. Some of them pleaded guilty ami paid tlie
line ol SKI each, with costs; others availed them
selves of their legal right to a trial hv jurv, and all
such were found not guilty—the citv' being unable
to substantiate its charge.
Vl' EST ET{ IN PRO 1J IM 'K—
▼ 1 20 Tierces X. W. Thomas & Co.'s Superior Family
HAMS.
150 hbls. Choice Ohio Extra FLOUR.
30 cases L. M. Norton's PINE APPLE CHEESE.
5 bbls. C. Alexander's BOI'RBON WHISKEY.
50 bbls. OLI) BOURBON WHISKEY.
50 bids. OLD RYE.
BACON, BUTTER, LARD, BEEF, ETC.
For sale by
B. T. ELDER, Commission Merchant.
iur!7 tf No. 81 SMITH'S WHARF.
CHAMPAGNE. —The celebrated 'Crescent'
brand CHAMPAGNE for sale by
(I. L. HARRISON,
mil 6 6 O'DonnelPs wharf.
OLD WHISKY AND CLOVERSEED.
UNfIERS, PURINE'S, COVE GAP. MOUNT -ETNA,
and various other brands of old and pure Kve Whiskies.
Also 100 bushels CLOVERSEED for sale by J AS. WHITE
FORD, 6 Spear's wharf. mrl7 3t*
B~ ACO.N.
35 HHPS. PRIME WESTERN BACON—SIDES.
-*9 " " •• " SHOULDERS
15 " " " " HAMS.
For sale by GRANT & BROTHER,
mli!3-tf 61 Exchange Place.
NEW ORLEANS SUGAR.—3O(I hhds.
New Orleans SUGAR, various grades, for sale by
GEO. L. HARRISON,
mh!2-dtf _ 6 O'DonnelPs wharf.
PORT AND SHERRY WINES.—Ver\
superior PORT WINE, bottled in Oporto, ami superior
Ammtilludo SHERRY, in wood, of direct importation, and
for sale by GEO. L. HARRISON,
mrl2-dtf 6 O'DonnelPs wharf.
CHEESE.— Cutting, E. D., and Pine Ap
pie now landing and for sale by
RICHARDSON & CO.,
mrl2 dtf 07 Exchange Place.
SPANISH PIG LEAD—3O tons for sale by
J. CROSBY & SON, 15 Bowly's wharf. iub4 tf
SUMAC' —'.200 bags Ist quality Sicily tor sale
by J. CROSBY k SON. 15 Bowly's wharf. tnh4 ts
SHIPPING rio's and IS's, just received,
and for sale by
ARMISTEAD, RIGGS & CO.,
mrl3-tf 57 Exchange Place.
SHIPPING 12's JUST RECEIVEDA N D
for sale by WARWICK, FRICK & BALL,
mr4-tf 60 South street.
MACKEREL, HERRINGS, CODFISH,
HAKE, &c., for sale at lowest market prices by
RICHARDSON k CO.,
mi l tf 67 Exchange Place.
G'UNNY BAGS.—Constantly on hand and
I for sale at lowest market rates by
RICHARDSON & CO..
mrltf 67 Exchange Place.
SHIPPING TOBACCO—3O butts t7l. Or
ton's 12s lump; 29 butts J. Mason. 12s lump; 25 butts
Jas, Hite, 12s lump; 56 butts Win. Walker, 18s lump—just
received in store and sale by COURTNEY k CUSHING. 65
S. Gay street. mr6-tf
900 BA KRELS CHOICE NEW OR
'WvV/ lean 9 Molasses; 25 hhds. Muscovado do.; 400
hags Rio Coffee, low grade to prime; 500 boxes Adamantine
Candles; 70 half chests Green and Black Teas; 130 hags
sifted Pepper; 100 bbls. Pickled Hakefish; 20 drums Cod
fish; Refined Sugars and Sj'rups from Loverings' Phila
delphia and Baltimore Refineries; 300 bbls. prime Old Rye
Whiskey, various brands, for sale by
GEORGE SLATER,
fe24-lm 10 Commerce street.
ADAMANT IN E CANDLES.—THE
attention of the City and Southern trade is respect
fully called to our extensive assortment of CANDLES—
4's, s's, 6's and 12's, in 20, 30, 33, 34 and 401b. boxes anil
cartoons, also, to the justly celebrated ManhattanvilleC'an
dles, in 15 and 301b. boxes and cartoons, 4's, s's, C's and
12's. • GRANT & BROTHER,
fe22-tf 61 Exchange Place.
AVALON NAILS, Constantly for Sale by
STICKNEY & CO.,
Agents for the Avalon Nail Works,
fe22 tf Exchange Place.
RICE CONSTANTLY FOR SALE BY
JOHN F. PICKREI.I, & CO.
fe23 tf. 40 West Lombard Street.
VVTOOD'S OHIO PEARL ST ARATI
TV Having been appointed Agents, we will keep con
stantly on hand a full supply of this celebrated STARCH.
We respectfully call the attention of the trade and ship
pers to this Starch, it being warranted to keep in any
climate and to give complete satisfaction.
GRANT k BROTHER,
fe22-tf _____ 01 Exchange Place.
SAFES! SAFES!! SAFES!!!—
An excellent assortment of PATENT SALAMANDER
SAFES, from the justly celebrated manufactory of Evans
.k Watson, constantly on hand, for sale at the Scale and
Safe Warehouse, Lewis' Building, No. 41 S. CHARI.ES
STREET. J. A. WESTON & CO.,
fe22-tf Agent fur the Manufacturers.
I?IRE CRACKERS.—SUU Boxes lor .sale
J- by J. CROSBY & SOX, 15 Rowley's wharf. n3tf
HPURKS ISLAND SALT.—SOOO bushels
JL for sale from store by HALL & LOXEY,
FE22 t f 56 B LEU A NAN'S WHARF.
BROWN STOUT. —60 Casks Barclay &
Co. London Porter, for sale by HALL & LOXEY,
fc22-tf. 56 BUCHANAN'S WHARF.
MOLASSES . —5O Puncheons English
Island, in store and for sale'by HALL k LOXEY,
56 Buchanan's wharf. fe22 tf.
ERRING AND ALEWIVES— 2OObbIs.
in store and for sale by HALL & LOXEY, 56 Buch
anan's wharf. fe22 tf.
Brandy wine kiln dried corn
Meal, in barrels and hogsheads, for sale by
JOHN S. WILLIAMS k BRO.
fe22-Iy. 52 Commerce street.
ALT.—2O,OOO Bushels Trapani Salt in
UA store and for sale by F. L. BRAUNS, k CO.,
fe22 tf No. 11 Cheapside ■ cor. Lombard st.
PUMICE STONE . —9O casks Pumice
Stone for sale by F. L. HRAUNS k CO.'
fe22-tf No. 11 Cheapside, cor. of Lombard st.
HARDW ARE. Manufacturers'
Agents for the sale of all kinds of AMERICAN and
FOREIGN HARDWARE. HISS k COLE,
fe'-2 tf 27 k 29 South Charles street.
NEW ORLEANS SUGAR AND MO
LASSES.—3OO Hhhds. N. O. Sugar, part prime.
260 Bbls., N. O. Molasses, bright and
heavy. For sale by GEO. L. HARRISOX,
fe22-tf. 0 O'Donnell's Wharf.
_ %ping.
VESSELS WANTED FOR
HAVANA.
The undersigned are constantly in want
of vessels to load to and from Havana and Mautanza9.
MoRREI.L k RANDALL,
fe2s-lra 58 Exchange Place.
Jlgnorltutal.
JOHN S. REESE & CO.,
OFFICE OVF.R THE CORN EXCHANGE,
77 SOUTH STREET,
OFFER THEIR
MANIPULATED OR PHOSPHO
PERUVIAN GUANO.
PRICE REDUCED TO $45 PER TON, 2.000 lbs.
The most APPROVED, ECONOMICAL and EFFECTIVE natu
ral concentrated FERTILIZER now before the public.
Composed of equal quantities of best Peruvian and Phos
phatic Guanos, and prepared in the most perfect manner
for its application to the soil, being entirely free from
lumps and coarse particles.
It is the NATURAL GUANO, and contains 50 per ct. more
Ammonia and Phosphates than any manufactured Fertili
zer known. Its money value is $l5 more per ton than any
Phosphate or Super Phosphate now before the public,
mrl-eotf
PERUVIAN AND MEXICAN GUANOS.
The best article ONLT for sale in lots to suit con
sumers, at lowest price, by
JOHN S. REESE & CO.,
mrl-eotf No. 77South street, up stairs.
RHODES'"
SUPER PHOSPA TE OP LIME,
MANUFACTURED FROM FORMULA OF
DR. JAMES HIGGINS,
STATE CHEMIST OF MARYI.AND
OFFKR£N F I-U REGULARLY
ilAc'm i ?vn HIGGINS AND CHARLES
BICKELL AND FULLY WARRANTED.
pbt introducing this HIGHLY A UTHENTICA TED
r LRTILIZER to the agriculturist of the United States
for the year 1858, we forbear any lengthened remarks, as
their intelligence is already informed of the value of
BONES TREATED WITH SULPHURIC ACID pricing
Phospate of lime, and yielding SOLUBLE PHOS
t HORIC ACID, the efficient and indispensable nutri
ment of plants.
As many preparations are offered to the public styled
Super I hospate," we have for our owu, and the protection
ol the agricultural community, surrendered up to Drs.
e i' the •"'■'re scientific feature of the
RHODES SUPER PHOSPHATE OF LIME, and every lot
offered for sale is regularly analyzed by them and reported
to the public which we conceive will be a proper caution
to the agricultural community to protect them from impo
sition in the many spurious articles now offered in the
market.
PAMPHLETS containing a detailed account will be fur
nished oil application or forwarded per mail.
Packed in barrels and bags.
Price $45 per ton of 2,000 lbs.
Address H M. RHODES (fe CO.,
fe22 3m 141 West Pratt Street, Baltimore.
FAIRBANK'S PLATFORM SCALES.
THE UNDERSIGNED having purchased
the EXCLUSIVE AGENCY for the sale of
FAIRBANK'S SCALES
in Hie Southern States, respectfully invite the attention of
tile business world to the superiority of these Scales over
every other description of weighing machines in use. The
bearings are broad knife edges, placed on jjolished steel sur
faces, so dressed and levelled that the knife edge bearings
rest equally throughout their whole length , and in every
IKiint, skill and fidelity have obviated all tendency to de
rangement and wear.
These scales have been subjected to the SEVEREST
TESTS on all the principal Railroads in the United States
and England, and in every branch of business throughout
the world, and their uniform accuracy and great durabili
ty, have gained for them the reputation of heini? THF
STANDARD FROM WHICH THERE CAN BE NO
APPEAL. At the IV or Id's Fair in New York, and the last
four Exhibitions of the Maryland Institute, thev have re
ceived the FIRST PREMIUMS.
ID the case of O'Brien w. Reese, in the Court of Common
Pleas (October, 1854) of Baltimore city, the learned Judge
declared, in open Court, "that Fairbanks Scales being the
Government Standard, and their accuracy having been de
termined beyond all question, all legal issues must be decided
Ol their favor." We are prepared to All orders for Counter
n ° rmßnt - Hay, Coal, Railroad, Canal, Ac.
•SCALES, at manufacturer's prices.
J. A. WESTON A CO.,
,B<4 tf 41 South Charles Street.
THE DAILY EXCHANGE, MARCH 18, 1858.
fflbatro.
ANUFACTURED TOBACCO.—
POUNDS.
Then. J." Martin, I). F. Holt,
John S. Hall, J. Brook,
W. Is. Saunders, T. T. Saunders,
Harry of the West, C. Davis,
Brice Thomas, Davis k Draper,
A. J. Law & Co., Jean Xicott.
Shelton & Clay, Economy,;
Gilman, B. White, '
C. O'Malley, S. Mate,
P. A. Clay, Alvan Adams,
W. B. Law, P Hayne,
A Wins, P. Richardson,
J. M. Dillard, Geo. Finney,
Thomas Carbry, Smith,
J. M. Taylor, Monticello,
J. W. Murrell, F. Pope,
L. J. Keen, J. R. Graham,
Allen k Knight, P. Fry,
C. L. Ellis, Sams,
A. B. Clements, Joe Johnsoo,
W. Dahney, Meaxes,
M.Moor, Jas. Sizer, Jr.,
Wild Rose. Eigs,
A. Turner, A.J. Law & Co.,
J. Mason, Twist,
J. T. Ross, R. Caswell,
Forest Rose, i£lbs., Buffalo, s's & 10's,
Lawrence, >£lbs., I). Lyon, s's k 10's,
A. & G. Maxwell, s's k 10's, A. B. Clements, s's,
Shipping s's, 10's, 12's, 14's, 18's and 20's.
For sale by COURTNEY k CUSHING,
fe22 tf No. 65 South Gay street.
ANUFACTURED TOBACCO, -
Fancy Pound Lumps, Twist, Pancake, Balls, Figs, &c.
Poindexter'sTwist, % boxes.Ferguson's Cuba Twist, cad.
Crumpton's R& R % 44 Delight of the Harem, picture
Carroll's Fig, % 44 Ferguson's cor. stone, m )£ bxs.
Murphy's Fig, % 44 M. G. Anderson's G."
Ferguson's u Bars, # 44
Ragsdate's Twist, £ u Nutmeg Twist, X 41
S. S. Lucke, % 44 Jas. Miller's Pancake,X 44
Ragsdale's Dew Thomas' Hon. Bean, % 44
Drop, % 44 Witcher's Fan. & Soz. K&Rjf
Stewart k Walker's6s, % bxsßerger's Original Jenny
J. Thomas, Jr., <4 Gholson." Lind Twist.
POUNDS,
S.E.White, R. M. Harper,'
J. M. Cobb, American Clipper,
J. A. Clay, Natural Leaf,
J. M. Arnold, W. C. Morton,
Burton's Cross, J. A. Graves,
H. Lewis, Tf Taylor,
Star of Franklin, People's Favorite,
M. T. Anderson, Murrell & Burks,
T. H. Allen, R. I). Burks,
Lee k Bro., May Cherry,
Abdel Kader, Red Fox,
Lone Star, Jno. Pate,
Tyreana, Piedmont,
L. A. Williams, Jno. S. Clair,
J. L. Clayton's Cross, H. Walker,
Geo. G. Curie, Jno. Turner
Prentis, Lilly Lee,
R. Walton, J. p. Hamlet,
Edmund Hale, D. P. Witchus, A AAA,
J. C. Ferguson, John Logan,
John Smith, A. E. Saunders,
Leftwitch's Cross, J. C. Breckinridge,
Bluff City, FIVES.
Natural Bridge, Jack Robinson.
Nutmeg, EIGHTS, &c.
Harry of the West, Carter Jackson,
P. Parley, Consoler of Man,
Uncle Sam, Jno. Amos,
Jew Twang, O. H Roland,
Fannie Waller, TENS,
I Ross, J. c. Luce,
W. B. Kylaml, Stewart k Walker.
HALF POUNDS,
Consoler of Man, Carter Jackson, X boxes.
SMOKING TOBACCO IN BALES, BOXES AND BBLS.
Kentucky Leaf; Virginia Leaf and Stems.
Powhatan Pipes; Calabria Stick Liquorice.
In store and for sale by
WARWICK, FRICK & BALL,
fe22-tf. No. 69 South street.
VIRGINIA MANUF. TOBACCO.—
POUNDS.
T. W. Anderson, Competitor,
De Rosa, W. H. Smiley,
H. J. Lewis, Chas. Dunn,
R. Parker, A. C. Turnley,
Chambers k Flippin, Penn.
H. D. Woods, Anna Rice, bright,
J. Boon, Thos. Newman, bright'
L. W. Gaines' Extra J. C. Brock,
Picayune, A. E. Crutchfield.
Crescent City, R. F. Eppes,
E. Jackson, Rowlett,
Cheery hie Bros.]; Le Grand,
B. Harris, J. Lanes,
L. S. Fulton & Co. W. H. Stewart,
Bashford k Co. Jack Robinson,
T. J. Stabler, Zenobia,
J. Dick, Alexander,
H. k H. Natural, Jno T Lewis,
Leftwich, I. p. Cook,
Jno. Wilson, J. Pinknev,
W. F. Payne, HALF POUNDS.
Jas. Hite, Uncle Sam,
Tobacco Queen, Laurel Branch,
J. H. F. Mason, National Guard,
Sine qua non, Blair A: Birch,
J. M. S. Extra, Pine Apple,
J. M. S. Fine Star, FANCY STYLES.
Jas. Williams, Madeira, twist,
R. J. Wade, Sugar Pear,
Dark Sweet, lbs. Venahle Spun,
Competitor, Dough Nut.
Bid good, TWIST
FIVES and TENS. Sutherlin's Rough k Ready.
J. W. Priddy, Mayo's . do.
Powhatan Pipes.
Smoking Tobacco in hales, caddies, obis, and hhds.
Leaf Tobacco and Stems in hhds.
In store and for sale by ARMISTEAD, RIGGS k CO.
fu22l v 57 Exchange Place.
fpttels, Jarfctarra, #r.
Yellow metal.—boston re-
VERE COPPER COMPANY'S Sheathing Metal,
Bolts, Spikes and Xails. Constantly for sale by
STICKXEY & CO.,
fe2s-lw Exchange Place.
STICKNEY & CO.,
DEALERS IN
NAILS, COAL AND IKON,
No. 57 Exchange Place, up stairs. fe2s-tf
HI S S & COL E,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
AMERICAN AND FOREIGN
HARDWARE,
Nos. 27 and 29 SOUTH CHARLES STREET,
f.'22tf. Baltimore.
M KEITH, Jr. & SON;
. '23 SOUTH CHARLES STREET,
MANUFACTURER'S AGENTS
FOR
Best Cut Nails, Nay lor A Co.'s Steel Shovels, Forks, Tacks,
Butt Hinges. Sad Irons, Hollow-ware Castings, Ac fe22-lm
QCHAEFFER & LONEY,
k5 NO. 3 HANOVER STREET,
BALTIMORE,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
FOREIGN AND AMERICAN HARDWARE, CUTLERY
AM) GUNS,
Invite the attention of country merchants and the trade to
an examination of their stock, which in quality and price
will compare favorably with similar stocks in any of the
northern cities. fc24-lm*
EL. PA RKE R & CO.,
• IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN MF.TALS
SOUTH CHARLES STREET,
between PRATT and CAMDEN STREETS.
OFFER FOR SALE:
TIN PLATE, of every description.
TERNE PLATE for roofing.
ENGLISH SHEET IRON, Nos. 10 to 27.
AMERICAN " " •' 14 to 27
GALVANIZED" " " 18 to 28.
RUSSIA " " " 9to 16.
IRON M IRE, TINNED WIRE," oto 35.
SHEET ZINC, SPELTER.
PIG and BAR LEAD.
BANCA TIN, in Pigs and Bars.
LEAD PIPE and SHEET LEAD.
HOOP IRON, H in. to2>£ in.
TINMEN'S TOOLS and MACHINES.
BRASS KETTLES, COPPER BOTTOMS, RIVETS,
KETTLE EARS, &c., &c. fe22-tf.
KEYSER, TBOXELL & CO.
IRON WAREHOUSE.
No. 19 SOUTH CALVERT ST.
IMPORTERS of all descriptions of IRON
and STEEL. Have constantly on hand a complete as
sortment of
AMERICAN AND ENGLISH IRON.
Manufacturers of
RAIL ROAD SPIKES AND CHAIRS.
Agents of the
VIADUCT AND LAUREL BOILER IRON WORKS.
ELK SHEET IRON MILL, BRISTOL FORGE.
Also, agents for the best Pennsylvania and Maryland
ANTHRACITE and CHARCOAL PIG IRON FURNACES
feh'22-tf.
PIG IRON, CHARCOAL, AND AN
THRACITE, FORGE AND FOUNDRY PIG IRON
from the following furnaces: Laurel, Cecilia, So. Balso. C'a
toctin, Cornwall, Henry Clny, Keystone, Liberty, (Cold
Blast Charcoal,) Cleveland and Glingarnock for sale by STICKNEY
STICKNEY A CO.,
Exchange Place.
J MORRIS WAMPLER,
• CIVIL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEER
MECHANICAL DRAWINGS.
BALTIMORE PATENT AGENCY
DESIGNS, SPECIFICATIONS, AND CONTRACTS
FOR COTTAGES AND 0 T li E R BUILDINGS
FARMS, LOTS AND CEMETERIES
SURVEYED, LAID OFF, AND MAPPED.
OFFICZ, NO. 22 SECOND STBEZT, BALT.
REFERENCES.
Prof. A.D.Bache.Su "U.S.C.S. Thos. Winans, Esq
J. H B. l.atrobe, Esq., Wm. G. Harrison, Esq.,
J. C. Neilson, Esq.. Arch't. Jno. S. Brown, Esq
Gov. J. J. Stevens, Dr. R. S. Stewart,
Gen. Geo. H. Steuart, Dr. A. C. Robinson,
Robt. C. Wright, Esq., Dr. J. G. Morris
inrlO-tf
GJREAT SAVING IN GAS.
; BALTIMORE, Feb. 9TH, 1858.
MESSRS. JACKSON A CHANDLER:
' —We have been using J. H COOPER'S LEVER
GAS REGULATOR upon our metre for the past six weeks
and are satisfied that it economises from 20 to 25 per cent!
of Gas. The light is nniform and ample, aud all blowing
and flaring of the flame is obviated, and the escape of un
consumed gas prevented.
NOAH WALKER A CO.
As there is now great complaint about Gas bills the public
will find it to their interest to adopt the above apparatus
All orders sent to
MESSRS JACKSON k CHANDLER,
At the office of Messrs. GRATTAN k EVANS,
Jarvis Building, No. 8 North street,
will receive prompt attention. fe2s Imo
BOOK, AND JOB PRINTNG ~
BT THE MOST EXTENSIVE
STEAM PROPELLED MACHINERY IN BALTIMORE
N. W. Corner of Baltimore and Gay Streets
SHELLWOOD K CO'S
BOOK AND JOB STEAM PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT.
We are prepared, as nsual, to execute to order every va
riety of Printing, comprising
CARDS, CIRCULARS, CATALOGUES, BILL HEADS
BILLS LADING, BANK CHECKS, '
And all Commercial
AND LEGAL BLANKS, HANDBILLS, LABELS
_ _ For Pruggist9 and others ;
SHOWBILLS, PROGRAMMES, TICKETS, ETC.,
lor Exhibitions, Concerts, Balls, and other purposes
SPECIMENS SHOWN.
Having li annexed " an additional room, and made large
accessions to the facilities of our establishment, we are en
abled to compete, as respects accuracy and neatness, low
prices and punctuality, with the most extensive Printing
Concerns in the country.
Being amply provided with Machinery, Presses, Type,
Ornaments, kc., including the latest improvements in ma
terials and apparatus appertaining to the Printing Busi
ness, our patrons may confidently rely upon having their
work done to their satistaction.
A continuance of public patronage respectfully solicited.
Orders for every description of ornate printing in Bronze,
Gold or various Colors, executed in neat style. feb22-tf
MOUNT VF.RNON CO.,
OFFICE, NO LOMBARD STREET,
Manufacturers of
_ COTTON CANY AS,
of all numbers and widths from 12 to 78 inches,
ALSO
RAVENS'DUCK, Seine and Sewing Twine. eod-lm
si<ul
MapffllimiL—su FOR ALL PARTS OF
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD,
FOR THROUGH PASSENGERS.
First:—The MAIL TRAIN starts (Sundays excepted,
at 8.30, A. M., and arrives at Wheeling at 4.15 A. M., con
necting at Ben wood with Central Ohio trains for Columbus,
Cncinnati, Indianapolis, Louisville, Chicago, St. Louis,
&c., and at same place with trains for Cleveland, Toledo,
Detroit, kc. , by Cleveland Road, and also at Parkers
burg with Marietta Road.
Second The ST. LOUIS and CINCINNATI EXPRESS
TRAIN leaves daily at 5.15, P. M., connecting at Ben wood
at 10 Jf, A. M., with express trains from Bellaire to Cincin
nati ( xoithout change, of cars at Columbus ,) and reaching
there in 29 hours from Baltimore. It also connects direct
ly, in both directions, at Grafton with cars by Parkers
burg and roads for Chillicothe, Cincinnati, etc.
These trains connect at Xenia for Indianapolis, Chicage
and St. Louis, and at Cincinnati with the Ohio and Mis
sissippi Express for Louisville, Cairo and St. Louis
through to St. ouis in less than 48 hours from Baltimore.
Irom the l\es, these connections are equally close and
satisfactory, arriving at Baltimore at 10.30, A. M.
checked through to all points.
THROUGH TICKETS sold at lowest rates, at Camden
Station, and at Washington, D. C.
Passengers from Baltimore or Washington may view the
entire road by daylight, by hiking morning train, and ly
ing over at Cumberland, and resuming next morning t>3'
Wheeling Accommodation Train, leaving Cumberland at
8 o'clock.
FOR WAY PASSENGERS.
The Mail Train at B,*£, A. M., will stop at all Stations
east of Cumberland, and the Acommodation at all Stations
beyond Cumberland going west. Eastwardly, the Accom
modation Train leaves Wheeling at 8.30, A.' M., and the
Mail leaves Cumberland at 9, reaching Baltimore at 5.35
P. M.
On the NORTHWESTERN VIRGINIA BRANCH, be
tween Grafton and Parkersburg, way passengers will take
the Express westward ly and the Mail eastwardly.
The FREDERICK Train starts at 4, P. M., stopping at
way stations. Leaves Frederick at 9.15, A. M., arrives at
Baltimore at 12.35, noou.
The ELLICOTTS MILLS Train leaves at 5.45, A. M., and
at 3.15, P.M. Leaves EUicotts Mills at 8, A. M., and 6,
P. M., except Sunday.
FOR WASHINGTON AND THE SOUTH.
Leave Baltimore for Washington at 4.15 and 8 and 10
A. M., 3 and 5.20, P. M.. On Sundays at 4.15, A. M. only.
Leave Washington for Baltimore at 6 and 8, A. M., and
3, and 4.20, P. M. On Sundays at 4.20, P. M., only.
The first and fifth trains from Baltimore, and the fourth
train from Washington, will be Express Mail Trains, stop
ping only at Washington Junction and Annapolis June
tion.
The 8 and 5.20 trains from Baltimore, and the 8 and 5.20
trains from Washington, connect with the trains at An
napolis.
For tickets, information, fare, kc . apply to J. T. ENG
LAND, Agent, at the Ticket Office, Camden Station.
WM. PRESCOTT SMITH,
fe22-tf. Master of Transportation, Baltimore.
TO WESTERN TRAVELERS"
nSC3B!I fall and winter
ARRANGEMENTS,
NORTHERN CENTRAL RAILWAY,
On and after January 28th, 1858, TWO DAILY TRAINS !
will leave Calvert station for
PITTSBURG, CHICAGO,
CLEVELAND, CINCINNATI,
ST. LOUIS, and all cities and towns in the West and
North and Southwest.
THE MORNING MAIL TRAIN
Leaves Baltimore daily (Sunday excepted) at 8 15, A.
M. for Pittsburg, and all Western Towns and Cities.
THE ACCOMMODATION TRAIN
Leaves Baltimore daily (Sunday excepted) at 3, P. M.
for Park ton.
THE NIGHT EXPRESS TRAIN
Leaves Baltimore every night at 10, P. M., connecting
with the Lightning Express ower the Pennsylvania Rail
road for Pittsburg, arriving at 1, P. M.
The 8.15 A. M. and 10, P. M. trains connect closely at
Pittsburg with trains over the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and
Chicago Railroad and its Northern, Southern and Western
connections.
Passengers for Chicago, Rock Island, Burlington, lowa
City, Milwaukee, Dubuque, St. Paul, Madison, and other
leading Cities in the Northwest, will save one hundred
miles of travel and ten hours in time, with four less chan
ges of cars, by taking this route.
Passengers for Cleveland, S&ndusky, Toledo and Detroit
go by this route, and the time is unequalled, being 43 miles
shorter than any other route.
Passengers for St. Louis, Indianapolis, Terre Haute,
Cairo, and all points on the Lower and Upper Mississippi,
make less changes of cars and arrive in advance of any
other route: and to Cincinnati, Columbus, Dayton, Louis
ville and other prominent cities, as quick as by any other
route.
All Western Baggage checked through, and handled
with care.
Passengers for
WIL LI AM S PORT, NIAGARA FALLS,
ELMIRA, BUFFALO,
And cities and Towns in
WESTERN NEW YORK and CANADA,
Will find this the shortest, cheapest and most expeditious
route, and leave by train at 8.15, A. M.
Passengers for Hanover, Gettysburg, Emmetsburg,
Wrightsville, Columbia and Lancaster, leave in the morn
ing train at 8.15, A. M.
Passengers leaving Washington at 6, A. M., connect with
the 8.15, A. M. train, and those by the trains at 3, 4 20and
5.20 with the 10, P. M. Train for all parts of the West.
For further correct and reliable information please applv
at the Ticket Office of the Northern Central Railway, Cai
vert Station, corner of Calvert and Franklin streets, Balti
more. C. G\ ADREON, Sup't.
J. H. WARNER, Ticket Agent. fe22 tf.
Steamboats.
r BALTIMORE AND PHILADELr
■ .-.ia PHIA STEAMBOAT COMPANY.
VIA CANAL.
For the transportation of Merchandize, Produce, Packa
ges, Horses, Carriages, Furniture and Goods of all sort.
BETWEEN PHILADELPHIA AND BALTIMORE.
FOR PHILADELPHIA,
One of the Company 's Steamboats leaves NO. 3 LIGHT
STREET WHARF, daily, at 4 o'clock, arriving in Phila
delphia at 5 o'clock the next morning, in ample time for
the New York Trains.
FROM PHILADELPHIA,
Leaves DAILY, at 3 o'clock, from NO. 19 SOUTH
WHARVES.
Goods forwarded immediately with care—Free of all
charge for commission.
J. ALEX. SHRIVER, AGT. No. 3 Light street Whf. Halt.
A. GROVES, JR., AGT., No. 19 South. }Vharves, Ikila.
fe22-tf.
- NEW YORK AND BALTIMORE
t l TRANSPORTATION LINE.
INLAND,
THROUGH THE DELAWARE AND RARITAN, AND
CHESAPEAKE AND DELAWARE CANALS,
For the conveyance of Merchandise, Produce, Packages
Horses, Carriages, Furniture and Goods of all sorts, at ver
low rates.
THROUGH BETWEEN NEW YORK AND BALTIMORE,
WITHOUT TRANSHIPMENT,
IN 48 HOURS.
FOR NEW YORK,
A steamboat loaves Baltimore EVERY AFTERNOON from
3 LIGHT STREET WHARF.
FROM NEAV YORK,
A steamboat leaves in like manner for Baltimore DAILY,
except Saturday afternoon, from NORTH RIVER, between
Piers Nos. 3 and 4
Goods destined for places beyond Baltimore or New York
forwarded immediately with care—free of all charges for
commission. Mark goods destined for this route —
INLAND PROPELLER LINE.
The safety, regularity and dispatch of this line, together
with the moderate rates charged, commend it to the pub
lie as a desirable medium for conveying every description"
of freight.
J. A. SHRIVER, Agt.
No. 3 Light street Wharf, Bait.
W. DALZELL, Agt.
fe22 dtf. 42 West Street, North river, N. Y.
Steamships.
c R ° M W E L L'S GREAT
EASTERN, WESTERN AND SOUTHERN
BaSSiaisifcSTEAM.SHIP, FREIGHT AND PASSEN
GER LINE.
The TEN STEAMERS of this Line are now in first rate
order, and the Agent announces to the business commu
nity thataSteamer will leave 116 Spear's Wharf, Haiti
more, and Pier Thirteen, North River, New York, EVE
RY AFTERNOON, at 5 o'clock.
Insurance may be effected on goods by the Cromwell's
Steamers to or from New York on open policies at their
office, at one quarter per cent. This Insurance will be ef
fected for the account of the owners of the property, (loss
if any payable to them) with the most responsible Compa
nies, whose certificate will be given when required.
One of the above steamers will leave Baltimore EVERY
THURSDAY afternoon, at 3 o'clock, for Charleston, S. C.
For freight or passage, having superior accommodations
apply to A. C. HALL, Agent,
116 Spear's Wharf, Balto.
A. B. CROMWELL, & CO.,
cor. Washington & Alhanv sts., N Y
JOHN W. CALDWELL, Agent,
fe24 tf. Charleston, S. C.
THE~GL,ASGOW AND N. Y.
<j2SF=IPSB STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S
SPLENDID a powerful steamers
Commanders.
EDINBURGH, 2.500 tons Wm. Cumming
NEW YORK, 2,150 " Robt. Craig,
GLASGOW, 1,962 " John Duncan.
Are appointed to sail
FROM GLASGOW,
NEW YORK, 13 February,
GLASGOW, 17 March,
EDINBURGH, 17 March.
FROM NEW YORK,
NEW YORK. Saturday, 13 March, at 12 o'clock, noon
GLASGOW, Wednesday-, 14 April, " " "
EDINBURGH, •' 14 April, " " "
RA TES OF PASS A GE
FROM GLASGOW
First class 15 guineas
Steerage, found with cooked provisions.... 8 "
FROM NEW YORK,
First class, $75
Steerage, found with cooked provisions 30
Children under 14 T ; trs of age, half fare; Infants in Steer*
age $5.
Return tickets available within six months hy any
steamers of this line
First class $l4O.
Third class CO.
An experienced Surgeon to each steamer.
For passage apply to WORKMAN k Co.
123 Walnut street, Philadelphia.
HALL k LONEY,
56 Buchanan's Wharf. Baltimore. !
ROBERT CRAIG,
fe22 tf. 17 Broadway, New York. ;
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE TO
Merchants' and Miners' Transporta
tion Company's swift and staunch side-wheel steamers
JOSEPH WHITNEY, Solomon Howes, Commander, and
WILLIAM JENKINS, William A. Hallett, Commander;
1.000 tons each.
One of the above steamers leaves Baltimore for Boston
EVERY SATURDAY, at 3, P. M. Freight taken upon
accommodating terms. Passage $l2. including Meals
and State Rooms. Wharf at the foot of Long Dock.
Office foot of Long Dock.
fe22-tf. HENRY D. HEARS, Agent.
WELLS, FARGCT&~CB.
FFRNEW YORK & CALIFORNIA EXPRESS
II fWlilflil 1 AND EXCHANGE COMPANY
A Joint Stock Company—Capital $OOO,OOO
OFFICE—B2 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
Boston office— I San Fran, office— I Phil, office—
-39 k4O Court cor Montgomery k 400 Chesnut st.
j California sts.
Agents for P. C. Bambalier k Co., Island of Cuba Ex
press.
EXPRESS to California, Sandwich Islands. Oregon and
South America.
sth and 20th OF EACH MONTH—Express to Havana
by all regular steamers.
rvnu mU accompanied by invoices.
EXCHANGES on California. Oregon, Sandwich Islands
and Havana, in sums to suit.
Agents iu Baltimore—
PENDERGAST kBRO,
77 Smith's Wharf.
NOTICE TO CALIFORNIA BOND HOLDERS.
WELLS FARGO & CO , are now prepared to receive the
<ild Bonds of the State of California, transport the same to
Sacramento City, and procure new ones, in accordance
with the Act of 28th April, 1857, and return same to this
city.
fe26<6m. Office—B2 Broadway, New York.
business ptfttom
Attorneys.
Thos. H. Kemp, jr.. Denton, Md.
J no. Prentiss j'oe, 25 Lexington at.
R. Stockett Mathews, 46 Lexington st.
Charles E. Phelps, 2 Law Buildings.
Robert D. Burns, 46 Lexington st.
T. Prisbv Henderson, 46 Lexington st.
P. K. Howard, 24 Law Buildings.
T. Joseph Rogers, 83 West Fayette st.
Agricultural.
B. M. Rhodes & Co., 141 W. Pratt st.
N. E. Berry, 63 W. Pratt st.
Wm. Grange & Co., 119 W. Lombard st.
Robert Turner, 47 S. Frederick st.
Wm. Robinson, 4& 6 ilollingsworth st.
John P. Reese & Co., 77 South street, (over Corn
Exchange)
Architects.
R. Snowden Andrews, 7 & 8 Carroll Hall.
Lind & Murdoch, Charles and Fayette sts.
Alcohol and Camphene.
C. West & Son, 115 W. Lombard st.
Auctioneers.
Lemrnon & Brogden, Buchanan's wharf.
Books and Stationery.
James S. Waters, 244 Baltimore st.
Samuel E. Turner, 3 S. Charles st.
Evans & Hovt, Gift Book Store, 41 Baltimore st.
Murphy & Co., 182 Baltimore st.
Cushings & Bailey, 262 Baltimore st.
Lucas Brothers, 170 Baltimore st.
J as. S. Robinson, 24 South Charles st.
Bankers and Brokers.
P. H. Sullivan, 24 Second st.
Saml. Harris & Sons, 196 Baltimore st.
Purvis & Co., 208 Baltimore street.
E. G. Perine, 24 South st.
McKim & Co., Baltimore & St. Paul st.
Jno. S. Gittings A Co., cor. South and Second
streets.
Martin Lewis, 6 South st., up stairs.
Builder's Materials.
R. Johnson, 69 W. Pratt st.
A. Cate, East Falls avenue and Fawn st.
Bakeries.
Jas. D. Mason & Co., 98 W. Pratt st.
Canvas, Twine, &c.
Mount Vernon Co., Office, 94 Lombard st.
Civil Engineers.
J. Morris Wampler, 22 Second st.
Simon J. Martenet, 6 South st.
Coal.
Forster & Slack, South & Lombard st.
Stickney & Co., Exchange Place.
J. Henry Giese A Co., 9 South st.
Chas. Wm. Clapp, 2 South st.
S. M. Krauser, 77 Second street, and corner of
Cathedral and Preston streets.
Dry Goods.
A. V. Houck, 235 Lexington street.
Wroth A Fullerton, 85 Baltimore street.
Hamilton Easter A Co., 199, 201 and 203 Balti
more street.
Royston Brothers, 81 Baltimore street.
H. Pollack A Bro., 161 N. Gay street.
Engraving.
James M. Anderson A Son, 148 Baltimore st.
Education.
Law School—University at Cambridge, Mass.
Patapsco Female Institute, Ellicott's Mills, Md.
Furniture Dealers.
Meacham A Heywood, 10 N. Charles street.
Gas and Gas Fittings.
Jackson A Chandler, 8 Xorth st.
Blair A Co., 366 W. Baltimore st.
Maryland Gas Company, Baltimore and St. Paul
streets.
J. H. McCall A Co., 15 Fayette st.
West A Jevens, 206 W. Baltimore street.
Guns, Rifles, and Pistols.
Alex. McCoinas, 51 Calvert st., and 53 Cheapside.
Wm. Harris, 116 W. Pratt st.
Groceries.
G. H. Reese A Bros., 207 and 209 Pratt st.
Charles Reese A Co., Eutaw and Madison st.
Hatters and Furriers.
J. L. McPhail A Bro., 132 Baltimore st.
R. Coupland, 40 W. Baltimore street.
Insurance Oflices.
H. A. Didier, Commercial Buildings. S. Gay st.
National Fire Insurance Co., 13 South st.
George B. Coale, Agent, Commercial Buildings,
Gay st.
Colin Mackenzie, Agent, Commercial Buildings,
Gay at.
Balto. Fire Insurance Co., South and Water sts.
Howard Fire Insurance Co., Howard and Claysts.
Thos. D. Johnston, Agent, 73 Second st.
Solomon B. Ilavies, Agent, 16 Spear's Wharf.
Balto Life Insurance Co., 15 South st.
Jno. G. Proud A Sons, Agents, 63 Second st.
Associated Firemen's Insurance Co., 4 South st.
C. Oliver O'Donnell, 51 Exchange Place.
Baltimore Equitable Society, 19 South st.
S. W. Hopper, Agent, 67 Second street.
Lottery Oflices.
A. Mace A Co., 132 N. Gav street.
Leather and Hides.
Val. Birely, 15 Cheapside.
F. H. Grupy, 42 S. Calvert st.
Metals, Hardware, Ac.
Keyser, Troxell A Co., 19 S. Calvert st.
E. Pratt A Bro., 27 and 29, South Charles st.
Stieknev A Co., Exchange Place.
J. A. Weston A Co., 41 S. Charles st.
E. L. Parker A Co., S. Char)e3 St., below Pratt.
M. Keith, Jr., A Son, 23 S. Charles street.
Hiss A Cole, 27 and 29 S. Charles st.
Schaett'er A Loney, 3 Hanover street.
Medicines, Perfumeries, &c.
Wiseman, Baltimore and Fremont streets.
J. P. Polk A Co., Fayette and St. Paul streets.
N. H. Jennings A Co., 88 N. Charles street.
Men's Furnishing Goods and Trimmings.
Wm. P. Webb A Co., 20 S. Charles street.
Machinists.
A. A W. Denmead A Sons, North st.
Maltster.
Francis Denmead, West Falls Avenue.
Mercantile Agencies.
J. D. Pratt, corner Baltimore and S. Charles st.
Pianos & Music.
Wm. Knabe A Co., 1, 3,5 and 7, N. Eutaw st., and
207 W. Baltimore st.
Neill A Washburn, 66 Fayette st.
F. D. Benteen, 181 Balto. A 84 Fayette st.
Miller A Bcacliam, 181 Baltimore st.
Henry McCaffrey, 207 Baltimore st.
Photographers.
j P. L. Perkins, 99 Baltimore St.
Paper Hangings, Upholstery Ac.
| Howell A Brother, 260 Baltimore st.
Railroads.
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, office—Camden
Station.
Northern Central Railway, office—Calvert Sta
tion.
Restaurants.
J. S. Rinn, 40 W. Pratt st.
Reilly A Snyder, 78 W. Fayette st.
Real Estate Agencies.
James Boyd, 26 St. Paul st.
Regalia.
j A. Sisco, 95 Baltimore st.
Shipping and Commission Merchants.
| Joseph Carson A Co., 43 and 45 Light st.
] Love, Martin Si Co., 5 Exchange Place.
John S. Williams A Bro., 52 Commerce st.
Wm. G. Price, 107 Lombard st.
Horace E. Browne, 58 Exchange Place.
! Grant A Bro., 61 Exchange Place.
James Whiteford, Spear's Wharf.
Wm. Grange A Co., 119 W. Lombard st.
Janney A Stow, 101 South st.
Carr, Giese A Co., 21 Spear's Wharf,
i Lambert Gittings, 58 Buchanan's Wharf.
Ellicott A Hewes, 59 Exchange Place.
F. L. Brauns A Co., Cheapside and Lombard sL
Hall A Lonev, 56 Buchanan's wharf.
Sniveley A Cooke, 5 Commerce st.
Thompson A Oudesluys, 57 S. Gay st.
John Williams A Son, 99 Smith's wharf.
Geo. L. Harrison, 6 O'Donnell's wharf.
Jno F. Pickrell A Co., 40 w. Lombard st.
Geo. Slater, 10 Commerce st.
Richardson A Co., 67 Exchange Place.
Saw Mills and Steam Engines.
Georgo Page A Co.
Steamers.
Boston Steamship Co., Office Long Dock.
Balto. and Phila. Steamboat Co., Office 3 Light
st. wharf.
New fork and Balto. Transportation Line, Office
3 Light st. wharf.
Glasgow A New York Steamship Co., office 66
Buchanan's wharf.
Cromwell's Line—New York and Charleston—
office 116 Spear's Wharf.
Sewing Machines,
Wheeler A Wilson's—W. Merrell, agent, 126 Bal
timore st.
E. M. Punderson A Co., 209 Baltimore st.
1. M. Singer A Co.'s—W. E. Broderick agent, 105
Baltimore street.
Gibbs'—L. D. Chase agent, 99 Baltimore street.
Johnson's—L. D. Chase agent, No 99. Baltimore
street.
Silver-Ware, Jewelry, Ac.
Geo. W. Webb, S. E. corner Baltimore and
Charles sts.
A. Stowell, Jr., 163 Baltimore st.
Sam'l Kirk A Son, 172 Baltimore st.
Stoves, Ranges, Ac.
Collins, Heath A Hutchinson, 22 Light st.
Jno. W. Bechtel, 93 N. Eutaw A 46 St. Paul st.
Saddles, Harness and Trunks.
John D. Hammond, 355 Baltimore st
Spices.
Wm. H. Crawford & Co., 48 South st.
Tin and Sheet Iron Workers.
John Shananian, 15 S. Calvert st.
Tobacco (Wholesale).
Warwick, Frick & Ball, 69 South st.
Armistead, Riggrs & Co., 57 Exchange Place.
Courtney St Gushing, 65 South Gav st.
J. Lyle Clarke St Co., 106 W. Lombard st.
Tobacconists (Retail).
'l'hos. N. Webb, Madison and Garden 'ts.
Tailors.
H. T. Roberts, 205 Baltimore st.
Samuel Taneyhill, 2 Light st.
John H. Ilea <k Co., Pratt St South sts.
Wooden Ware.
George Chiptnan, Calvert and Lombard sts.
Wines, Liquors, &c,
James Hazlitt <Sc Co., 39 and 41 S. Gay St.
Chenoweth & Booth, 159 N. Ga st.
P. C. Martin, 108 N. Howard st.
Fowler & Ziegler, 91 and 93 S. Charles st.
Wm. Grange St Co., 119 W. Lombard st.
VY. T. Walters & Co., 68 Exchange Place.
T. T. Martin <St Bro., 72 S. Calvert street.
TRAVELLER'S GHIDE
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES
Of Railroad Cars and Steamboats.
B3wNOTFj. —The following may be relied upon, as it will
be corrected whenever changes occur.
BALTIMORE AMTOIIII) RAILROAD,
WEST AND SOUTH.
FROM CAMDEN ST. STATION,
For Wheeling and the West, Western Maryland and
Western Virginia, daily except Sunday, at 8.30 o'clock
in the morning, connecting with trains to Frederick,
Winchester, &0., (the only train to Winchester) and
at Frederick with stages to Hagerstown and Emmitts
burg.
Accommodation Train for Frederick daily except Sun
day, at 4 P. M.
Express Train for Wheeling and the West, daily , at 5.15
o'clock, P. M.
SOUTH.— FOR WASHINGTON, (by Washington Branch,)
at 4.15, at 8 and 10, morning, and at 3 and 5.20, afternoon.
The first and last trains are the through lines for the
South.
On Sundays at 4.15 only.
To Annapolis by the second and fourth trains.
FROM WASHINGTON TO BALTIMORE.
In the morning at six and eight; afternoon at three; and
twenty minutes past four; anil twenty minutes past five.
I Fare each way $1.50 —Round trip tickets to return same
day $2.
PHILADELPHIA RAIL ROAD.
FROM PRESIDENT ST. DEPOT.
Leave Baltimore. Arrive in Phil'a. :
Express Train at 8 40 A. M. 12 50 A. M.
Way Pas. do. II A. M. 3 .30 P M.
Night Ex. do. 6.25 P. M. 11 do.
On Sundays at 6.25 P. M. only.
Accommodation train for Havre de Grace at 4.50 o'clock
P. M. Leave Havre de Grace at 7A. M.
FROM PHILADELPHIA FOR BALTIMORE.
Leave Phila. Arrive in Bait.
Way Train 8 A. M. 1.15 P. M.
Exp. Train 1 P. M. 4.30 do.
Night do. 11 I". M. 3.30 A. M.
On Sundays at 11 P. M. only.
NORTHERN CENTRAL RAILROAD.
NORTH AND WEST.
From Calvert Station, corner Franklin and Calvert
Streets.
MAIL TRAIN, at 8.15, P. M., for York and Harrisburg,
and connecting with trains for Wrightsville, Columbia,
Lancaster, Hanover, Carlisle, Gettysburg, Charabersburg,
Pittsburg and the West, arriving at 5.45 P. M
ACCOMMODATION, daily (except Sunday) at 3P. M .
arriving at 7.30 A. M.
EXPRESS MAIL TRAIN, daily, at 10, P. M , for Har
risburg, connecting with the cars of the Pennsylvania
Railroad for Pittsburg, arriving at 1.15 P. M.
The 8.15 A. M., and 10 P. M. trains form close connections
at Harrisburg with trains upon the Pennsylvania Railroad
for all parts of the West.
From Baltimore to York, 59 miles.
From Baltimore to Harrisburg, 85 miles.
From Baltimore to Pittsburg, 330 miles.
TO NORTHERN PENNSYLVANIA AND WESTERN
NEW YORK.
Baltimore to Port Treverton, on Susquehanna river,
thence to Northumberland, Williamsport, Eimira. &c., to
Butfnloand Niagara Falls.
STEAMERS FOR PHILADELPHIA.
The ERRICSON LINE of steamers leave the corner of
Light and Pratt streets, daily, Sundays excepted, at 4 P
M., for Philadelphia via Canal.
NORFOLK STEAMBOATS.
FOR NORFOLK and the South, the steamers NORTH
CAROLINA and LOUISIANA, from Union Dock, foot of
Concord street, daily, (except Sunday) at 5 o'clock. P. M
Fare $5.
TO WELDON, N. G\, by Railroad from Norfolk, and
; connecting at this place with the Great Southern Mail
| Line to Charleston.
EASTERN AND WESTERN SHORE.
I Eastern Shore Steamlioat Company's Line.
Either the HUGH JENKINS or CHAMPION, will leave
every Monday and Thursday mornings at 7 o'clock, for
! Kent Island. Corsica, Spencer's, Harrison's Landing and
| Chestertowu—returning the same day.
I One of the boats will leave every Tuesday morning, at 7
o'clock, for Annapolis, West River, Cambridge, Oxford and
| Easton, and return the following day, leaving Easton at
• 7 o'clock.
j One of the boats will leave every Friday morning at 7
i o'clock, for Annapolis,' West River, St. Michael's and Miles
i River Ferry, returning the following day by the same
route, leaving Miles River Ferry at 8 o'clock,
j THE STEAMER KENT will run her routes to the Chop
| tank River, as follows :
; Leaves Baltimore every Wednesday and Saturday morn
| ings at 7 o'clock, for Denton and Landings, touching at
Cambridge and Easton.
Leave Denton every Monday and Thursday mornings at
j 7 o'clock, for Baltimore.
The STEAMER ARROW leaves for Chester River k every
; Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings at 8 o'clock.—
Returning leaves Crumpton Monday, Wednesday and Fri
j day mornings at 7 o'clock.
1 BALTIMORE AND PA TUX EXT RIVER.
■ Steamer PLANTER leaves Maryland wharf every Sat
j urday morning at 6 o'clock, for the l'atuxent river, via
j Fairhaven. On her return she passes down the river on
j Friday, as far as Benedict, leaving Benedict on Wednesday
morning at 6 o'clock for Baltimore.
Steamer PA TUX EXT leaves the Maryland wharf ev
| cry Ti'Mday and Friday at 7 o'clock, A. M. for Fair Haven.
! ami returns Wednesday and Saturday,
j Steamer MARY WASHINGTON, leaves the State To
| bacco Warehouse, No. 1, every Wednesday at 7 o clock for
j Patuxent river, via Plum Point, and returns on Saturday.
BALTIMORE AND FREDERICKSBURG.
The \ IKGIXIA, leaves Light street Wharf every Friday
afternoon, at 4 o'clock Returning leaves Fredericksburg
! every Tuesday at 2 o'clock, P. M.
| Steamer COLUMBIA leaves every Saturday, at four
o'clock, for Washington, Alexandria and Georgetown.
POSTAL GUIDE.
BATES OF POSTAGE WITHIN THE U. STATES,
Established by the Act of March 3,1850.
i For every single letter in manuscript, or paper
j of any kind in which information shall be asked
| for, or communicated in writing, or by marks.
! or signs, sent in the mail not exceeding 3.000
> niilosi, . . . .3 cents.
Sent over 3.000 miles, . . 10 44
| Upon all letters passing through or in the mail,
i except such as are to or from a foreign country,
| the postage must be pre paid, except upon letters
j and packages addressed to officers of the govern
j inent on official business, and so marked on the
i envelope. This is not, however, to interfere with
; the franking privilege.
j For a double letter there shall be charged dou
j ble the above rates; for a treble letter, treble the
; above rates, &c. Every letter or parcel not ex
ceeding half an ounce (avoirdupois) in weight is
; a single letter, and every additional weight of half
i an ounce or of less than half an ounce is charged
! with an additional single postage. When advertis
ed, cent additional is charged on each letter. For
a letter delivered by a carrier, there is an addi
j tional charge of not exceeding one or two cents,
j For drop letters, prepayment optional, (not to
jbe mailed.) each, ..... 1 cent,
j For all letters or packages (shipletters) convey
ed by any vessel not employed in conveying the
1 mail, . . . . . . 2 "
To this charge of 2 cents is added 4 cents, when
i the letters are not transmitted through the mad,
| but are delivered at the post-office where deposit
ed ; and the ordinary rates of United States post
age are added when the letter is transmitted
through the mails.
Each newspaper, periodical, unsealed circular,
or other article of printed matter, not exceeding
three ounces in weight, tc any part of the United
i States, . . i
For every additional ounce or fraction of an
ounce, . i
If the postage on any newspaper or periodical is paid
quarterly or yearly in advance, at the office where the
same is either mailed or delivered, then half the above
rates are charged. Newspapers and periodicals not weigh
ing over one and a half ounces, circulated in the State
where published, are likewise charged but half of the
above rates.
Small newspapers and periodicals, published monthly or
oftener, and pamphlets not containing more than sixteen
octavo pages each, when sent in single packages, weigh
ing at least eight onnces, to one address, and prepaid by
affixing postage stamps thereto, shall be charged only half
a cent for each ounce or fraction of an ounce, notwith
standing the postage calculated on each separate article of
such package would exceed that amount. The postage? on
all transient matter, unless prepaid, shall be charged dou
ble the first mentioned rates.
Books, bound or unbound, not weighing over 4 pounds
shall be deemed mailable matter, anil shall pay,
For all distances under .3.000 miles, per ounce, 1 cent.
For all distances over 3.000 miles, 2
Fifty per cent, shall added in all cases when not pre
paid. All printed matter chargeable by weight shall be
weighed when dry. The publishers of newspapers and pe
riodicals may send to each other from their respective offi
ces of publication, free of jiostage, one copy of each publi
cation ; and maj also send to each actual subscriber en
closed in their publications, bills and receipts for the same
free of postage. The publishers of weekly newsjvapers may ;
send to each actual subscriber within the county where 1
their papers are printed and published one copy thereof i
free of postage. i
No printed matter shall be sent at the above rates, unless
either without any wrapjier, or with one open at the ends
or sides, so that the character of the matter may be seen
without removing the wrapper; or if anv written or print
ed communication is put on the same after its publication,
or upon the cover or wrapper, except the name and address
of the person to whom the same is sent: or if anything
else is enclosed in such printed paper. If these conditions
are not complied with, letter postage shall be charged.
When any printed matter, received during any quarter,
has been in the post-office for the whole of the succeeding
quarter, the postmaster shall sell it, and credit the amount
of the sales as directed by the Post-office Department
The establishment of private expresses for the convey
ance of any letters, packets, or packages of letters, or other
matter transmissablc in the United States mail (newspa
pers, pamphlets, magazines, and ]>eriodicals excepted) from
one city, town, or other place, to any other city, town, or
place in the United States, between which the United
States mail is regularly transported, is prohibited, but
letters, &c., maybe carried by carriers in stamped envel
opes. Contractors may carry newspapers ont of the mails
for sale or distribution among subscribers. A )>enaltv of
$5,000 is imposed on any person taking letters through or
over any part of the United States for the purpose of l>e
ing sent out of the United States without the payment of
postage.
Letters addressed to different persons cannot be enclosed
in the same envelope or package, under a penalty of ten
dollars, unless addressed to foreign countries.
RATES OF FOREIGN LETTER AND NEWSPAPFR
POSTAGE.
The single rate of letter postage by either the Havre,
Collins or Bremen lines, (and the same in respect to the
British liner.| to or from any point in the United Shite*,
(except Oregon and California, I for or from any point in
(,reat Britain, is 24 cents— pr> payment optional. Newspa
pers, each two cents United States, and two cants British;
each country to collect it* own postage, whether the pajier
is sent/rom ur received in the United States. [British
newspapers usually come British postage paid by a i>enny
stamp. equal to two cents 1 They must be sent in narrow
bands, open at the ends. Letters for the continent of Eu
rope, to pass through Great Britain, in the open mail, must j
Ibe prepaid 21 cents when the Atlantic convevanee i„
United States packets, and 5 cents when by British ./
I ets, except from California or Oregon, who!, tin " UI . to .
i prepaidis, in the former instance, 26 cents, and in ih .. i *
: ter, 1(1 cents. Thus, in the one case, the Atlantic scan™,
! age ts to be collected at the mailing office, in the l iitfol
States: and in the other, left to be collected, together with
the British transit and other foreign postage, at the office
of delivery. Between Great Britain ami Oregon and CaU
fornia, the single rate of letter postage is 29 cents. . '
Periodical works and pamphlets may be sent from th
United States to the United Kingdom, and vice versa ai
two cents of United States postage each, if they do'not
exceed two ounces in weight, and at 4 cents per ounce or
fraction of an ounce, when they exceed that weight: to he
collected in all cases in the United States; and the same
will be subject to an additional like charge in the United
Kingdom. When sent to France, Algeria, or cities in
j Turkey, Syria, and Egypt, in which France has post offi
ces, via England, or to other foreign countries, without
j ptiBs%ny through the United Kingdom , they will be charges
Die with 1 cent au ounce, or fraction of an ounce, United
; States postage— pre-payment required.
I Single rate of letter postage to or from Bremen, by the
rem en hne , 10 cents— prepayment optional. New spa
peis, each 3 cents, being the United States and German
£ re V r ed- I-ettera and newspapers
suhiiot'tnv '' the . contlnent may also go by this line,
j subject to various rates.
I .ia l ?-fl.l^! e w flt ' tter , postagetoorf '' oln or Alge
-1 la, 1 a cents the quarter ounce—jagment optional News-
I pt ™ works, bo °ks stitched or bound, pam
and all otlo r'km.l'" f f Usic * l ,ru9 P e ctuses, circulars,
and all other kinds of printed matter, addressed to France
Algeria, or cities of Turkey, Syria, and Egypt, in which
po ? t "°,® ces ; (vie: Alexandria Alexandres
i ? > s 'aiitinnple, Dardanelles, Galatz, Gallipoii
Affiatic Turkev Mitvf'n K £!' ra f und ' l atak 'a. Messina in
Asiatic luikey, Jlitjlene, Rhodes, Salonica Samaoun Si
nope, Smyrna, Sulina. Trebizond, Tripoli in Syria Tul
i tcha, \ arna and 1 010 ) can he dispatched to Frahce d.Vecf
! P " K " 011 prepayment of the United States
postage, viz. newspapers, 2 cents each; periodical works
J catalogues or pamphlets, one cent an ounce, or fraction of
an ounce, and all other kinds of printed matter the same
I domestic rates; to be in all cases collected in the United
In P ei sent 01 received, France, in like manner
v ,, c . lts own Postage on all kinds of printed matter
! S< i," ° r , rece '.vcd. The United States exchange
offices for French mails are New York. Boston, Philadel
I phia, and San Francisco. UUI
p •. F°F • P° sta ge by the Prussian closed mail
to Prussia, Austria, and all the other German States 30
cents, being full postage— prepayment optional. Xews'na
pen, 6 cents each, being also the/nil postag e-pre-paySSi t
required. This mail is sent by every steamer, being land
ed at Liverpool by the Collins, and at Southampton bv
the Bremen and Havre lines. y
The system of registration of valuable letters adopted in
with Grrat Britain p " e s tended t0 the correspondence
with Great Britain, Prussia, Bremen and Canada. Letters
?! fof S p eit r ," f tllose countries will be registered, on
the application of the person posting the same, in the same
manner and on the same terms as those deliverable in the
,io'r"!p tales,pror -tded that the full postage chargeable to
nn'e/rcA /"/ /' to ? et,ier with a registration fee of five cents
on each tetter, is prepaid at the mailing office. Such letter
Son J" ! U: " a " d forwarded to the respective United
States exchange offices in the same manner as domestic
registered letters are mailed to those offices.
the Rritkh Y, Ha"!®* 9 -° i,n :! fl '° m F0BEI(!Ji COUNTBIES-
"'itish. North American Provinces excepted—are to be
chaiged with Single rate of postage, if not exceeding the
n, , , an OUI 'Ce: double rate, if exceeding half an
ounce, but uot exceeding an ounce; quadruple rate, if ex
p '' f ' d '.",f a ? ounce, but not exceeding two ounces: and so
of'an mJn'c 8 rates Jf>r every ounce or fractional part
France °! *"' '"'t ounce. I.etters in the mail to
Fiance are to be charged with single rate of postage, if
]... te' tf',?! !.!!£r • weight of one quarter ounce; double
nnnee . a f a Quarter, but not exceeding half an
n S ° nn ' an additional rate being charged for
l etter^n'i,!' 1 o " a< *> °[ fractional part of a quarter ounce,
•ire ratf.Tin' fi, theßritis h North American Provinces
h!L,i.,' Vr sam e manner as domestic letters, one rate
eh " , S l ea ounce or fractional part of half
ann i!"n™, ° 9 'masters should be careful, where the post
be narthuii T- the r "' oper amount. They should
! of Cirs ' d r t,Ce „' he ""f'cafed on the envelope
i mailed at' nam V ™' l Postage accordingly. Letters
I marked "via England or "via
ilv taken imnn eh ' ** a German State, are frequent
I marked -• rj prepayment of Bremen rates,'and those
I 't. I,,t„ at Prussian closed mail rates, &c.
' ned in the .....a !,':' gn oountries, marked "Paid," are drop
' will erase Mm e d E p"- . OUt '"''"g paid, the postmaster
h ir e u "l" Paid - '""I write on the back of the
; p os t mas t er S °'7 >aid i" with his name and title of
i I ol ' the I>aciflc 'cave New York on the
! loth !,?? v ,ar ' eßton and Savannah on the 4th and
' month V leans on the f'Gi and 20th of each
JET Mails for Mexico will be despatched semi-monthly
! I-nUL o, . 1 '", l ? tvre ™ -Vew Orleans and Vera Cruz
, Jfti? ',' P° sta S e > 10 cents under 2 500 and 20
i ' floru 'he mailing office; to he pre
j paid when sent from and collected when received in the
United States. Newspapers 2 cents each, to be collected
ill the United States, as above.
Single rate ol letter postage to Havana, Aspinwall
! ' an . ' British West Indies, 10 cents under 2.500
cents over 2,500 miles; newspapers, 2 cents; and to
j \\ est Indies, (not British) Carthagena, Honduras, and St
'.) ' '^ LCARA £U. 1,) 34 cents under 2.500 and 44 cents over
' quired** newspapers, 6 cents each—prepayment re-
POST OFFICE.
j EXCHANGE BOII.DINQ. CORNER OA Y AND LOMDABD STREETS.
j Office hou rs —Winter season—From A.M., till 7P.
Jl Summer season—From 7A.M. tiili 7* P.M. On
] Sundays from 9 to 10 A. M.
CORN AND FLOUR EXCHANGE
i NOH. 77 and 79 SOUTH ST.
j JOHN S. WILLIAMS, Pres't. | JOHN P PACA, Sec'y
Meets daily, at 9 A. M.
PROVISION DEALERS' EXCHANGE.
EXCHANGE PLACE.
! Meets daily at 11 A. M.
! JAMES C. ADAMS, Pres't. | F B CAPRON, Sec'y.
TELEGRAPH LINES.
Magnetic Telegraph Company —Connecting with all
parts of the I nited States and British Provinces Office
! Sun Iron Building.
j W. M. SWAIN, President,
j G 11 HART, Treasurer. | JOS. SAILER, Secretary.
II estern Telegraph Company —To Wheeling and the
j Most, office Sun Jron Building.
JACOB CARMAN, Pres't | S. MACUBBIN, SecreUry
Aew York ami Washington Printing Telegraph Co.—
| S. W. Corner Baltimore and South streets.
F MORRIS, President. | MARCUS HUGHES. Sup't
American Telegraph Company (Morse Line.) —Between
Baltimore. York, Harrisburg and Pittsburg, includug all
the Western points.. Office Colvin Building, Cor. Balti
more and South streets J. P. KING, Operator.
BANKS.
BANK OF BALTIMORE,
Corner Baltimore and St Paul is.,
I Discount Days , Tuesday and Friday.
UNION BANK OF MARYLAND,
Corner of Charles and Fayette Sis.,
Discount Days , Monday and Thursday,
MECHANICS' BANK,
Corner of Calvert and Fayette Sis.,
Discount Days, Wednesday and Saturday.
FRANKLIN BANK,
North St.. between Baltimore and Fayettt Sts
; Discount Days , Monday and Thursday
MARINE BANK,
N. E. Cor. Oay and Second Sis.,
! Discount Days. and Friday.
FARMERS & MERCHANTS' BANK,
Corner of South and Lombard Streets
Discount Days , Monday and Thursday
COMMERCIAL & FARMERS' BANK,
Comer of Howard and German Sts
Discount Days , Tuesday and Friday.
MERCHANTS' BANK,
S. W. Comer of Gay and Second Sts.,
. Discount Days , Tuesday and Friday.
WESTERN BANK.
Eutaw St.. one door North of Eutaio Houe
Discount Days. Tuesday and Friday.
CHESAPEAKE BANK,
Cor. of North and Fayette St
Discount D>ty , Wednesday.
FARMERS & PLANTERS' BANK.
South St.. between Baltimore and
Discount Days , Monday and Thursday.
BANK,
Comer of Hanover and Pratt Sts.
Discount Day , Wednesday.
HOWARD BANK,
j No. 81 North Howard St.
j Discount Day , Tuesday.
BANK OF COMMERCE,
Discount Days, Wednesday and Saturday
FELL'S POINT SAVINGS INSTITUTION,
Broadway, near Canton Avenue
1 Discount Day, Thursday, 10 o'clock, A. M.
SAVINGS BANK OF BALTIMORE,
Office, S. IV. Corner of Gay and Second Sts
EUTAW SAVING BANK,
S E. Corner of Fayette and Eutaw Sts.
MECHANICS' SAVINGS BANK OF BALTIMORE,
In Bant; of Baltimore Building, Cor. Baltimore <£ St
Paul Streets.
Entrance on St. Paul Street.
FREMONT SAVINGS INSTITUTION,
No. 727 West Baltimore Street
Discount Day, Wednesday.
DIME SAVINGS BANK OF BALTIMORE,
N. Calrert St, adjoining Mechanics' Bank
MECHANICS' EXCHANGE AND SAVINGS CO.
No. 2 Exchange Building.
BA LTIMORE TYPE
AND
STEREOTYPE FOUNDRY
AND
PRINTERS FURNISHING WARF.H OD S E
Bank Lane, adjoining Barnum's City Hotel.
Is at all time prepared to furnish Book and Newspaper
Printers with T Y P E of every size and description, of
us beautiful, and great durability, as any Foundry ill ibis
country—and also, every other article necessaiv for a
COMPLETE PRINTING OFFICE, either fur JOBS or NEWHPA
PEBS.
P R I N T E R3' INK,
for News and Book work; Colored luks. Varnish. Gold
Size. Ac., of all qualities at manufacturers' prices.
ELECTRO! Y PING and STEREOTYPE WORK
of every description done in the best manner, and at the
1 west prices.
TYPE from other Foundries furnished to order at man
ufacturers' prices.
Old Type taken in exchange for new
ESTIMATES in detail for Newspaper, Book, or Job Of
fices furnished on stating what work is required to he
done.
Having lately prepared a NEH SPECIMEN BOOK,
(which will he 'sent to Printers wishing to make orders)
a e should be pleased to plaee it m comparison with those
of other founders, all of whose Specimen BOOES, can be
examined by calling at our Eoundry.
Orders to be addressed to
LUCAS BROTHERS,
fe2seod 3in No. 170 Baltimore street.
A NEW ERA IN PHOTOGRAPHY
AT
P. L. PERKINS'
METROrOLJTAN GALI.ER Y,
No. 99 BALTIMORE STREET, OPPOSITE HOLLIDAY
\ 1.1 THE VARIOUS BRANCHES OF
J\ the art successfully carrii <1 on at this establishme it
and no humbug used to cheat or deceive the public. Mr
P. s new invention of producing Life-Size Pictures from
small daguerreotypes on CANVAS is the admiration of all
who see them Mr Kerkhoven, the Great French artist
has been retained for coloring, in his beautiful style, the
above gems. The public will please call and see. fe22 lm

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