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THL DAILY K WANING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 1871.
oun RDLioioua coLUsirj. JSt7S, -SAV2CI.R, PILOT ME. Jesus. Pavlonr, r Hot me Over life's tempestuous sea; Unknown waves before me ro'l, Hiding rock and treacherous shoal; Chart and compass came from Thee: Jesus, Saviour, pilot me. When the Apostles' fragile bark Strolled with the billows dark, On the stormy Galilee, Thon didet walk upon the sea; And when tbcy beheld Thy form, Safe they glided through the storm. Though the sea be smooth and bright, Sparklinpwith the stars of night, And my ship's path be ablaze With the light of halcyon days, Still, I know my need of Thee; Jesus, Saviour, pilot me. When the darkling heavens frown, And the wrathful winds come down, And the fierce waves, tossed on high, Lash themselves against the sky, Jesus. Saviour, pilot me Over life's tempestuous sea. As a mother stills her child Thou canst hush the ocean wild; . Boisterous waves obey Thy will When Thou eayest to them "Be still." Wondrous Sovereign of the Sea, Jesus, Saviour, pilot me. When at last I near the shore, And the fearful breakers roar 'Twixt me and the peaceful rest, Then, while leaning on Thy breast, May I hear Thee say to me, "f"iar not, I rcill pilot thee " BE BARE OUR SINS. He bare sin as a heavy burden; so the word "bearing" imports in general, and those two words used by the prophet (Isaiah liii, 4), to which these allude, imply the bearing of some great maps or load. And surely that which pressed Him ro sore who upholds heaven and earth, no other could have sustained or sur mounted. Was it, think you, the pain of that common outside of His death, though very rainful, that drew such words from Him "My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?" No, it was this buulen of sin, the first of which was committed in the garden of Eden, that then began to be fastened upon His shoulder in the garden of Gethsemane. This was the cup He trembled at, more than gall and vinegar, or any part of His external sufferings. It was the bitter cup of wrath due to sin, which the Father put into His hand and caused Him to drink the very same thing that ia here called the bearing of our eins in His body. Now, amongBt these were even those Bins we call small. If the greater wero as the spear that pierced His side, the less were as the nails that pieced His hands and His feet, and the very least as the thorns that were set on His precious hea!; ,. 7Tbe Lord ,aid 0-Him the Iniquity of us all," "that we being dead to sin should live unto righteousness." Archbishop Leighton. SUMMARY OF CBTTrQII NEWS. PRB8BTTERIA.N. The Seventh Avenue Church in the city of New York, the late charge of Professor James Harper, now of the Theological Seminary at Newburg, have unanimously called the Rev. S. H. Graham, of B urge Us town, Fa., to become their pastor. The Seventh Church, Pitteburg, Pa. (the Rev. W. H. Andrew pastor), has been much prospered during the last year. Since the meet ing of tte General Assembly in May last, eighty members have been received, twenty-four of whom were enrolled at the communion held on the first Sabbath of March. The Petersburg (Va.) Index says: "On Sunday, the 19th of March, the Rev. John Mil ler, the esteemed pastor of the Second Presby terian Church of this city, in an address to his congregation, offered his resignation, to take effect on the 15th of June next." 'The Rev. John E. DuBose, formerly pastor of the Tallahassee Church, Florida, and now so successfully acting as an evangelist in Florida Presbytery, has accepted an invitation to Frank lin, Ky. The Second Presbyterian Church, Rich mend, Va. (Rev. Dr. Hoge, pastor), has for more than ajyear past been blessed with much prosperity. The attendance has been very large, not only on the Sabbath, but at the weekly lec ture also. On last Sabbath week twenty-one persons were announced as members added to the roll, having been received by the session, as the custom in this church is, at various times between one communion season and another. Of these, thirteen were upon profession. The whole number added since last spring is ninety five, sixty-three of whom were upon profession. The Bustentation Fund of the Irish Presbyte rian Church has progressed so satisfactorily that, taken along with the commutation fund, the committee expect to be in circumstances to be able to pay to all ministers who entered into the general arrangement the sum of 80 on the first year, instead of the old payment of 4.69 6s. Sd. from the liegium Donum. Upwards of 400,000 has been paid as commutation money, and twelve per cent, bonus by the Church Tempo ralities Commissioners to the Treasurer of the General Assembly of the Church. The United Presbyterian Board of Missions to the Freedmen report gratifying results from their work. In Nashville the schools are full, and the congregation and Sabbath-school in a healthy condition. In Vicksburg a marked and gratifying change is manifest since the last statement was publiehed. The school is more than full this quarter. The first month of the previous quarter 170 were enrolled; the first month of the present quarter, 317. The second month of the previous quarter 225 were en rolled; the second month of the present quarter, 409, and quite a number were turned away for lack of accommodations. The attendance upon ordinances on the Sabbath is rapidly increasing. CONGREGATIONAL. The Rev. Joseph Greenleaf, Jr., recently of the Monmouth Presbytery, New Jesey, wa installed pa6tor of the Congregational Church in New Canaan, March 21. The Congregational Church in Pontiac, Michigan, have voted 38 to 24 to unite with the Presbyterians, the consolidation to be called the "Congregational and Presbyterian Church of Pontiac;" the Presbyterian Church to give a bonus of 14500, and their parsonage to be deeded Id trust to the new organization so long as the societies shall remain united, and the consoli dated church to worship in the consolidated meeting-house. The Presbyterians have yet to act, however, and there it considerable opposition. The High Street and Richmond Street Con gregational Churches in Providence, Rhode Island, have united, and are building a church at a cost of 9150,000. Four gentlemen In Boston have subscribed t21,500!for the newCongregational House in that city. It is necessary to raise 100,000 before Mar 1 to secure the success of the enterprise, and the matter is now before the Congrega tional churches. The corner-stone of Plymouth Church in Charleston, S. C, was laid March 20. The Sastor, the Rev. James T. Ford, gave an ad ress, In which he alluded to the fact that aince tte burning of the old Circular Church In December, lWil, this people have had no church home. The new building Is to cost about $5000. IriSCOPAL. An Item In the dailypapers, dated Chicago. March 15, says: "There Is unquestion able authority for the statement that a econd trial of the Rev. Charles Edward Cheney will take place in a short time, because of his persistency in officiating In Christ Church, in defiance of the decision of the Ecclesiastical Court, which was recently promulgated. A formal deposition must certainly be the result of it, and then may follow a legal contest for the church property, upon which there is said to be a debt of 135.000." -The Foreign MWion Committee of the Episcopal Ohuich have appointed the Re?. A. R. Morris a missionary to Japan, and he has embarked for that country, where the Mission ary Bishop Williams has already fixed his resi dence. Several Protestant missionaries have been invited by the Government to Important educational stations. We find the following In the Chicago Tri bute on Mr. Cheney's case: "The Rev. Mr. Cheney, of Christ Church, having disregarded the sentence of the Eccle siastical Court, having ignored his ofliclal sus pension, and having continued in the discharge of the duties of his oflice, there is a natural In quiry as to what can or will be done next? Mr. Cheney, it is understood, proposes to continue as pastor so long as he is sustained in so doing by the congregation or its ofliclal organization. Among the canons of the Episcopal Church of the Diocese of Illinois is one prescribing the form of constitution for each parish. The first section of this constitution reads: " 'This parish, as a constituent part of the Protestant Episcopal Church, In the Diocese of Illinois, expressly accedes to, recognizes, and adopts the constitution, canon, doctrines, dis cipline, and worship of the Protestant Episco pal Church in this diocese, and acknowledges their authority accordingly. "the title of the property known ai Christ Church is vested In 'Trustees of Christ Church, Chicago, their successors and assigns.' Conse quently, the authority of the trustees is confined to holding the property in trust for that chnrch, in accordance with the provision of its constitu tion just quoted, and they have no discretion to make any other disposition ff it. Can the ma jority of the congregation of Christ Church, or the trustees, hold this property for public wor ship against the judgment of a court suspend ing the clergyman, and thereby rendering his ministry unlawful and in rebellion against the constitution and canons of the Church, both of the United States and the Diocese of Illinois ? "This question was determined as late as January last by the Supreme Court of Pennsyl vacia. A controversy had arisen in the German Reformed Church of Butler county. The church property was held by the church authorities for the uses of the church, 'according to the faith and discipline of the German Reformed Evan gelical Church in the United 8tatcsof America ' The large majority of the congregation insisted on having a pastor who was not 'in good stand ing in connection with the Synod of the German Reformed Church.' The minority of the con gregation, adhering to the authority of the general government of the Church, at the elec tions during Easter week, selected a consistory, and the majority chose another. These two sets of officers then appealed to the courts, the majority, meanwhile, remaining in possession. "The Supreme Court decided that In church associations those who adhere to the regular order of the church, though a minority, arc the true congregation or corporation, and entitled to the possession of the Church property. Th's decision was the unanimous judgment of the court, who, upon the precedents, accepted It as the established law of the country. It asserts that when trustees undertake to hold property contrary to the terms of the trust, equity will interpose and create new trustees to execute the original purpose. "In Easter week the annual election for war dens and vestrymen will take place at Christ Church. It is possible that a minority of th5 voters those adhering to the Episcopal autho rity of the Churchinay effect an ofliclal or ganization, and in that case, probably, legal measures will be resorted to, to recover the possession of the church from Mr. Cheney. The result of such a step, should it be taken, can hardly be doubtful, if this view of the law here stated be the correct one." BAPTIST. Rev. Daniel C. Eddy, D. D., of Boston, will preach to-morrow morning and evening, at the Tabernacle Baptist Church, In this city. A movement is In progress In Ohio to bring about closer fraternal relations between the Baptists and the Disciples of Christ, or "Camp bellites." Recently, the disciples at Bellaire, as the stronger body, tendered fraternal greetings to the Baptists, with invitation to worship with them occasionally, and exchange pulpits. The Baptists returned an address in a similar spirit, accepting the invitation, and a union meeting was left on February 20. At Cambridge, where the Baptists are the strongest, they tendered the invitation to the Disciples. The movement looks to an ultimate organic union. The Baptist Missionary Union have estab lished a mission in Greece, to the charge of which the Rev. D. Z. Sakellarius has been ap pointed. ine Rev. s. u. Fheips, L. u., who has been pastor of the Baptist church in New Haven for the past twenty-live years, has resigned his pas torate. The Rev. J. T. Westoverhas accepted a call to the pastorate of the North Baptist Church of Chicago. There are in New York city at this time thirty-five Baptist churches, not, of course, including mission schools, or stations for preach ing or other religious services. They report about 12,000 communicants. J. Henry Askin, Esq., of Radnor, Delaware county, Pa., has recently donated $350 to the Windsor Baptist Church of Upper Uwchlan, Chester county, Pa., which releases the church from debt. The new Baptist church edifice in Leaven worth, Kansas, costing $55,000, was dedicated a few davs since. After an address by the Rev. W. 8cott, the pastor, the last 5000 of indebted ness was raised on the spot, and the house is opened free of that Incumbrance. The Methodist Sunday-School Union has re solved to invite the schools of the North to "be come patrons of needy Southern schools, eack patron school to be put in correspondence with some school in the South, and thus directly and Intelligently enlisted and interested in practical church extension." The total cost of the Methodist Episcopal Mission property on Washington street, San Francisco, including furniture, is $30,000. Rents from stores below and rooms above now amouut to $140 per month. ine jsv. ttenry snoer, at the recent ses sion of the Baltimore Conference, was requested to preach a cermon to that body at its next lession , being the timet a year of his itinerant ministry. Some idea of the size of the New York Preachers' Meeting may be gathered from the fact that one hundred and ten voted agaiust receiving municipal gifts to churches and church institutions. This quals in number some conferences. WATOMEI, JEWELRY, ETO. GOLD MEDAL BEQULA.T0RS. . IV. RV88BLL, No. 22 NORTH SIXTH 8T11EET, Eegs to call the attention of the trade and easterners to the annexed letter: TRANSLATION. "I take pleasure to announce that I have given tc Mr. G. W. RUfcHELL, of Philadelphia, the excluslv ale of all roods of my manufacture, tie will be able to sell them at the very lowest prices. "GUST4V BECKER, "First Manufacturer of Regulators, "Freiburg, Germany. LOOKING GLASSES, ETO. JAMES 5. EAR LB A SONS. No. 815 CnESNUT STREET, Eave reduced the prices of ALL THEIR Chromoi 85 Per Cent. Tb'i Incudes ALL CHROMOS PUBLISHED, AMERICAN AND OTHERS. THAMES of ever; character equally as cheap. XT ea p k I M If KKED OATH. E A V Y COLLINS, WBTlltUlLL CO,, JVed Growers, 4 Hit If wos. 1111 ana ins kau&kt s'- ("WHIM. rsilRnJnmnniidiiaaaav ..'s'wsr lirHll iminmn.Fitt -- -v .f V i... 7.. -o- ss an tlMKTTiiii i ihhi 1 111111,11 Tiin iiiiini(i.n C lilillllUklUlllililllllil.llijlll!il(u.. U.ll II Mini urn mil, il' 'ililN'l- lpwwj i -rr '' I' ' " r ;' '" ' " ' ""m"T'rn Tront and Interior view of FULLER'S AEftATF.T) PRPATi m?Amrn? j. - v vma4.wai.aju uuiiiiuji, iu a. Au til oLxeet, xxiiia. WHAT KIND OP BREAD IS THE BEST? Aerated Dread is the Furcst, Healthiest, Sweetest, Cleanest, Most Nutritious, and Cheapest Ever Made. HE AD THE PROOF. The sample of Aerated Bread submitted to me has been subjected to careful analysis, and I find it free from all traces of any deleterious substances or impurity, is perfectly light, pleasant to the taste, free from all aoidity, and easy of digestion. The fact that it is made without yeast renders it better fitted for dyspeptio stomachs than bread made in the ordinary way. The great care taken in maintaining perfect cleanliness during the manufacture, the dough not being allowed to come in contact with the workmen's hands even for a moment, should BAtisfy the most fastidious. Tor obvious hygienio reasons, in its influence on the pnblio health it is beyond doubt the best of all forms of bread. WM. E. A. AIKIN, - Oct. 7, 18G9. Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy, University of Maryland. Professor George Hadly, M. D., of Buffalo Medical College, speaking of Aerated Bread, says: 4,I have used it constantly in my family for several years, and regard it as in all respects the best and most wholesome bread ever made." The celebrated Dr. Alcott, in his lectnres on Life and Health, says: "Neither leaven nor yeast ought ever to have been known. They are a filthy concern; besides, fermented bread is a semi-putrid bread; that is, it has Advanced one step on the highway to Vutref ction. In fermentation, a portion of the saccharine matter, the life or vitality of the bread, is loBt. There is from 7 to 10 per cent, more nutrition in the same weight, by chemical test." Bread furnished for charitable purposes at a low mice. CAKES an d CRACKERS, the best in the CITY ORDINANCES. COMMON COUNCIL OF PHILADELPHIA. Clerk's Office, 1 Philadelphia, March 17, 1871. J In accordance with a Resolution adopted by the Common Council of the city of Philadelphia on Thursday, the sixteenth day of March, 1871, the annexed bill, entitled, "An ordinance creatine: a loan for the extension of the Waterworks," is hereby published for public Information. JOHN ECK8TEIN, Clerk of Common Council. AN ORDINANCE CHEATING A LOAN FOR THE EXTENSION OF THE WATER W'OF.KS. Section 1. The Select and Common Councils of the city of Philadelphia do ordain, That the Mayor of Philadelphia be and he is hereby autbojized to borrow at not less than par, on the credit of the city, -two million one hundred and twenty-two thousand dollars for the further extension of the Water Works. For which inte rest not to exceed the rate of six per cent, vet annum, shall be paid half-yearly, on the first days of January and July, at the otllce of the City Treasurer. The principal of said loan shall be payable and paid at the expiration of thirty years from the date of the same, and not before without the consent of the holders thereof; and the certificates therefor, in the usual form of the certificates of city load, shall be issued In such amounts as the lenders may require, but not for any fractional part of one hundred dollars, or. if required, in amounts of five hundred or one thousand dollars; and it shall be ex pressed in said certificates that the loan therein mentioned and the Interest thereof are payable free from all taxes: Section 2. Whenever any loan shall be made by virtue thereof, there shall be by force of this ordinance annually appropri ated out of the income of the corpo rate estates, and from the sum raised by taxation, a sum sufllcient to pay the interest on said certificates; and the further sum of three tenths of one per centum on the par value of such certificates so issued shall be appropriated quarterly out of said income and taxes to a sinking fund, which fund and its accumulations are hereby especially pledged for the redemp tion and payment of said certificates. RESOLUTION TO PUBLISH A LOAN BILL. Resolved, That the Clerk of Common Coun cil be authorized to publish in two dally news papers of this city dally for four weeks the ordinance presented to Common Council on Thursday, March 16, 1871, entitled "An ordi nance creating a loan for the extension of the Waterworks. And the said C:erk, at the stated meeting of Councils after said publica tion, shall present to this Council oue of each of said newspapers for every day in which (he same shall have been made. 8 17 2it MARBLE WORKS H S. TARE & SOU'S MANUFACTOItY OP Carre d and Ornamental .llarbl Work, GUCII.I Street, above Keveolh, lMsm PHlLADKLPHIa. w I L 8 O N ' 8 CARPET CLE1NIKO .ESTABLISHMENT, 1 Sm No. M South SEVENTEENTH Street. rraani!glliiininaiii!iiiiiini:.'nnimiim!m!iirjirr:miiT7.' .- ...... ...,....,n..M M-iBMUK,umiMmnMMDmnH HBiummaui . m mn ' jmp . . iii.i '.111 city. Jxtra liberal discount to country trade. Sold by all Rrocers throughout the city. D. O. FULLER. No. 16 South EIGHTEENTH Street. AFE DEPOSIT COMPANIES. THE PEKNSYLVAHIA CO UFA NY FOR INSURANCES ON LIVES AND GRANTING ANNUITIES, Office 0. 304 WALNUT Si reel. INCORPORATED MARCH 10, 1812. CHARTER PERPETUAL. CAPITAL $l,O00,00O. SUBPLUS UPWARDS OF $750,000. Receive money on deposit, returnable on demand, for which Interest Is allowed. And under appointment by Individuals, corpora tions, and courts, act as EXECUTORS. ADMINISTRATORS, TRUSTRKS, GUARDIANS. ASSIGNEES, COKMITTEBH. RECEIVERS, AGENTS, COLLECTORS, KTU. And tor the faithful performance of Its duties as such all Its assets are liable. CHARLES DUTILH, Pae&Ident. William B. Hill, Actuary. DIRECTORS. Charles Dntllh, Joshua R. T.lpplnentt, Henry J. Williams, Charles 11. Hutchinson. WilllHiu S. Vaux, jMtulley Siuvth, John K. Wucherer, ' George A. Wood, Adoiph E. liorte, :Anthuny J. Autelo, Alexander Riddle, Charien S. Lewis, Henry Lewis. LEGAL NOTICES. IN THE ORPHANS' COURT FOR TUB CITY AND COUNTY OF PHILADELPHIA. Estate of DAVID V1CKERS, deceased. The Audit jr appointed by the Court to audit, settle, and adjust the account of PETER L. VoOKUBfiS, Administrator of the estate of DAVID V1UKEKS, deceased, and to report distrlhutlon of tie balance In the hands of the accountant, will meet the parties Interested for the purpose of his ap pointment on MONDAY, April 10. 171, at 4 o'clock r. M., at his offlce, No. 8 South THIKD Street, In the city of Philadelphia. JOSEPH J. DOR AN", 8 80 thstnBt Auditor. IN THE ORPHANS' COURT FOR THE CITY AND COUNTY OK PHILADELPHIA. Estate of BUKKE, Minors. The Auditor appointed by the Court to audit, sottle, and adjuBt the fourth and final account of JotiN MEOAN, Guardian of THOMAS 1$., TER8, and JOHN BURKE, minor children of JOHS F. BURKE, deceased, and to report distribution of the balabcetn the haansof the Accountant, will meet the parties interested for the purpose of his appoint ment on MONDAY, the 17th day of April, 1ST1, at 3 O'clock P. M.. at his otllce, No. 433 VTALN UT Street, In the city of Philadelphia. 4 4 tuthsftt OLOTH8, OAB8IMEHE8, ETO- QLOTH MOUSE, JAMES HUDBR, .Ro. 11 Itortn i:J:l Street, -Sign of in Golden Lamb, Are w receiving a large and splendid anuonmen of new styioi of KAN Or CASaiMKKEH An standard makes of DOESKINS, CLOTHS & OOATINU8, (I S mw AT WHOLESALE AND KffTAiL. OOAL. II. P. OWEN CO., COAL PKAI.BKS. FIIBKRT KTKKET vrUARP', UUyi OKOWIHIN A HAU'S OOaST lJtfPOT. CORNER O &UXWYN aud W UXow frevtx Lehigh awl Schuylkill COAL, prepared expressly for fauiUy ue at the kwe6t eaub prlooa. 1 u . - i iiiiim.iiiiNiyiniiiiiiiiiiHiiimiaii.iiaumt -'; " mrrpv too ioa c. .a bim. PROPOSALS. ATOTICE. TO CONTRACTORS AND BRIDGE Department of Surveys, No. 224 South FIFTH Street. Phlladalnhia SKA LED PROPOSALS will be received at tin De partment of burveys until 3 o'clock P. M. of A?rll 18, 1871. for the CONSTRUCTION OF A BRIDGE over the river Schuylkill on the site of the Suspen sion Bridge at Fairmount, and its approaches to ex tend irora i weniy-nitn ana spring unraen streets, in the Fifteenth ward, to Thirty-second and Bridge streets, in the Tffenty-fourtn ward, a length of auout 273U reet. Proposals will be received for the bridge super structure over tne river, Including all materials. workmanship, and erecting ready for use. It will be 840 tf et span, of wrought iron, and also two trusses ror i iiiriiein street, bu reel span, or wrought iron. ueiaueu piaua oi inese onagus, coniorcniDg to spe clftcations, to accompany propoHala, - Proposals for all the iron work on awroaehet will be accepted separately, t J be erected complete for use, as per piaus ana epccincauons. And separate proposals for the graduation and masonry, to include curbing and paving, as per HpeClUCHUUOH BDtl piBDH. Hack bid must be made upon blank prepared, other wise they will not be accepted, and every bidder must submit the names of two persons of undoubted responsibility, woo win oe no una wita them assecu rlty for tne faithful completion of contract. The city reserves the privilege of rejecting any and all bios that may not be satisfactory. Payments will be made monthly In bonds of the city 1 1 Philadelphia, or in cash, at the discretion of ine .si a j or. Each bid must be accompanied by a certificate from the Law Department that a proper bond, for the turn of live hundred l.'XMi) dollars, has been Qled there, in accordance with the ordinance approved 11 ay lt-60. The contractor or contractors, in making their proposals, Bhall do so with the understanding that if their proposal shall ho accepted every dispute or difference which may arise itcldent thereto shall be decided by the Chief Lnnint-er Abd surveyor, from wui'se ntciMuii tune huuii ui u ttppeuu All bidden are Invited to be present at the open Inir of proposals odered on said day. at 8 '4 o'clock. PinDS may be seen and eia ulned at the Department of mrvey, where specldca'.ions and b!auk propo- cais may ue ODiaioea on bbu ner mn iota inst, 8TRICKLANO KNBASS, 8 25s4t SLpf Eugiueer and Surveyor, D1 iEP RTMENT OF SURVBYS.-OFFICB OF CHIEF ENGINEER AND SURVEYOR. PU1LADEI.FHIA, Pa., April . 1371. NOTICE. Duplicate plans of the sevisiou of graces upon ro inu n or tne Twenty-geventh ward as in embraced witniu rorty-spcond and Forty-sixth streets, and Spruce street and Baltimore avenue. are now prepared and deposited for inspection at the ornce of WILLIAM If. JONES, Surveyor and Regulator, No. 4040 MARKET htreet, and also at the oflice of this Department, and the Botrd of Sur veyors have appointed MONDAY, AprU 17. 1871, at loji o'clce A. in., to consider any objections that msy be urged thereto by any citizen interested theielu. STRICKLAND KNEAS3, 4 11 13 3t Cnkf Euglueer and Surveyor. OORDAQE, ETO. COftDACH. UaaIIU, SliaJ and Tarred Oorda. I LowMt mm ?ork PriOM Mtd rmbla. XDULTf H. VITULH tm CO (wKri.TKKTHNl. w) OUBUinTOWll iruM tiot. Mo. a WAl'KB It U4al DKLAWASB PHILADELPHIA TOHN S. LPS A. CO., HOPE AND TWIN ' tf BAM 1 AC 1 1 hE.iS. DHALth:? IN NAVAL STORES, AM'lifRS AND CHAINS, Hli" CHAAHI.KKY ilXJDS, ETC., N'OS. 46 Jid 4i NORf H WHAKVKS. Tf WARBURTONS TmPROVEO viNTlLATED j,La .D'ing DREb ILKCi fnatcoud. la all l lie unproved aotuui.t of the sbMOo. CilKNOT fcueet, tcit door to tti rosi Wtioe. rpj BHIPPINO. THE REorLAR 8TBATW9HTPS ON TTTB FIT7 LADF.LPHIA AND CHARLESTON BTBAM. BHIP LINE are ALONE authorised to Issue throng ollls of lading to trior points Booth and Wert 1 connection with South Carolina Railroad Cororxuij. ALFRED L, TTLHhT ' Vloe-Prceldent So. O. KB, CO. 1 f PHILADELPHIA AND SOUTIIERi tiiiMAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S rtfc Ol'LAK SEMI-MONTHLY USB TO HEW OR LEANS, LA. Tho JUNIATA will ItllfnrNsv n.u... .u t-t. van a, on Fridny, April 17, at 8 A. M. me win bhu nuui new urieBBa. via ua vana, on Friday, March 8L THROUGH BILLS OF LADING at 9 low ratftS an b n other rontA irlvpn tn Mnmt.re mt.vira. TON, 1NDIANOLA. ROCKPORT, LAVAOCA, and ,1 BRAZOS, and to all points on the Mississippi river ueiweeu irr vneniiB ana ou IA)UH. itea nVef freights reshtpped at New Orleans without charge of commissions. WEEKLY LINE TO SAVANNAH, OA. The PIONEER will sail for Savannah on Saturday. , April 8, at 8 A. M. The WYOMING will sail from Savannah on Sat- ' nrday, April 8. THROUGH BILLS OF LADING given to all the principal towns in Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mis sissippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, and Tennessee in con nection with the Central Railroad of Georgia, At .aDtlc and Gulf Kailroad, and Florida steamers, at, aslow rates as by competing lines. SEMI-MONTHLY LINE TO WILMINGTON, N. C. iiMAitAnua win bu iwr iiunngton on Wedneslay. April U. at A. M. Returninir. will- leave WUmlngton Sunday, April 16. vdudwis wn n tne oape rear Kiver Nteamooat Company, the Wilmington and Weldon and North Carolina Railroads, and the Wilmington and Man chester Raliroad to all Interior points. Freights for Columbia, S. C, and Angnsta, Ga., taken via Wilmington at as low rates as by any other route. Insurance eiTected when requested by shippers. Bills or lading sigued at tueen street wharf oa or before Uayof sailing. WILLIAM L. JAMES, General Agent, No. 130 S. THIKD Street. gm. NATIONAL -fftfr. STEAMSHIP COMPANY. STEAM DIRECT T(t AND FROM NEW YORK. QUEENSTOWN, AND LIVERPOOL. The magnificent Ocean Steamships of thiHn. sallirg regularly every SATURDAY, are among the V mi Kent iu me wuiiu, buu iniuuus lor IQO OCgree Of alety, eomiorr, and speed attained. CABIN RATES, CURREVOY, TB and 06. First class Excursion Tickets, good for twelve Bonths, 130. Early application must be made In order to secure a choice of state-rooms. STKEBAGE RATES, CURKKNCY, Outward, H8. Prepaid, 32. Tlcuets to and from Londonderry and Glasgow at the same low rates. Persons visiting the old country, or sending for their friends should remember that these steerage rates -are 12 cheaper than several other lines. Bank drafts Issued for any amount, at lowest rates, payable on demand In all parts of England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales, and the Continent of Europe. Apply to - WALLER fc CO., Agent. Afr. 204 WALSOT St., jutt above Second. r. FOR LIVERPOOL AVT1 OTTTSEKaj ilroWN The Inman Line of Royal Mall t ..a n.sp. a ro nntvi'ntod fr, .all aa fAPnmi iitt-r of Brussels. Saturdav. March la. at 9 P.M. N Clt of Limerick, via Halifax, Tuesday, March 81! at i P. M. City of London, Saturday, March 28. at 9 A. M. City if Washington, Saturday, April 1, at a P. H. and each succeeding Saturday and alternate Tues day, frem pier No. 45 North river. RATES OF PASSAGE By Mail Steamer Sailing every Saturdav. Payable in gold. Payable in currency. First Cabin 7B To Londen M SO To Halifax 80 Steerage 30 To London 85 To Halifax 15 Passengers also forwarded to Antwern. Rotter. dam, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, etc. at reduced rates. Tickets can be bought here at moderate rates by persons wishing to send for their friends. For further information apply at the company's Office. JOHN G. DALE, Agent. No. IB Broadway, N. Y. I Or to O DONNELL & FAULK, Agents. No. 408 CHESNUT Street. Philadelphia. 7s. CLYDE'S STEAM LINES. Ml Otllce, No. 13 South WHARVES. PHILADELPHIA. RICHMOND AND NORFOLK STEAMSHIP LINE, THROUGH FREIGHT AIR LINE TO THE SOUTH AND WES.T. . Steamers leave ever; WEDNBSDAY and 8ATUl DAY "at noon," from FIRST WHARF above-MAR-K.T Street No bills of lading signed after 12 o'clock on sailing day. THROUGH KATES to all rolnts In North and South Carolina, via Seaboard Air-line Railroad, con necting at Portsmouth, and at Lynchburg, V a., Ten nessee, and the West .via Virginia and Tennessee Alr-llne, and Richmond and Danville Railroads. Freights HANDLED BUT ONCE and t&Aen at LOWER RATES than by any other line. No charge for commissions, drayage, or any ex Dense of transfer. Steamships insure at ljwest rates. FREIGHTS RECEIVED DAILY. State-room accommodations for passengers. WM. P. pokter. Agent, Richmond and City Point. T. P. CROWELL & CO., Agema, Norfolk. fL PHILADELPHIA AND CHARLESTON.' Lii I'llI LA DELPHI A and CHARLESTON STJtAMSHlP LINK. THURSDAY LINE FOR CHARLESTON. The first-ciass tteamBhip VIRGINIA, Captain Hunter, will sail on Thursday, Aoril 6, at 12 o'clock, noon, from Pier 8, Nona Wharves, above Arch street. . Through bills of lading to all principal points In South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, etc., eic. Rates of freight aa low as by any other route. Ifor freight or pacs age apply on the Pier, as above. WM. A. COURTNEY, Agent la Charleston. FOR NEW YORK DAILY VTA DELAWARE AND RARITAN CANAL, tLk&ni Ha rutins oliiAiYltiOAr COMPANY. The CHEAPEST and OUICKEST water rnmmn.i nication between Philadelphia and New York. Steamers leave DAILY from first wharf below MARKET Street, Philadelphia, and foot of WALL. Strtet, New York". THROUGH IN TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. Goods forwarded by all the lines rnnnlng ont of New York North, East, and West, free of commission. Freight received drily and forwarded on accommo dating terms. JAMKSH4ND, Agent, No. 119 WALL Street, New York. a-9 NEW EXPRESS LIE TO ALEX. lC1rtJ? AhDRIA, GEORGETOWN and Wash " nr lutton, D. C, Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, connecting with Orange Bd Alexandria Railroad. Steamers leave regularly every 8ATURDAY a noon, from First Wharf above MARKET Street. Freights received daily. HYDE fc TYLER, Agents, Georgetown, D. C. M. ELD RIDGE v CO., Agents, Alexandria, Va. g-m DELAWARE AND CUESAPEAKB tVV? TOW-B'JAT COMPANY. JLitfJa Barges towed between Philadelphia, Baltimore, Havre-de-Grace, Delaware City, and Intermediate points. CAPTAIN JOHN LA UGH LIN, Superintendent. OFFICE, No. K South WIlaRVES. PK1LAUELPHIA. WILLIAM P. CLYDE A CO., AGENTS For all the atmve linos. No. 1 SOUTH WHARVES, Philadelphia, where further information may be obtained. iffff'fK LORILLARD STEAMSHIP CO MP AH V SAILING TUESDAYS, THURSDAVS, AND SAT. URDAYS AT NOON. INSURANCE ONE-EIGHTH OF ONE PER CENT. No bill of lading or receipt signed for leu than fifty cents, and no Insurance effected for less than ona dollar premium. For further particulars and rates apply at Com. pany's OCce, Pltr S3 East river, New York, or to JOHN F. OHL, PIER II NORTH WHARVES, N. s -Extra rates on small pack ages iron. meia.V etc . FOR NEW YORK, VIA DELAWARE lBV and Kt.ritaa CanaL -tkWS W I FT S V R E i TRANSPORTATT0M vUM" ANYi DESPATCH AND SWIFTSrKJi LINES. Ltavit.g daily at H M. and rj-: it The swatn p.-i pe;:ers of this corr.pi.cy wU eom Bence Laamg on the 6th of March. Through la Twenty Jour hour. Gdvxu tprwarded to any point freeUunials&loa Fiv'-ghtli taken on aKKimmuuaung kcVioav VllilAiJ M. BATRD a co a recta. Nu la3 So am iiiLAWAiU Aveulti i