TnBDAlL .YBv 01 TELgGlrU lMIlLDELrnU? TfrEfrNESDAY, OCTOltfiu 28, 18C8.
REVIEW OF NKW IjOOICS.
TflKATRioAL Maraokmrkt for TniRTt Ybarb.
By 8ol Smith, retired actor. Published by
Harper ft Brothers. Philadelphia Amenta:
Clsxton, Remsen & HaUelflngr.
TLere are no class of persons who are bettsr
"company" in private life than members of
the theatrical profusion. Their way of life
throws them continually in company with
queer specimens of human nature, and lea Is
them into odd adventures which supply them
. With a limitless fund of anecdotes of the most
laughable description. We know aotora who
Are infinitely more entertaining off the stag8
than they are when before the public; and
who, if story telling was a paying art, woald
accumulate fortunes with the most gratifyiug
rapWlty, whereas they find it difficult some
times to make a sufficiently favorable impres
sion on their audiences to earn their daily
bread and butter. Most of the autobiographi
cal works written by actors and actresses are
very amusing reading, and -Bol Smith's
"Theatrical Management in the West and
Soutb, for Thirty Years," is not the least
entertaining book of the kind that we have
seen. In this book is included the eubstauoe
ef two smaller works published in 1845 and
1855, and a number of anecdotes whloh origi
nally appeared in 'Barton's Enoyclop.oiia of
"Wit and Humor," all of which had con
siderable popularity la their day. A
considerable amount of new matte r
Las been added, and the present work is a
complete, although somewhat disconnected
and rambling, autobiography. Mr. Smith does
not make any pretensions to elegance of style,
but he knows how to tell a good story, and
has a keen appreciation of the humoroas side
of life and character, so that he is always
entertaining, if not profound.
We do not remember whether the following
has ever been published before or not, but we
Imagine that it will be new to the majority of
our readers, so we give it as a "specimen
In the course of roynianagement.lt maybe
Well supposed that the receipts liave ou sonie
occasions been very small, but it lias seldom
happened that a performance has taken placa
without tne presence of a dozen or two who paid
lor their admission. It will be seen by wliiU I
am now about to relate that In one lnstauoe a
performance took place (at leant In part) bef jre
about the smallest paying audleuoe on reoord.
It was a very rainy night. Tne plav adver
tised Was Tortesa the Usurer, with Mr. E. Conner
as the star, alter wuicu. the celebrated Uerr
Cllne was to go through wlu tils wonderful
feats upon the tight-rope the performance to
eonclude with the farco of the ItenUezvous.
Conner waB to receive, and dll receive, fifty
dollars for his nigut'a services; Herr Cllne was
to get one clear third of the receipts, and our
nightly expenses were two hundred and fifty
dollars. Contrary to my usual custom, I did
not go to the theatre iu the early part of the
evening, having do prt to play in the first
piece, but ai about 9 o'clock I wen Jed and waded
my way thltht-r, and found the curtain Just lull
ing npon lortesa. Herr Cllne, dressed for his
perfoimance, met me as I entered.
"Ob! for God's sake," said be, Imploringly,
"don't compel me to dance to this iinudful uf
people; the night Is so bad, there are not twenty
dollars In the noube. Come, let me oil; dismiss
the audience, and let thern uo home."
In this pelltlen be wits Jollied by all the actors
Who hud parts lu te al'iurplece.
"This is all very well," aula I, "to ask me to
dismiss the audience; but you forget that this
'handful of people' nave come uetrly a mile
through the pitiless storm, ou the promise held
out in our bills. No, no; if tuey require the
performance in full they stuill nave it. I am
Willing, however, If tlieyare uneliclj niaiiiuiju
to receive their money back but uot otherwise
.-to abandon the rent of (lie programme and let
you all to home. Before putting the question
to the audience, however, I must 'look luto the
As I passed across the stage to the box-office I
cast my eye through a hole In the curtttla, and
could discover lii Jront not more man a dozyu
faces, counting bar-keepers, dead-heads, and
all. I found tue ticket-seller sluing on u hlgu
stool lu the cilice, looking as melancuoly us an
undertaker in a healthy season.
"What are the receipts?" I askod.
"Ouess," said be.
I guessed flftten dollars.
"You have guessed Just fourteen dollars above
the mark," said the treasurer, throwing down
two half uollurs upon the shelf where the money
was taken in.
"Only one ticket sold?" gasped I.
"Only one tloket sold." remarked he. coolly.
again jingling the two half dollars upon the
shelf, to give me full assurance that what he
said was entirety true.
"And a five-act play has been given to the
one discerning and uihorl minuting purchaser of
that single ticket," I remarked.
"Exactly so," said the treasurer. "You know
your rule, iVo postponement on account of
"Stop a little," I said; "I'll go and see this
gentleman he may be bought oil;" and away I
went into the front of the bouse. I soon fouud
the gentleman, seated exactly in the centre of
the parqnette, llblenlng very attentively to "an
overture by the orchestra," whlou formed a
part of the programme upon the bills of the
"Quite a rainy night, sir," I said, addressing
the attentive listener to the overture, seating
myself at Ms side. He did not reply except by
a polite Inclination ot the bead.
"You will, I hope, excuse the request I am
about to make of you," said I, as soon as the
overture was finished (auothtr nod from the
gentleman): "but it being, as I remarked, quite
a rainy night, our efforts nere" (pointing to (be
stage) "have not been so well rewarded as the
attractions offered might seem to deserve" (an
other nod). 'Iu brief, sir, you are the only in
dividual in the house wno has paid Or admis
sion (nod); and we auk it as a favor that you
Will receive back your money, and relieve our
actors from further exertions to amuse you this
even Id g."
Several emphatic nods and one or two shrugs
of the shoulders were tne only responses I re
ceived to this civil speech. After watting a
moment for an answer in words, I vent ured to
repeat my request that he would receive back
his money, at the same time tendering tue
Identical half dollars the treasurer had been
Jingling the whole evening. Tae gentleman
Stared at the money, aud then at me, as if be
was at a loss to understand the meaning of my
words and action. It suddenly occurred to me
that the gentleman might be a little hard ot
hearing; so, pluclng my mouth close to bis ear,
1 again requested bis acceptance of the money,
and demanded his permission to omit the re
mainder of the performauoe. Thus adjured lor
the third time, the gentleman at length opened
His rnomu, set his tongue in motion, and spoke
"Monsieur, Je n oomprends pas un mot de ce
nae voua elites; mals je, ..oppose que vous parlez
de l'excellente reproieut!m., b ung 0oag ja
uls d'accord aveo vous-o'esl kaoeibel Moi.
sleur Conner est un Jeune a'jtenr ou.
.Madame Farren est uelloieuse !"
(Hlr, I do not understand a word you say; but
I suppose you are remarking on the excellent
Jteriormance, lu whloh case I agree with you
t is superb. Mr. Conner is a flue young actor,
and Mrs. Farren is great.)
Mustering up the very limited knowledge I
possessed of the French language, after Impart
ing to him the Information that I was oue of
the directors of the theatre, I managed to let
Mm know what it was I wanted of him, whion.
be no sooner comprehended than be acceded
to my request with the greatest readiness, so
far as remitting bis claim to the rest of the per
formance; but in my bad Frenob I found it
Pfwrly Impossible to persuade him to take back
his dollar. The polite Frenchman lighted a
cigar at the door, hoisted his umbrella, and
went forth, calling back to me, "Bon solr, Mun.
sieur le Dlrecteur; Je n'al pas oomprls le lau-fc-agadevotre
piece; maiaelle etalt blen Jouee
Ires blen Jouee. Madume Farren est nne
plendlde actrlce. Bon solr, Monsieur le 1)1
leoteur." (Good evening. Mr. Tlreotor; I did not under
stand the language of your play, bat it was
Well acted very well acted. Madame Farren
". inerG blid tiri'it a i.irtce company of actor
Hid neiiKKes perfnrrr.tDfc.' a pity lu five ""
I tie bare walls, twoorthrce bar keener. ",mi
llend litH!, ei.d ot i uy log HUdltor. irhodld uo!
understand a word of the Li.yUsh tanyutye.
f The following political reuiiniacenoa is not
In 180) I w el-ocd. receiving 15,004 vol, a
member of Mi" .verelgti 'state Con voutlou i
Missouri which wes railed by the LegtsUluie
with tue expectation tb.it it would lake tue
Slate immediately :tid bodily out o( the Union,
but It didn't do ao.vl'il'ig of tie kind "quit
the reverse." Awful threntenlngs were nn lo
painKt, mid bnri ild ieu( hs promised us If we
didn't carry out the will of the pcii!e and p,us a
eceshlou oidluiuin ! Km, w dion't una It. (t ie
people'B will) lu turn 1 - tit-. W bid t h .ve
reltn nower of the Blule In our hands, and w.j
exercised It by dls-oivluK the Leglniat.uro, de
posing l lie Uoverncr and executive oflloars,
and erecting a provisional government for trie
Hihte. Tbis uuuihMux ii'nl making govern
ment (except on IU.1 Htmje) was it tie v line of
busliiCtm for mo, bu' I went through my part re
gardJcKSof the duo threaU, torn in unlcated to
ite thiovif.il anonymous letters, that my life
Would cert'iinly be ittKeu If I did thm a id so.
But I did thus and so, nevertheless, aud here I
am alive yet I
Sol Smith became an actor from a sincere
love of the profession, and he has always
earnestly defended it and its maniberd from
the aspersions cast upon them. An intimate
acquaintance with actors and aotresaefj of
every grade for fifty years entitles the follow
ing opinions about them, and the following
advice to them, to a respectful consideration:
Since my retirement I have b en fivqaeutly
nhktd my opinion ol liiealrical people fis cl.n,
and 1 have not been backward lu iivln it. Sj
fur us I can, In a lew words, I here repeat in
MiliMuiico wluit I liuve said, and what I relly
thitikot the ruemb.-rM of tno theatrical profu
sion (sh a c'ass), my opinion being the result of
en nhKx.hUlou with them for litty years lu the
fir hi place, then, there uro uaquestlonably same
very mean and despicable men and women
moic men than women who contrive to creep
Into I he prol'eshiou uud disgrace it; but lae.se
a.e tare exceptions, i nave iutimately known
and associated with Mutesujcu, lawyers, doo
tois, merchants, and preachers also mechanics
una laboring men; I have been honored with
I Lie acquaintance and lrletuUhip of geutle
woiueu, tue best In the laud; 1 have been
thrown into letupoiaiy association with all
serin ol men und women, I may suy, and, so far
lis iny observation bus guiie, I most couacieu-,
tlously declare Ibut ibo members of the the
atrical profession will compare f.ivoraoly, us a
class, with those of any other prolesslon. (Don't
si'ske your bead, rev ti end sir; tbis is the truth
which I write.) 1 ettppoHe I have hud dealings
with at least a tbousaud actors and aotresses in
my time, and or alltr.ai, number I cannot oall
to mind more than a S'sore ol black sheep out of
the whole liock I hat is, that were depraved in
ILelr mtluies. On the contrary, I have found
in (be m st of them the Christian virtues uot
profaned, perhaps, but curried into act. There
is not a more churliati.'c rlass of individuals ou
the earth than tbexlrlcal performers, 'fuelr
means are generally small, but their hearts are
large. (Jiving is uot of their most cuarilaolo
nets, for ibey have precious little to spare in
that woy; jet I belluve they contribute in
money un much as auyoihtr of luecIasHesI
have mentioned, according to their ability,
l'ersonal service to tho sick and disabled are
very seldom withheld by any. It would, per
bats, surprise some readers to h now bow msny
actuis and actresses ure members of the Churou
not that I consider them any better lor that,
or think profetting religion always makes one
But, alter all, the good conduct of actors and
actresses is their best defense. Let them not,
only be good aud virtuous, but appear so in the
eyes of the world, for t here are no people sj
wutched as they are. Let married women be
announced by their right names, and let them
abandon at once and forever the foolish desire
to be called Misses clinging to their maiden
nnmeBeven alter becoming mothers of several
childrtn, as If they supposed it lo be disgraceful
to be wives. I know ol no custom so ridiculous,
so foolish, and so 1? excusable us this I refer to.
Let me big the few American actresses wbo
follow this despicable custom to consider, only
for a moment, the equivocal position they are
content to occupy whie living with men, and not
bearing their names, "Oh 1 suauie, where Is thy
For the men of tun profession I have a few
words'. To each actor I say, be provident. Lay
Long Branch!) Bhuu the bottle, your worst
enemy not yours only, but the enemy uud
cause of ruin of many of the wisest and best of
all professions. Avoid getting into debt, and thus
avoid being a slave. "Be good, and fear not."
Kespect yourself, and study to deserve the re
spect of all good men and women. Uespect
trne religion, and strive lo be religious, whether
you become a profesor of rellulou or not. "bJ
unto others" you kuow the rule; act on it.
What we have to object to iu this book ia
the unnnecessary profanity which disfigures
tome of the anecdotes, and the two frequent
use of an expletive which would be startlingly
expressive if it were not eo commonly ased(
and which ia universally prohibited in the
society of decent people. The illustrations are
numerous, but, except those by Mr. Darley,
which have been previously published, they
are not remarkably good. A portrait of the
author and a facsimile of Li3 autograph ia
given as a frontispiece.
IlAitrEit's IIand-hook for Travellers in
EuRor-K and the East. By W. Pembroke
Fetridge. Seventh Year. Published by
Harper & Brothers. Philadelphia Agents:
Claxton, Remaen & ilaffelfinger.
A work of this kind ia peculiarly Susceptible
of ridicule, and the diiferent editiona of "Har
per's Hand-book" which have been put before
the pnblio have been sneered at net a little.
We believe, however, that the author and
publishers desire to make it as complete and
perteot as possible, aud to give just exactly
the kind of information that will be most
useful to the average traveller. To those who
are well posted in history, literature, and art
some of the details may seem unimportant
and trivial; but we think that most of those
who carry the "Hand-book" in their port
manteaus during a tour of Europe will not
consider them so.
Clear and precise directions are given about
obtaining passports, how to use them, what to
see and how to see it, tlis bent routes to take,
the engagement of guides and other attend
ants, the hotels and their rates of charges, t!te
manners and customs of landlords and the
ways they have for increasing their bills, and
an innumerable vatitty of similar information,
much of which is calculated to provoke a
smile in reading, but which will, nevertheless,
save the traveller much serious annoyanoe.
Full descriptions are jjlven of all the "sights"
woxu. seeing; and if the critioisms oa works of
art aid otu. matters ar not such as will
meet the approbation of the best-informed con
noisseurs, they will at least serve the purpose
(f instructing the lesj learned about things
that are worth admiring, and putting them in
the way of finding out for themselves things
that are worth knowlsg. The "Handbook"
is well printed on thin but strong paper, and
it Is substantially bound in morocco, with a
flap, so that it can conveniently be carried in
the overcoat pocket. A map of Europe it
given, showing all the railroads now open and
those in progress. It would be an improve
ment In this map if the boundaries of the dif-
ferent countries were shows.
From IS. II. Butler k Co. we Live feueivnd
"Euth Lovell," by Mrs. Carrie T May. P io
lished by William II. IMl, Jr., & Co., Uoslon.
This is one volume of the "Sweet Clover'
series of stories by the- same author; why
"sweet clover" w csnnot exnctly nuderst.vidi
except that it has beoom? thu shion to write
such books in epri, and that id nam i' as
good as another so lo;i? as It hs au aroeabl
sound. "Ruth Lovell" Is a pleasantly told
story, which may be perused with profit ai
well as entertainment by Juvenile readers.
Sloan's Architectural Her Into for September
shows a decided Improvement ou the previous
numbers. A majority of the articles are by
Messrs. Sloan ud Lukens, the editors, and
tbey treat of architecture, building, au l kin
dred subjects which come within the scope of
the publication, from an artistic as well aa from
a practical point of view. Several fine desigua
are given for stores, dwellings, churches, etc,
with full descriptions and details. The Archi
tectural Review supplies along-felt want, andaa
it is conducted with ability, we are conudent
that it will ere long become the recognized
organ of the profession, and will be made the
medium for the lnterohanpa of idea and for
the promulgation of valuable suggestions an I
information about matters of every descrip
tion conneoted with architecture and building.
Published by Claxton, Remaen & Hafielunger.
The Nursery for September is, as usual,
full of pretty pictures and pleasant stories,
which the youngest of the young readers will
be able to understand and appreciate. This
little magazine is nicely gotten up, and some
of its illustrations are superior to those in
periodicals of more pretensions.
WhitlocVt Horticultural Recorder for Octo
ber has a variety of articles of interest to fruit
and flower-growers, and others engaged in
ONE OF THE
FIRST MORTGAGE DOND3
850 Miles Completed.
A limited amonntof the First Mortgage Bsndsofthe
Union Fuel lie Itahroad Company are ofleied to the
public, as OLe oi the taftst and meat proUiuble In
vestments. 1. Tl ey are a first mortgage npon the longest and
most Imperial railroad In the country.
2. By Jaw they can be ltsutd lo the Company enly
as tlienad la completed, so that tbey always repre
sent a real value.
8. Their amount Is limited by act of Congress to
Filly Million tollars on tne entire Pcllio line, or aa
aveirge of Was tfcao 30,W0 1 er mile.
i, Hon. E, p. Morgan, of the United States Senate
aua ilon. UaEes AuiTs,bi ine uuneu omits nouaa u-
Kf preLfciUatlves. are the trusties for the bonOlioiilars,
to Bee that all theli Interests are protected.
6. Five Government Directors, appointed by the
Frettldent cl the United Ulates, are responsible to tne
country for the niauageuent of lis affairs
8, 'Ihree United fctales Commissioners must certify
that the read Is well built and equipped, aud luali
retpects a ttrEt-claas railway, before any bouds can be
lemied upon IU
7. Tielnlud States Uuvernment lends the Com
panyltibKu bonds to the same amount that tne
(Am raiiy incuts, lor which It takes a second mortgage
8. As ai dlticnal aid, It makes an absolute donation
of 12,eoo acres cl laud to the mile, ly lug upon each side
oi the road.
9. The Holds pay BIX FEU CKKT. IN GOLD, and
the principal Is also payable In gold,
It). Ibe earnings from tne local or way buslnoss
were over lOt K MILLION UOLLAKS last year,
which alter paying operating expenses, was much
n ere than luftivlent to pay the Interest, Tnese
earnings will Le vastly Increased on tue completion
ot the entire line In int.
11. Kc political action can refnee the Trate of Inte
rest. It mutt remain for thirty years, sue per cent, per
annum in cold, now equal to between eight and nine
per cent. In currtvty. Ttie principal is then payable
in sold. It a houC, with such guarantees, were issued
by the Government, its market price would not be
less than from twenty lo twenty-live per cent, pre
mluic . As these bouds are Issued under Uuvernment
authority and supervision, upon what Is very largely
a Government work, they must ultimately approach
Government prices. Ko other corporate bouds are
made so secure.
12. Ihe Issue will soon be exhausted. The sales
have sometimes been half a million a day, and nearly
twenty millions have aireaoy been sold. About ten
millions more may be ollertd. it u not Improbable
that at some time not fur distant, all the remainder
of the bonds the Coinrany can Issue will be taken by
some combination ot capitalists and withdrawn from
the market, except at a lame advance. The long
time, the high gold Interest, and the perfect security,
must make ihese bondB uery valuable for export.
All tt e predictions which the orUceri of ine Com
pany have rcade In relation to the progress and b3si
lites su cccss of their enterprise, or the value and ad
vance la the price of their securities, have been more
than confirmed, and they therAore suggest that par
ti es wbo desire to lu vest In ihelr bouds wtli jlnd U to
their adwinUtpe to rio so at oner.
The price f jr the preseut U loa and accrued Interest
at six per ceul. In curreuoy, from J uly l.
Bubscrlptlont will be received lni'hlladelphla by
DE HAVEN & BROTHER,
No, 40 8. THIRD Btreet.
SY. PAINTER & CO.,
Ho. tS 8. THIRD Htreet.
SMITH, RANDOLPH & C0.;
Mo. 16 S. TUIAD btreet.
AVD IN NEW YORE
AT TUK COMPANY' OEFICV:,
No, SO KAbUAU Btreet,
JOHN S. CISCO A SPOUT, BANHEBN,
No. 58 WALu btreet,
And by the Company's advertised Ageuts through
out the United btates.
Bonds tent free, but parties subscribing tbrougn.
local agents, will look to them for their safe delivery,
A NEW PAMPHLET AND HAP WAS ISSUED
OCT, 1, containing a report of tbe;Progress of the
Work to that date, and a more complete statement
In relation to the value of the Bonds than can ba
given in an advertisement, which will be sent free
on application at the Company's onioes, or to any of
the advertised agents.
JOHN J. CIS) CO, TUEAattfJBEB,
October e, IMS. is i fmwtf J New Tor.
Dealers In all UoTcrament Securities.
HILLS OF EXCHANGE
For Sale on Lout' on, Frankfort, Paris, Etc.
Vic Issne Letters orcredlt on Messrs. JAMES
W. TUCKER & CO., Tarls,
AVAILABLE FOR TRAVELLERS1 USE
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
Having now direct private commnnica
Hons by wire between our New York and
Philadelphia Ofllccs, we are constantly In
receipt of all quotations from New York,
and are prepared to execute all orders
with promptness lu STOCKS, BONDS, and
S31IT1I, RANDOLPH & CO.,
No. 16 South THIRD Street,
TIP PHILADgCT HIA.
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS
AND ACCHUED INTEREST.
CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS
AND ACCRUED INTEREST.
FOR BAIB BY
No. 40 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS
No. 40 South THIRD Street,
10 3 til 18 PHILADELPHIA.
W1I. FAINTER & CO. i
BANKERS AND DEALERS IN GOYEKN
Uo. 36 South THIRD Street,
The Union Pacific Railroad Co,,
Central Pacific Railroad Co.
We hate on hand THE FIRST MORT
GAGE SIX PER CENT. GOLD INTEREST
BONDS of both Companies, for sale or
Exchange for Goierunicnt Securities.
1'aniphlets, with Maps, Reports, and full
Information furnished on application, s iu
Nos. 112 and 111 South THIRD Street
Dealers In all Uorenunent Securities.
Old 6-203 Wanted In Exchange for New
A Liberal Difference allowed.
Compound Interest Notes Wanted.
Interest Allowed on Deposits
COLLECTIONS MADE. BTOUKJS bOUfbt Mid sold
Bpcclal fcuineM ftooommodatlona res erred lot
Wt wni reoelye applications frr Pollola ot Ufa
Insaranoe In the Mauonal Lile InimranueOuinpaDy of
the Culled btaUxh full information ulva at our
QLENDINNINQ A DAVIS?
HO. S SOUTH TOIBD TBKKTI
Stock and Gold Broken.
QUOTATIONS OF NEW YOBS fJTOCIB
AZWATB OB BASD, MK
. lunmni, tml toxm n. satii
LORILLARD'H STKAMslllr' LINK
FOR MEW YORK.
from ado after tlili uaie, tn r.v ol ireiKht by this
Una mil ba tea obdm per too tM 1 1 envy (rrmrtv four
cent per root, meMtirenieat; ooo trot per (tl:on for
liquids, ship's option. Uu of tbe l-tet.ron'n of Ibis
Line will leave evei j loodday, 'iburndar, aud Bfttur
eajr, Goods rec.lvrd at all Mints on corred pl jri
All goods forwarded by Kw Yc r agent fre o
Charge, except cartas.
Fur luriiier lniormallou, apply on the pier to
iaSm JuUN F. OHL,
iia4 r " N 1 - ijiuo ul alali stwuiers
am .-I p. lined lo sull as loliows:
Cll t ur liUhluiN,B.niri'y,Onio'irH.
Cl t Y UK Ui'iiK (Via tuiitai i, tueadHy, Nov. 8.
H i Y UK AN 1 VV ;t, oaiaruiy, JNuVHinOrr 7.
t l I Y UK rAKltJi Hauiruay, Niivember 14.
. I N A ( via J In li;ax., 1 UMatiay, Novum tier 17.
CllY OIC lOftUtiW dur u,(iv.!l,
aio tucn auccetrUUiK h.uni aud aiiuruaio Tuesday,
at 1 1". M.i Iroui trwt 15, Nortu Klver.
lAlhJi UF i'AH,,(, hv thi MAIL BTUAtfKH
SAI1.IM4 KVBY BAIUBl'Alf,
1 bj able iu Uold. rarnam iu Currency.
FIlt'sT cabin (im);HTJkKKAU: ft
lo Lutiduu. jif to 1jiiUuu. ....... tu
to i'nria 11.'. It I'iirla 41
PASHA U K II V TMK T 11 Kail A STKaMKII VIA MALiyAJt.
If I h hi CAHIN,
I'm ante lu uoid.
Bl. Jcliu n, N. I
by braucn teanic-r....
Payaulu lu Ciiireucy.
Livn POU1......M ....3
Jo:in', N. K
JHtMbciKcm als k r Aarua lu liavie. ilauiuur, tlra-
men, fu., at rtduct'd ihipm.
1 lukeiH can be buiitit heie by perauus sendlnK for
tbtlr Irleuda, at muUera e iaim
torluriLer Inlnrniailon upply at the Couipauy's
JUitN U. DALK. AKent, No. Pi BRJAUWAV, N. Y.
Or to . U'IjO.MiNilLL & tAtLK, AKeaW,
NQ.4H IHtoMll hifHti, Pnlmdwlpbla,
'..-PC, NhW fiXPUKSH LINE TO ALIX
aaVnv anuria. latoiKeiowu, aud Waslnnicton
u c, vi clifbpfuke aua Dt-luw.re canal, wuu cun
neotious at Aiexaudrm Iroui tue must direct route
lor linoliour, Krimol, Knox vine, NaoUvUle. Da lion
and the tMiuiiivust.
bitatuerB icavi renulaily every Baiurday at noon
from Hie Umt wbart ' Uarnei street,
Jf relghl received dally, , .
WM. P. CLYDE 4 CO.,
No, 14 Norm and 8'iutli Wharvea,
J. B. DAVIDSON, Ageut at Ueurgelowu.
U. h.Ll)Hlbjh. a Co., Aceuui a& Awxaudrla, Vlr.
fryr, 01ICK.-FOK isZVf YOKK, VIA
, U.; Lnkuwim ANUKAKI1A.N L'aJSaI.
xArKxba HlitAMBUAT UJMfANY,
The riieaui Propellers of tills Hue leave DALLY
from Urat wharf below Mantel slreeu
i'HHUl'HH IN 2i iiuUKa.
Uoodr iorwardedby all tbe Hues going ontofMew
York, Nurih, Kaat, and Wt-ui, free 01 oouiuilsalou,
Freights received at our usual luw rates.
WILLIAM P. ui.V DK & CO., Agents,
t t, . 14 B WHAKVKS, Philadelphia.
JAMES HAND, Agent. gut
So. ll WALL btreet, corner of Booth, New York
PTf 1 1 . A niTI.P H I A IJtntHinMn
idil AND NUKKULK. Hifc-AAlSJilP LINK
iAxAUUUxi K1C1UHT AXU LINK TO TiiiC
bOUTU AND WltST.
At noon, front tlDAT WHABJT above market
TtlKOUUH BATES end THKOUOH REOEIKTa
to all points in North aua Buuih Carolina, via hea
board AlrLlue iutilroad, conueoilug at Portamouib
L.d tu Lyuchuurg, Vs., Teuuesaee. and the Wu.1, via
Virginia and Teuueeseo Air Line and Klcuinoud and
Dau v Ulo xtallroad.
Freight HANDLED BUT ONCE, and taken at
LOW Kit KATJi.8 THAN ANY OfHhiK LlNja.
The regularity, safety, and cheapueus of this ronte
comniena It to the public as tne uioat denlrable me
dium lor carry lug every description ot freight.
No charge for oommisatou, dray age, or Any expense
KteaniBhlps Insured at lowest rates.
Freight received dally.
WILLIAM P. CLYDE A CO.,
No. 14 North and Bouih WHAliVta.
W. P. PORTi.lt, Ageut at itlchinond and City
T, P, CRO WELL fe CO., Agen ta at Norfolk. 1
rK!F" PHILADELPHIA AND TBEN.
ikin ' 1 1 iiiMifca ton etteamooat Hue. Tne steamboat
lvviA jouiRKbT leaves AKC'U Htreet Wharf, lor
Treuiou, slopping at Tacony, Torreadale. Beverlv,
Burlington, Brlsiol, Florence, Kobblna' Wharf, and
Leaves Arch Btreet Wharf I Leaves Honth Trenton,
baturday, UcU ti, 7 A.M jSaiurday, Oou 4, 11 A.M
(Sunday, UoU Hi, to Burliugion, Bristol, aod inter
mediate laudings, leaves Arcn street wuarf at 8 A.M.
aud 2 P. M.; leaves Bristol at lo, A. AI. and 4', P. M.
xuouuay, uci un, o A.JU.niouuuy, uct, gd, n m.
1 hurRday, '
27. 9 AM
!lu. lu A..M
Ul. 10 AM
80, 11 A.M
27, 1 P.M
iu, a i". u.
M. 2 P.M
SO, I P.M
Fare to Trenton. 40 centa eacb wav inurmHiliiiu
liiKn, u ivuwi 4 11
.tf!jS5rV FOK WILMINGTON, CHESTBIl,
V. liarf al Q JA A bvj . - i in i . . .
v- swv w w a AM-.t waavi ivbuiuiui IVMVtfS W 11 LUlUK
ten at 2 P. M. Kxcurutuu iiukets, 15 cents, Tue
WiiartftlSF, AC. ifitre, lOceDLs, 101
r5?ED.0PP0SI1'I0N T THE COM-
JiTWsi?iMjaa BINKD RAILROAD AJAU BUT KB
Bieamer JOHN 8TLVE3TKB will make dally
excursions to WilmiuirLon miuo. . . ohi
L'?gJ!tKhe?lerua Mtt'cus Mook, leaving 'ARCH
frwf,',.96. dJ.i.- '"turning1,
Light tralghu taken,
rxKZZs DAILY EXCURSI0SS.-TH1
smu-Siiiiiiiii. spleudid bteambuat JOHN A. WAR
ftiit,jVM UHKHN UT Street Wbarf, Pbllada,, at I
o'clock and a o'cluck P. M., for Burlington and
Bristol, touching at River ton. Torreadale, Andalusia,
"f """.uruuig, leaves xtristoi at f o'clock
Fare, 16 oenU each way: Excursion 40 eta, 1 11 U
Fjffm FOR NEW TOUK-SWIFr-SUBB
aaBWBtemfeAa Transportation Company Despatch
a. u o in-sure Lines, via Delaware and Karium
Canal, on aud after tbe 18th of March, leaving daily at
12 M. aud 5 P, M connecting with all Northern and
For freight, which will be taken on accommodating
terms, apply to WILLIAM M. BAIKD & CO.,
Ill No. Ia2. DELAWARE Avenue.
ENGINES, MACHINERY, ETC. "
fK PENN STEAM ENGINE 4ND
'J Hi ll I I. I T7 lj AT L A L' I m ai r
livatiluAL AND THEORETICAL KNUINkuuh.
A1ACHLN lbTe, BOILER-MAKERS, BLACK,
bull 1 Ho, and FOUNDERS, havlug tor many years
been In successful opeiation, aud been exclusively
engaged In building aud repairing Marine aud River
Engluea, lilgb and low-pressure. Iron Boilers, Water
lauks, Propellers, etc. elc, respectfully offer tbelr
services to the public as being lully prepared lo con
tract for euglues of all slsue, Marlue. River, aud
blatiouary; having sets Of patierna uf different snoi
are prepared to execute orders with quick despatch.
Every description of paiteru-maklug made at its
shortest noilce. High and Low-presture Floe
Tubular and Cylinder Hollers, ol the best Peuunyiva
niaci.arcoal lrou. Forglnga or all staea and kinds
iron aud Brass earning of aftl desert ptiuus. lull
Tu.rJ1.15;e Cutilog.and all other work couneowd
with tbe above business.
Drawings and snecillcatlona for an work done ai
tbeestablishnjentfreeof charge, and work guaran
teed. The sulMcrlbera have ample wharf-dock room fru
repairs of boats, where ibey can lie In perfect u&retv
and are provided wlUi shears, blocks, falls, eta ,'
tor raising heavy or light welghis. u
JACOB O.N KAFIR
. A JOHN P. la; VV,
'i BEACH and PALMER blreets.
,. VACBUN XkB.10 Wir-IOAM H, UXZW
OOCTHWAKK FUUNDJBV FIFTH AND
O WAaHlNOTON bueeta, irAA
iENGLNKERw AND MACHINISTU.
mannfRtture H igb and Low Pru.suru tJteAW Euglnei
lor Laud, Rlvtr, and Marine Bervloe.
Boilers, Oasomeiers, Tauas, Iron Boat, elo.
CttstlDgs of all ktuds, either iron or brass.
Iroui! rame Roofs tor (ism Wora. Worksuw!
Railroad htallons, etc. '
Itetoris and Gas Machinery, of the leteei and most
Improved conatrucilun. .. ...
Every description of Plantation Machinery, also
Bugar. Saw, aid Grist MUls. Vaouiiiu Pans, OU
8ieW TralnTieltors. Filter Pamplug, En.
''bote AgenU IbrN. Bllleux'" Ml Bntar BoVllns
Apparatus. Nesmyth's l-atent bteaut Hammer, aud
AiVwaTa?oi.y'i OeulrUugal Bugar
Draining Machines. Uf
piTLEnTWCAYER & CO.,
IUNILLA AND TARRED CORDAGE, CORDS
Ho. ta North WATER Street, and
HO. U North DKLAWABJB Avenue,
Kswial H, Fitlbb, Michabl WkAvaa.
tOMBAO t, ClUSMkb, I 1
EAST INDIA TELEGRAP-H,
THE EAST INDIA. ,
Tills tCompnny Iiiitc an cxcluslrc gran
Canton to Tien-Tsin
(THE SEAPORT OF PEKIN),
CONNECTING ALL THE PORTS ON Till
Wliose foreign commerce amounts to
One Thousand Millions Annually;
Thia Comparjy la chartered bj the Legisla
ture of the State of New York, with a
OAP1XAL OF ?5,000.000;
SHARES, 1100 EACH.
A limited number of shares are offered at 150
each, payable J 10 each, (15 November 1. balance
in rrontnly instalments of (2 60 per share.
THE INQUIRIES FOB THIS BTOOK ABB NOW
VEBY ACTIVE, AND THE BOARD OF DI.
ECTOR81N8TIiU0T TJ8 TO BAY IT MAT
BE WITHDRAWN AT ANY TIME, AND
THAT NONE WILL BE OFFERED
ON THE ABOVE TERMS AFTER
NOVEUBJLR 20 NEXT,
For Circulars, Maps, and full information
DREXEL & CO.,
Ko. 84 South T111ED Street, riiiladelphlaj
To duly authorised Banks and Bankers throughout
Pennsylvania, and at the
OFFICE OF THE COMPANY,
Nob. 23 and 25 NASSAU STREET,
8 29 NEWYOBK.
FLAGS, BANNERS, ETC.
FLAUS, ltMKEKS, lltAJiSPAKEXClES
Campaign Badges, Medals, and Kas.
OF BOTH CANDIDATES,
Ten different styles sent pn receipt ol One Dollar
Ageuu wanted everywhere.
Flags in Muslin, Bunting, and Bilk, aU sices, wool
sale and retail.
Political Clubs fitted out with everything tbey xa
CALL ON OB ADDRESS
W. F. 8CHEIDLE.
ISO. 49 SOUTH TlllIMI STREET,
628 EOOP SKIRTS, pno
U NEW FALL STYLES. AO
LA PANIEB, and all other desirable styles and
4ize or our
CELEBRATED CHAMPION SKIRTS,
lor ladles, n inane, aud children, ooustaolly uodilV
aiid u.ade to truer i-atgunt aMonuieut la UteiMtF
and spfcclally adapUd lor lint class trade.
CORSETS I COKbETSI CORSETS)
Retailing at very luw prices. Onr assortment Is
conipieie, embraviog 'J houipson s Olove Filling, la
all giades, Iroui M f WO'Btt; tieckel's buuerloc
Frf iich Wovtii Orau, rrow to ; sudb.
i lor wbalebune liand made Uorauis, troru si oenis te
vW-80, In sblelu. and circular gore: Madame Fov'a
corset bkirti-npunrttrii, at Kl0. uyi
Also. Airs. Moody's Faieut belt-Adjusting Abdom
nai corseui; wnicu every lady should examine.
t.rei Ciai-ps, rents a pair.
Wholesale and Retail Manufactory and Salaarooml
No. Cits AUCJU. SireeU '
Jm WM. T. HOPKINB,
OO B N XOHANGB
JOHN T. BAILEY 4 CO., '
N, X. corner ot Market and WATEB Streets,
DEALERS IN RAUc AND BAQQINQ
. or every deaorlptlon, for
Qraln, Flour, Salt, Super-Phosphate Of Lime. Bona
Xr5,?,an1 wnal" OUNN Y BAGS constantly onTiand
- - Alaot WOOL SACKH. 7 Wn
B. KINKELIN. AFTEB A EK8IDEMCB
and practice of thirty years at the Northwaat
corner of Third and Union atresia, baa Utel7?Sl
moved to Sooth ELEVENTH Street, betwean 1?A tt!
KETndCUlNUT. net ween MAtt-
Htosuperlorlty lu the prompt and perfect cure ol
all rcent, chronic, local, and constitutional a?ao!
tlens of a special nature, Is proverbial.
DiseasM of the skin, appearing la a hundred dir.
Wrent forms, totally eradicated: mental and phMloal
weakness, and all nervous deblllllea scleutldoaihJ
and snweeaiuUy treated. Office bouse Iww Xmj
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