irtns from tjje
BY ERNEST HELFENSTEIN.
“ Sachrymie oculos sutfusa nitentes. y^ r
Ah me! I have l ooked on eyes
Soft and winning as the dove s,
And they took me by surprise,
Never dreaming they were Love’s.
Something struck my wondering sense ;
Softest lids were veiling there,
With a look of sweet pretense,
Like a saint engaged in prayer.
And, as the child beholds the rose
Globed with dew at early morn,
Hastening, for the treasure goes,
Leaven the Bower, but takes the thorn.
As the boy with honey-bee,
Thought intent upon the sweets,
Never dreams of penalty,
Till the sting his finger meets ;
Or the youth the lily spies,
Liquid white her bosom lave,
Hurrying, eager for the prize,
Sinks beneath the t.eacherous wave ;
So did I with foolish quest
Peer adown those wondrous eyes,
Feeling only sweet unrest,
Only new and glad surprise.
Sheltered by their fringe of jet,
Beamed they downward all serene —
I, a pLus anchoret,
Reading missal leases between.
Pleasant task it was, I ween,
Thus to worship day and night,
“ Sweetest eyes were ever seen,”
Bent on me with holy light.
Tears those drooping lids have swelled,
Falling one by one, long syne ;
I have heard them as I held
Gentle fingers clasped in mine ;
Sitting silent in our wo,
Not a word of love we spoke ;
’T was enough for each to know
That the charm of life was broke.
* Suggested by Dante’s story of Frencescaof Rimini.
RAIN ON THE ROOF.
When the humid showers gather
Over all the starry spheres,
And the melancholy darkness
Gently weeps in rainy tears,
’Tis a joy to press the pillow’
Os a cottage chamber bed,
And listen to the patter
Os the soft rain overhead.
Every tinkle on the shingles
Has an echo in the heart,
‘And a thousand dreary fancies
Into busy being stait;
And a thousand recollections
Weave their bright hues into W'oof,
As I listen to the patter
Os the solt ram on the roof.
There in fancy comes my mother,
As she used to, years agone,
To survey the infant sleepers
Ere she left them till the dawn.
I can see her bending o’er me,
As I listed to the strain
Which is played upon the shingles
By the patter of the rain.
Then my little seraph sister,
With her wrings and waving hair,
And her bright eyed, cherub brother,
A serene, angel.c pair !
Glide around tny wakeful pillow
With their praue and or mild reproof,
As I lLten to the murmur
Os the soft ra.n on the roof.
And another comes to thrill me
With her eyes delicious blue,
I forget, as gazing on her,
That he heart w r as all untrue;
I remember that I loved her
As I ne’er may love again,
And my heait’s quick pulses vibrate
To the patter of the rain.
There is naught in art’s bravuras
That can work with such a spell,
In the spirit’s pure, deep fountains,
Whence the holy passions swell.
As that melody of nature —
That subdued, subduing strain,
Which is played upon the shingles
By the patter of the rain.
fur flic |Tnjilf.
[From the Washington National Intelligencer.]
ELECTRO-MAGNETISM AS A MOTIVE
POWER—THE IMPORTANT QUES
Professor Page, in the Lectures
which he is now delivering before the
Smithsonian Institution, states that
there is no longer any doubt of the ap
plication ol this power as a substitute
lor steam. lie exhibited the most im
posing experiments ever witnessed in
this branch of science. An immense
bar of iron weighing one hundred and
sixty pounds, was made to spring up
by magnetic action, and to move rapid
id ly up and down, dancing like a feather
in the air , without any visible support.
The force operating upon this bar he
stated to average three hundred pounds
through ten inches of its motion. lie
said he could raise this bar one hun
dred feet as readily as through ten
inches, and he expected no difficulty in
doing the same with a bar weighing
one tun, or a hundred tuns. He could
make a pile-driver, or a forge hammer,
with great simplicity, and could make
an engine with a stroke of six, twelve,
twenty, o*‘ any number of feet.
Ihe most beautiful experiment w r e
ever witnessed was the loud sound and
brilliant flash from the galvanic spark,
when produced near a certain point in
his great magnet. Each snap was as
loud as a pistol; and when he pro
duced the same spark at a little distance
from this point, it made no noise at all.
This recent discovery he stated to have
a practical bearing upon the construc
tion of an electro magnetic engine.—
Truly, a great power is here; and
where is the limit to it ?
He then exhibited his engine, of be
tween four and five horse power, ope
rated by a battery contained within
a space of three cubic feet. It looked
very unlike a magnetic machine. It
was a reciprocating engine of two feet
stroke, and the whole engine and bat
tery weighed about one tun. When
the power was thrown by the motion
of a lever, the engine started off mag
nificently, making 114 strokes per
minute; though when it drove a circu
lar saw ten inches in diameter, sawing
up boards an inch and a quarter thick
into laths, the engine made but about
eighty strokes per minute. There was
great anxiety on the part of the spec
tators to obtain specimens of these
laths, to preserve as trophies of this
great mechanical triumph. The force
operating upon this magnetic cylinder
throughout the whole motion of two
feet, was stated to be GOO pounds
‘’ hen the engine was moving very slow
ly, but he had not been able to ascer
tain what the force was when the en
gmc \vas running at a working speed,
though it was considerably less. The
most lmponant and interesting point,
however, is the expense of the power!
Professor Page stated that he had re
duced the cost so far that it was less
than steam under many and most con
dlt'ons ’ though not so low as the cheap
| est steam engmes. With all the im
perfections of the engine, the con
sumption of three pounds of zinc per
day would produce one horse power.—
The larger his engine (contrary to what
has been known before) the greater the
economy. Professor Page was him
self surprised at the result. There
were yet practical difficulties to be
evercome ; the battery had yet to be
improved ; and it remained yet to try
the experiment on a’grander scale, to
make a.power of one hundred horse, or
Truly the age is fraught with won
ders ; and we can now look forward
with certainty to the time when coal
will be put to better uses than to burn,
scald and destroy.
An Extraordinary Barometer. —
All the barometers yet invented require
correction when an observation is made,
but the remote glen of Abrichan in
Scotland, says the ‘•'lnverness Courier
can boast of one which can be more
relied on than even the Torrichellian
experiment itself. It consists simply
of a stone inside the wall of the house
occupied by the honest tenant of Acha
cuilian, which, three days beforehand,
prognosticates wet weather with mathe
matical precision. The sign is, that it
oozes out drops of water. The natives
hold that this wondeiful stone has been
of incalculable service to them. In
harvest, when the crop is cut down, but
still unsecured, every eye in the glen is
turned towards “Tomasan Aehacuili
an,” and whenever he begins to gather
in the stocks there is a simultaneous
movement throughout the glen. In
deed, it is not unusual to see such a
scene of hurry and bustle at this place
in the finest day in harvest, and when
no ordinary philosopher could say there
was a cloud of rain in the sky. Usage
has transferred the name of the ba
rometer from the stone to the owner,
so that, in that and the surrounding dis
trict, the worthy tenant of Achacuilian
is familiarly saluted as the “ Abrichan
Improvement in the Manufacture
of China. — The long sought-for solu
tion of the great difficulty, which the
Chinese themselves have never been
able to overcome—the art of attaching
objects in relief to the exterior of the
fine and delicate cups of egg-shell porce
lain—has at length been discovered by
a French artist. This has been accom
plished by making the ornaments hol
low ; and thus, in the baking, allow
ance is made for the shrinking, and they
no longer crack or injure the shape of
the cup to which they are attached. —
This over Chinese perfection
has been smiled with much satisfaction.
A set of cups and saucers of perfectly
transparent fabric, adorned with flowers
in relief, and the cups having handles
attached, w! ic-h neither the Chinese nor
Japanese artists have ever been able
to manufacture in egg-shell China, were
a few weeks ago embarked for Canton
as a present to the emperor.
lirniiings nt llmitrain.
Alfred Tennyson has taken a wife,,
and resides at the lakes.
A lazy boy out in -Indiana spells
Andrew Jackson thus: &ru Jaxn.
The Cincinnatians, when their water
is too thick with mud, are in the habit
of filtering it through a cane bottomed
chair. Charitable proceeding.
“Mother, the end of the world is
coming.” “ What makes you think so,
child?” “Coz them trowsers wot you
said ’ud never wear out, has got a tear
in’ big hole in ’em.”
A Dutch justice once decided that a
man might bite his own nose off if he
pleased. But the man appealed, and
the opinion of the justice was overruled
by the higher court.
A celebrated wit was asked why he
did not marry a young lady to whom
he was much attached. “I know not,”
said he, “ except the great regard we
have for each other.”
An invalid, on being asked why he
took so much medicine, replied, in
rather a sad tone, “ Why, how can I
help myself? for, the more l complain,
the more the doctor sends me.”
There is a class of people who ask
you why you don't come to their house,
but never sav do. They are nearly
related to the gentleman who has al
ways got “ a bill to take up,” whenever
you wish to effect a small loan from
Speaking of the late “ Woman’s
Convention ” in Ohio, Prentice of the
Louisville Journal says: “We under
stand that no young ladies were in the
Convention. The whole body consist
ed of married women, widows and old
A New York paper says that Mrs.
Diddlethem will introduce a party of
“Spirits” to the public at Barnum’s
Museum. An Egyptian Mummey will
address the company in “knocks.”—
Socrates and Plato are expecte d to be
A sailor, in the pit of a theatre,
looking over his play-bill, read —“An
interval of twenty-five years occurs be
tween tho first and second actshe
put on his old tarpaulin and left the
house, saying, “ Few of these folks will
live to see the end on’t.”
An Irish attorney, not proverbial for
his probity, was robbed one night
in going from Wicklow to Dublin. —
Ilis father, next day, meeting Baron
O’Grady, said, “My lord, have you
heard of my son’s robbery?” “No,”
replied the Baron, “ whom did he rob ?”
A gentleman passing through one of
the public offices, was affronted by some
clerks, and was advised to complain to
the principal, which he did thus: “I
have been abused here by some of the
rascals in this place, and ha- come to
acquaint you of it, as I understand you
are the principal.”
When the rich Quaker was asked j
the secret of his success in life, he an- t
swered, “Civility, friend, civility.”—
Some people are uncivil, sour, sullen,
morose, crabbed, crusty, haughty, really
clownish and impudent. Run from such
as for your life. “Seest thou a man
wise in his own conceit, there is more
hope of a fool than of him.”
SOUTHERN LITERARY GAZETTE.
51 #sklet nf jNmrtj.
NAPOLEON CROSSING THE ALPS.
This grand historical sight may be
seen three or four nights a week at the
Surrey Zoological Gardens : Napoleon
crosses the Alps in a manner that is
not mentioned, we believe, by Thiers,
or Bourrienne, or Sir Walter Scott, or
“ Chambers’ Tracts,' ’ or any other his
torian. The manner in which he ef
fects it is by sliding on at a slow pace
across a large sheet of water, and, a
- is on horseback, the reading, it will
be clear, is quite anew one. What
lake t here is up in the Alps we do not
know; and whether Napoleon cVossed
it on his celebrated white horse, which
seems to have had a wonderful talent
for standing on his hind legs, we have
looked into every kind of history, in
cluding the authentic versions published
every year at Franconi’s and Astley’s,
but cannot find, to our disappointment,
the smallest record of the fact. How
ever, as Napoleon did everything dif
ferently from everybody else, it is very
probable that he did as he is represent
ed, or that he would have done so, if
there had been a lake. Another cu
rious circumstance is, that Napoleon
crossed the Alps amidst a brilliant dis
play of fireworks —so brilliant a dis
play, in fact, that if it had taken place
at the elevation of Mont St. Bernard,
or Mont Blanc, or from any other of
the great heights to which Napoleon’:
ambition delighted to climb, the reflec
tion must have been seen all over Eu
rope; and the result would have been
that Mr. Braidwood would have been
gallopping for days all over England
with his engine in search of the fire.
We have always understood that
Napoleon crossed the Alps in the day
time, for the ascent would have been
too perilous at night with a horse like
the one David has given him, which
must, in one of its extraordinary am
phitheatrical jambades, have tumbled,
rider and all, over the first precipice
that came in its way ; and if Napoleon
did cross in the daytime, it is very clear
he never would have done it in the
company of a grand display of fire
works, the effect of which would have
been perfectly lost. Napoleon was not
so fond of hiding his candle under a
bushel as to burn ten thousand Roman
candles in the broad day light. lie
was quite clever enough to know that
a kind ofyew like that certainly ne velait
pas la chandelle , or at least so many
Beyond this, we must say the coup
d'oeif is very good; and if Napoleon
had to go over the Alps again, there is
no doubt that, knowing the love the
French have for theatrical display, he
would give orders to have it periorm
ed in perfectly a similar manner to the
one Messrs. Danson and Southby have
so cleverly arranged for him ; although
we doubt if he would ride across a lake
on horseback ; and we have our mis
givings, also, whether he would allow
his Grand Marshal Jullien—and a
Marechal J ullien certainly is in his way,
for has he not his baton ? —to play
u God save the Queen ” just as the last
discharge of Catherine wheels were run
ning about like mad, in the astonished
W Ilk tkouo email ovoopt!nne f VVP iirp
positive that Napoleon would not wish
to cross the Alps in better style than
he does three or four times a week at
that grand shilling’s worth of beasts,
flowers, music, and fireworks—the Sur
THINGS FOR A GERMAN TO CALCU- ,
We always thought that an Ameri
can was the best person to calculate;
but it seems that there is in London i
an extraordinary “ Calculating Ger
man.” We have not yet had the plea
sure of hearing this wonderful Deuts
cher, who, we are told, throws sums
and figures and catches them as
skilfully as Kamo Samee did cannon
balls, but we take the liberty of pro
posing to him the following simple cal
culations, to which we shall be too hap
py to receive the proper answers.
Will he be kind enough to tell us —
When the Great German Empire is
likely to be founded, and what city is
likely to be the capital of it?
When those facts are ascertained be
yound the fraction of a doubt, if he
would endeavour to calculate the long
est period the said German Empire is
likely to last, and, supposing it lasts
six months, how far distant that great
fact will be from the Millennium of the
How often has Austria committed
bankruptcy, and what is the sum total
of its several bankruptcies, and wheth
er it is capable of paying a kreutzer in
the pound ?
What is the number of political pris
oners in Austria, Prussia, and the lit
tle despotic principalities of Germany?
Calculate what good the long-de
nounced, long-delayed Constitution has \
done Prussia, and whether it was worth
while waiting so very long for so very
Calculate the revenue Nassau and
Baden-Baden derive from their own re
sources, and tell us how many times
greater or lesser they are than the rev
enue they draw from those German
“ sinks of iniquity,” the gaming-tables?
Ascertain, if you can, and tell us
the name of the German who does not
Also ascertain, and pray tell us once
for all, “ Was ist das Vaterland f—
for we have heard it many hundred
times, but we never could make out.
Exhibition of Industry —The Ex
hibition of Industry, as far as it has
gone, shows the following results :
The Industry of complaining, and
the Industry of finding fault, and the
Industry of making mistakes, but with
very little Industry to repair them.
There has also been a wonderful In
dustry in collecting money, but a
shameful lack of Industry on the part
of those who have the means to pay,
and ought to pay, but somehow will
The End of Repeal. —Though Re
peal has not succeeded, it may be said
to have gained its end, or at all events
its own end, for it came to a termina
| tion last Monday week, and a short fu
neral oration was spoken by Mr. John
O’Connell. The poor thing has died
in the most distressed circumstances,
with all its rent in terrible arrear, and
with scarcely a roof over its head : for
it was intimated that the existence of
Repeal had become a landlord’s ques
tion, and that the landlord of the Hall
would no longer tolerate such a miser
able tenant. Mr. John O’Connell inti
mated that the cause of the death of
Repeal was the neglect of the country
to “speak out,” but it is perfectly well
understood that the neglect of the
country “to fork out’ was the real cause
ot the catastrophe. An old woman
and an elderly man in a bad hat and
bankrupt circumstances were the last
to adhere to the “dear departed ;” and
when the Hal 1-keeper came to “clear
out,” they reluctantly retired.
1 Cnlunm irrrtri to Hint.
THE STAMMERING SAILOR,
John Z , or “Stuttering Jack,”
; as his shipmates familiarly called him,
1 was as clever a son of Neptune as ever
! ‘passed an evening,” or broke ship’s
; bread; but.lack couldn’t talk “straight”
to save his life, or any one’s else. His
; words came like drawing a rope yarn
! over a spike, and when excited it was
painful to witness his attempts to dis
gorge himself of sundry oaths and in
vectives, which alone seemed to afford
him immediate relief.
The good schooner C y, Captain
W., was “cleaving her path majestic
through the flood,” on her outward
bound passage to the “Spanish main;
the old craft knew the way, as Jack
said, as she had been there forty times
before; but he held the “jingling stick,”
as he called the tiller, just to keep her
straight. She was running at the rate
of— knots, wind and wind before a
spanking breeze, and rolling yard-arms
Jack was the monarch of her lum
bered deck, as the cook (a “green”
lad from Jack’s own neighbourhood,)
emerged from his smoky galley, and
mounted the towering deck load of
lumber to draw a bucket ot water
from alongside. Jack saw the perilous
situation of the cociniro , and was just
preparing to vociferate a word of time
ly caution when the force of the water
drew him heals over head into the
Jack sprang to the companionway
and brawled out, “ Captain!” accom
paning his cry with thundering raps
with his huge fist on the slide, which
soon brought the Gnptain to the deck.
“ What’s the matter, Jack V
“C-C-C-Cook’s —.” Jack’s face was
purple; he couldn’t articulate, his words
stuck hard and fast in his throat.
“ What the devil’s to pay ?”
“ L-L-L-Lower ’way the b-b-b-boat,
Captain, 1 I-I-lower away. C-C-Cook. ’
He was clearing away the stern boat,
when the Captain seized him by the
i collar, and demanded, with an oath,
what was the matter with the Cook.
Jack pointed in the direction of the
vessel’s stern and redoubled his eflbrts
I to speak, but without success.
Capt. Ben’s patience was exhausted,
and stamping his foot upon the deck
with a thundering voice, shouted, “Sing
it —sing it!—damn your eyes, sing it!”
Jack’s phiz lighted up as the idea was
presented, and with his stentorian lungs
and all but the melody of Jenny Lind,
he sung —“The cook has gone over
board, bucket and all.”
The schooner was soon brought by
TUO Wind, the boat lowncl nrraj, rami
the poor boy rescued. As lie reached
.the deck, more dead than alive, Jack
met him with a “ Next time”-*-a vol
ley of oaths followed —“m-in-man,
make your b-b-bucket rope f-f-fast .”
AN AMUSING PUZZLE.
Many writers labour to introduce
foreign words into their compositions,
when plain English would serve a great
| deal better. As an amusing burlesque
: upon such pedantry, we recommend
i the following to our young French
I learners. And we hope the lesson of
the play upon words, (we were just
about to sin then against our own rule,)
will not be lost or unheeded.
THE TRAGEDIE DE DOEGLASS.
Mon twin is Norval; on the Grampian hills
Mon father keeps moutons; —n frugal swain,
Whose constant soin was to increase his or,
And keep his only son, mo! meme, chez moi !
But I had heard of battles, and I long’d
Pour suivre jasq'au chump some warlike lord:
And del soon granted what mon pere denied,
LE RECONTRE ON THE WATERS.
II n’y a dans la wide monde a valley sucre,
Comme le vale in whose sein meets les eaux
Oh! le last ray of sentiment life sapartir;
Ere the bloom of that vale dans mon caeur
shall expire !
Cc n'est pas that Nature has shed sur le scene,
Her crystal sans tache and her plus bright of
’Twas not the soft murmur of ruisse.au or rill,
Oh non ’ e'eiait quelque chose plus ravissante
LE TEAR DU SOLDAT.
lltournait sur the hill,
Pour prendre fond look derniere.
Os the val and the eglise. village,
And the, by the brook, chaumiere!
Ecoutant to the sounds
Long heard with tunt dc cliarme,
Le soldat leaned on his epe,
And wiped away a larme !
Now is the hirer of onr discontent
Made glorious etc by Soliel de York.
Mon boat is sure le sand !
Mon barque est on the sea !
Mais Tommy Plus, avant partir.
Thy double saute's ici!
Had Him There. — “‘I call upon
you,” said the counsellor, “ to state dis
tinctly upon what authority you are
prepared to swear to the mare’s age ?”
“Upon what authority?” said the ost
ler, interrogatively. “You are to re
ply, and not repeat the question put to
you.” “ I don’t consider a man’s bound
to answer a question before he’s had
time to turn it in his mind.” “Nothing
can be more si in pi <f, sir, than the ques
tion put. i again repeat it. Upon
what authority do you swear to the
animal’s age?” “The best authority,”
responded the witness gruffly. “Then
why such evasion? Why do you not
speak at once?” “ Well, then, if you
must have it—.” “Must! I must and
will have it,” vociferated the excited
counsellor, interrupting the witness. —
“ Well, then, if you must and will have
it,” rejoined the other, with impertura
ble gravity, “why, then, 1 had it from
the mare’s own mouth.” A simulta
neous burst of laughter rang through
House, what’s the matter?’
‘Mine Cot—de sorrel wagon has run
mit de green horse, and proke de axle
tree of de brick house, what stands pv
de corner lamp post across de way
from de apple trees —run Yaupy and
stop de telegraph. Mine Cot, what a
raMIE SOUTHERN MUTUAL INSURANCE
I COMPANY, of Athens, Georgia, during the
month ot July, have issued 17 new policies.
Insured $.71 ,000 in these policies.
Received $11107.05 easli tor premiums.
Invested *ISOO in Georgia State Stocks.
Oi.r rates arc a trifle lower than thoseol Northern Com
panies. Twenty-live per cent of the first premium is re
united to tlie insured, The wholeprofils of the Company
are applied to reducing the second and subsequent pre
miums. ASBURY HULL, President.
C. F. MrCA i , Aetuarj.
Pamphlets explaining the business ot Lite Insurance,
and blank forms of application, furnished iree of charge,
by F. BRAFORD, Fitzsimons’ wharf,
Agent for Charleston.
LEWIS COLBY ,
THE OLD STAND, 122 NASSAU-STREET,
Oilers at Wholesale and Retail, at the Lowest Prices, a
great assortment of
RELIGIOUS AND USEFUL BOOKS.
AMONG HIS OWN FfiBLICATIONS ARE
THE TEXT BOOK AND TREASURY, a work an
swering the purpose at once of a Body of Divinity, a
Concordance, and a Bible Dictionary. Really inval
THE PASTOR’S HAND BOOK, a neat Pocket
Manual. _ . „
THE AI. MOST CHRISTIAN : Introduction by Dr. W.
R. Williams, .lust published.
FULLER’S WORKS, new edition, edited by Dr.
MEMOIROF SARAII B. JUDSON, by Fanny For.
raster, now M rs. Judson.
JUDSON OFFERING, by Dr. John Dowling.
DOMESTIC SLAVERY, as a Scriptural Institution,
in a correspondence between Pr. Fuller and l)r. Way.
COMPREHENSIVE COMMENTARY, (6 volumes)
general and Baptist edition. Also, Henry s, Clark s
and Scott’s. _ ~
School and Blank Books, Stationery, Sermon Paper,
Marriage Certificate*, Bibles, Hymn Books, and llieolo
gical Books in great variety.
*** A complete depository ot Sabbath School Books,
CjP’Ministcrs, Students and others wishing to replenish
their Libraries, are requested to call and examine my stock
before purchasing elsewhere. bw
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
raillE undersigned will run a daily line of four horse
S Coaches troni Athens to Madison Spring*, travel
ling time not to exceed tour hours, its D. Morrison has just
finished the entire road, and it cannot be excelled by any
road in the State. They will also keep extra Coaches at
the Spring to take passengers to Clarksville, Gaiusville,
Sulphur Spring, Tallulah, ami Toccoa Falls.
*,* Extra Coaches of all sizes can be had at any time, to
take passengers to Pendleton, Greenville, S. C., and taken
over the best road in the State, only one night from Athens
to Pendleton, and that at a good Hotel.
SAULTER & IVY,
Stage and Livery Proprietors, Athens, Ga.
June 8 2mo
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
IYHE attention of purchasers©!’ Dli Y GOODS is re
spectfully invited to examine a complete and very
extensive stock at 253 King-street.
My stock of LADIES’ DHESSGOODS is unusually
large, and prices probably less than was ever known in
Silk Tissues and Bareges, 25c.
Foular Silks, rich Summer Silks
Albenine Alvurines, Embd. French Muslins, &c.
4-4 fine French Jaconet Muslins, 31c.
On the second tloor will be found a very extensive stock
of SHA WES, MAJYTILLAS and SCARES.
Constantly on hand, a large stock of UOAIESTJCS,
LIJYEJYS, GI.OEES , HOSIER Y. Sre.
W. G. BANCROFT, 253King-stret.
May 5 5
SOUTH CAROLINA INSTITUTE.
| HE Institute, at its Annual Fair to be held in this
B city on the third Tuesday in November next, will
award Premiums, tin addition to specimens of Mechanism
and the Arts) lor the following articles:
For the best hale of Sea Island Cotton, not less than 300
For the best bale of short staple Cotton, not less than 300
For the best tierce of Rice.
For the best hogshead of Muscovado Sugar.
For tlie best leaf Tobacco, not less than 106 lbs.
For the best barrel of Wheat Flour.
For the best tierce of Indian Corn.
For the best barrel of Spirits of Turpentine.
For the best barrel of Rosin.
It is the intention of the Institute, with the consent of
the persons sending the above articles, to forward such as
receive Premiums to the “ World’s Fair,” to be held in
the city of London, in the early part of the year 1851. It
is likewise intended to select, from the specimens of “ Art
and Design,” which may be presented, such as may he
deemed worthy of especial distinction, to be forwarded for
competition to this great‘‘lndustrial Exhibition.”
Tlie Committee on Premiums therefore earnestly appeal
to all the productive interests of our country to a|d the In
stil ute in thus advancing our home enterprises, and give
them reputation and character abroad.
* r Jr -1 Committee on
WM.’ LEBbV, $ I>r ‘
Charleston, S. C., May 4.
I PORTABLE DESKS. Ne plus ultra Desks, with
Dressing Cases attached : Leather and VV’ood Dres
sing Cases, YVork Boxes. Work Cases, and Needle Books
of Wood, Ivory, Pearl, &.C.: Port Monnaies, Pocket
Books, Card Cases, &c.; Bankers’ Books, Folios Back
gammon and Chess Boards, &c., with many other articles
too numerous to mention in an advertisement. Manufac
tured and constantly on hand.
Also a beautiful assortment of well selected French and
other goods, imported by the subscriber, and which are
offered to the trade at low- prices.
GEO. R. CIIOLWELL.
Manufacturer and Importer.
24 Maiden Lane, New-York. May 5.
PIANO-FORTES AND MUSIC.
TIIE subscriber has on hand, and is constantly receiv
ing large supplies of Piano-Fortes from the celebrat
-1 ed manufacturers, Bacon & Raven, Dubois Sl Seabury,
and A. H. Gale & Cos., New-York ; and Hallet, Davis &
Cos., Boston,—all warranted to be ofthe first quality.
IlrtOU!! t#t rvei J nt.vlc ami llttlnls, hiimli Ugui ß w
Prince tsi. Cos., Buffalo,—the best article manufactured.
Guitars, Violins, V'iolincellos, Flutes, Clarionets, com
plete sets of Military Band Instruments, of the best French
and Italian manufacture.
Also, the largest assortment of Music in the Southern
The above articles are all offered for sale at the lowest
cash prices, by GEORGE OATES,
Piano-Forte, Book and Music Store,
may4tf 234 and 236 King-st. (at the bend).
EVERY MARI Ills OVV\ PHYSICIAN!
A POPULAR WORK ON FAMILY MEDICINE.
THE Planters Guide, and Family Book of Medicine,
for the instruction and use of Planters, Families,
Country People, and all others who may be out ot the
reach of a Physician, or unable to employ them. By Dr.
J. Hi me Simons.—With a supplement on the treatment
of Asiatic Cholera, by a Charleston Physician.
The popularity of this book is attested by tiie rapid sale
of the first large edition; which induced the publishers to
stereotype the work, after a careful revision, and they are
now prepared to supply any demand for it. It has been
approved by the ablest physicians, and is itself the result
of a long practice, and thorough observation ol disease in
the south. The Medical Tables are arranged on a simple
and original plan, and the volume contains more matter in
a small space than any work of Domestic Medicine now
EVERY FAMILY IN THE SOUTH
should have a copy ot this hook, as it may frequently
Save hath their Health and their Alone)/.
It is published at the exceedingly low price ot $1,25,
ami a liberal discount made to the trade or to agents
McCARTER & ALLEN-
Charleston, Jan. 26, 2850.
BLANK BOOKS, PAPER, AtC.
FRANCIS & LOUTREL,
77 MAIDEN LANE, NKW-YORK,
Itl ANUFACTURE all styles of Account Books, En-
J.IW velopes, Hold Pens, Croton Ink, Copying Presses,
Manifold Letter Writers, ate.
We also import every style of Writing Paper and sta
tionery, articles which we offer at the lowest cash prices.
FRANCIS’ MANIFOLD LETTER WRITER.
By which letters and copies are written at the same time.
No extra trouble and a great saving of time. Books com’
plete at sl, SJ, $3 50 and $5.
Orders per mail receive prompt attention.
FRANCIS & LOUTREL,
6 m. 77 Maiden Lane, New-York.
COWER Ac SON’S
UNITED STATES TYPE FOUNDRY,
THE Subscribers have now on band an excellent assort
ment of BOOK. NEWSPAPER and ORNA
MENTAL TYPE, BORDERING, ice., which they
arc prepared to sell at reduced rates, on approved paper, at
-ix months, or at a discount ot ten per cent, for CASH.
The series of Scotch faces, so much admired and approved
of by the trade, and our type in general, we feel assured
cannot be excelled either in beauty or finish by any I*ound
er. All type manufactured by us, are made by a mixture
of metals different in proportions to those used generally,
t,y which we insure greater durability. To our assort
ORNAMENTAL AND JOBBING TYPE, BOR.
we have made a large increase and are constantly engaged
in adding to the variety.
PRESSES, HOOD-TYPE, CASES, STANDS,
BRASS AND HOOD RULE, IMPOSING
STONES, COMPOSING STICKS, BRASS
HOOD GALLEYS, CLOSET RACKS,
CUTS, KEG LETS,
And every article necessary for
A COMPLETE PRINTING OFFICE,
furnished with despatch.
Old Type taken in exchange for new, at nine cents per
Publishers of newspapers who will insert this advertise
ment three times ami forward us a paper, marked and en
closed to “ Horn's United States Railroad Gazette,” pre
vious to the 4tli day ot.July, 1850, will be paid in materials
of our manufacture, by purchasing four times the amount
of their bills for advertising.
JAMES CONNER k SON,
Cor. Ann and Nassau sts.
Our New Specimen Book is now ready for delivery.
HYMEN L. LIPMAN,
IMPORTER and Wholesale Dealer in EANC Y and
STAPLE STATIONERY , offers to the trade at
the Stationers’ Warehouse, No. 26 South Fourth street,
corner of Ranstead Place, a lull assortment of the best
English. French, German and American Stationery, in
cluding goods Irom the celebrated house ol Thomas
Rhoads & Sons, of London, and no pains will he spared
to keep the Warehouse constantly supplied with Station
ery quite as good and cheap as it can be had either in New
York or Bosiou.
Tiie newest and most desirable goods will lie constantly
forwarded by agents residing in Loudon and Paris.
Catalogues may be had upon application.
26 South Fourth street.
Philadelphia, June, 1850. ts
JOSEPH GiI,LOTT’S STEEL PENS.
91 JOHN NEW YORK. ’
ALARGE stock of these well known PENS constantly
on hand, for sale as above.
CAUTlON.—Certain PRETENDED MANUFAC
TURERS of Steel Pens, having adopted Joseph Gil
lott’s stylk or Lxuel, Ins mode of putting np his
Pens, and al>o Designating Numbers, he desires to
give the following
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
That all genuine packages or boxes of Joseph Gil
lott’b Pens have a sac simile of his signature on the
reverse side. None other are genuine. This caution espe
cially refers to his original No. 303, the great popularity of
which has caused it to be imitated, and the number adopt
ed by a host of pketended makers.
Joseph Gillott would further advise the public that,
in all eases where his N umbers and the phraseology of his
Labels are adopted by the parties above alluded to, the
Pens are not made by him, although asserted to be.
An experience of thirty years has enabled Mr. Gillott to
bring his Steel Pens to the highest state of perfec
tion, and the liberal patronage which he has long enjoyed
at the hands of the American public,will incite him to con
tinued exertion to maintain the favor which he has ac
quired. HENRY OWEN, Agent.
May 4 3m
STATIONARY AND BLANK BOOKM.ofevery
description, ot the beet kinds.
JOSEPH WALKEB, 101 East Bay.
WZ"ITTO’S Daily Bible Illustrations, being original
Im readings for a year. By John Ketto, D. D.
’fhe Philosophy of Unbelief in Morals and Religion. By
Rev. Herman Hooker.
Creation: or the Bible and Geology. By Rev. James
Morphy, D. D.
A Treatise on the Canon and Interpretation of the Holy
Scriptures; for the special benetit of Junior Theological
Students. By Alex. McClelland, Professor of Bib. Liter
ature at New-Brunswick. 2d edition.
Sketches of Sermons on the Parables and Miracles of
Christ. ByJabez Bums, D.D., author of Pulpit Cyclo
paedia, &c. &c.
The Gospel Mystery of Sanctification, opened in sundry
practical directions,to which is added a Sermon on Justifi
cation. By Walter Marshall, late preacher of the gospel.
The Lighted V alley, or the Closing Scenes in the Lite of
a Beloved Sister, with a preface by Rev. William Jay.
The Golden Psalm being a practical experimental and
prophetical exposition of tne ltith Psalm. By Rev. Tho
mas Dale, M. A.
The Morning of Joy, being a sequel to the Night of
Weeping. By Rev. Horatius Bonar.
Jay’s Prayers for the use of families, or the Domestic
Minister’s Assistant. By Rev. Win. Jay.
Letters of Rev. Samuel Rutherford, with a sketch of
his life. By Rev. A. A. Bonar. New edition.
Life of Joseph Hall, D. 1)., Bishop of Norwich. By
James Hamilton, D.D. ...
A Memoir of Lady Golquhoun. By James Hamilton.
Liber Psalmorum (Hebrew). Miniature edition.
Foster's Essay on the Evils of Popular Ignorance.
The Happy Home, affectionately inscribed to the Work
ing People, by Rev. James Hamilton, D. D.
Gospel Sonnets, or Spiritual Songs, in six parts; con
cerning Creation and redemption, Law ami Gospel, Justi
fication and Sanctification, Faith and Sense,Heaven and
Earth. By the late Rev. Ralph Erskine. Republished
from the 23il Glasgow edition.
may 4 For sale by J NO. RUSSELL, 256 King-st.
UNITED STATES MAIL LINE.
N E W-Y ORK and C II A R L E STON
The Steamship SOUTHERNER, Captain M. Berry,
will positively leave each port as follows:
FROM CHARLESTON. FROM NEW-YORK.
Tuesday, May 7 Thursday, May 2
Friday, May 17 Monday, May 13
Monday, May 27 Wednesday, May 22
Thursday, June 6 Saturday, June 1
Saturday, June 15 Tuesday, June 11
Wednesday, June 26 Friday, June 21
Saturday, July 6 Monday, July 1
Tuesday, July 16 Thursday, July 11
For Freight or Passage, having splendid state-room ac
commodations, only two berths in one room, apply at the
office of tlie Agent.
Cor. E. Bay and Adger’s South Wharf.
Cabin Passage, (State Rooms,) .... $25
Do. (Open Berths,) .... 20
Steerage Passage, 8
SPOFFORD, TILESTON & CO.
May 4. New-York.
FARE REDUCED TO TWENTY DOLLARS.
FROM CHARLESTON TO NEW YORK.
THE Great Mail Route, from Charleston, S.C.,leav
ing the wharf at the foot of Laurens st. daily at 3
P. M. alter the arrival of the Southern cars, via Wilming
ton and Weldon, N. C., Petersburg, Richmond, to Wash
ington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New York.
The public is respectfully informed that the steamers of
this line, from Charleston to Wilmington, are in first rate
condition, and are navigated by well-known and expe
rienced commanders, and the Railroads are in fine order,
thereby securing both safety and dispatch. A Through
Ticket having already been in operaiion, will be contin
ued on and after the first of October, 1819, as a permanent
arraugement/roin Charleston to New York. Passengers
availing themselves thereof; will have the optioirto con
tinue without delay through the route, or otherwise to
stop at any of the intermediate points, renewing tlieirseats
on the line to suit their convenience. By this route travel
lers may reach New York on the third day during business
hours. Baggage will be ticketed on hoard the Steamer
to Weldon, as likewise on the ehange of cars at the inter
mediate points from thence to New York. Through Tic
kets can alone be had from E. WINSLOW, Agent of
the Wilmington and Raleigh Railroad Company, at the
office of the company, foot of Laurens street, to whom
please apply. For other information inquire of
L. C. DUNHAM,
At the American Hotel.
Papers advertising for the company are repuested to
CORNER MULBERRY AND SECOND STS.,
*** Office of the Tallahassee Stage Line.
LANIER & SONS, Proprietors.
This new and elegant house will he opened on the
first of June next.
,1. J. AND S. P. RICHARDS,
BOOKS, STATIONERY, MUSK AND MUSI
CAL INS TR UMENTS,
At the sign of the “New Book Store,” in Brick Build
** Agents for the Southern Quarterly Review, South
ern Literary Gazette, the Eclectic Magazine, and the
Schoolfellow, and .
Honorary Secretaries of the Am. Art Union.
,1. M. BO VRDMAN.
BOOKSELLER AND ST A TIONER,
Supplies School, Miscellaneous and Professional Books;
Stationery and Drawing Materials, at the lowest prices.
WM. N. WHITE,
W HOLESALE AND RETAIL BOOKSELLER,
AND DEALER IN
Stationery, Music and Musical Instruments, Lamps. Cut
lery, Fancy Goods, kc.
Orders filled at the Augusta rates.
FERRY AND CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS, Ac.
R. J. MAYNARD,
BOOK-BIN D E R ,
OVER THE “SOUTHERN BANNER” OFFICE.
JAMES A. AND C. GRAY,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
FOREIGN, FANCY, STAPLE AND DOMESTIC
NO. 288 BROAD-ST.
They keen constantly on hand the choicest and
most fashionable Goods of the season, at the lowest prices.
FINE WATCHES, JEWELRY, Silver Spoons and
Forks, Plated Castors, Lamps, Girandoles, Fancy Goods,
Also Agents for Chickering’s and Nunn’s and Clarke’s
Piano Fortes, which they sell at the lowest factory prices.
D. B. PLUMB AND CO.,
BETWEEN IT.l T . S. HOTEL AND P. O. CORNER,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in DRUGS, MEDI
CINES, CHEMICALS, PAINTS, kc.
Agent for Land rath’s Garden Seeds.
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
SADDLES, BRIDLES, HARNESS, TRUNKS,
Military Equipments, kc.
BROAD-STREET, IN METCALF’S NEW RANGE.
COKKKItY, JANES & CO.
WAREHOUSE A- COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
[Old stand of firuson. Cosher)/ <S- Co.]
C AM PB ELL-STREET.
G. \V. FERRY A: CO.,
Wholesale hr Retail
HAT, CAP AND BONNET WAREHOUSE.
WM. H. TUTT,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, DYE
STUFFS, CHEMICALS, kc., &c.
SCRANTON, STARK At DAVIS,
Also Dealers in Bagging, Rope and Twine, Nails, Iron,
Salt, kc., for Planters’ Trade.
THOMAS W. FLEMING,
Continues to do business, and solicit# consignments of
CREBS AM) HIC&MAN,
STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS.
268 SOUTH SIDE, BROAD-ST.
UNITED STATES HOTEL,
BY G. FARGO.
63T This House is the centre of business.
CORNER PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE AND THIRD-STREET,
, Near Railroad Depot, Washington.
WALTER L. W VIIHEN,
A TTORNE YA T LA W, TUSK EG EE, ALA.
Will attend promptly to all business entrusted to his care
REUBEN NASH, Proprietor.
* Conveyances to the Falls and Nacoochee furnished
at the shortest notice.
BY MRS. CAMPBELL,
EAST SIDE PUBLIC SQUARE, MADISON, GA.
VEAL AND BROTHER,
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, SILVER
AMD PLA TED WARE, FIXE TABLE AND
POCKET CUTLER Y. AND IN FA NC Y
PIERSON & JENNINGS,
100 Hayne-street, and 194 Broadway, New York.
Particular attention given to orders at either of thei r
MASONIC HALL CLOTHING STORE.
W. A. kE N T & MITCHELL,
KING-STREET, CORNER OF WENTWORTH,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Clothing and Gentlemen’s
11. \\ . SHIPPER,
270 KING-STREET, CORNER OF WENTWORTH,
Manufacturer and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in every
article yet made of India Rubber.
KLINCK & \\ I('KENBERG,
N. E. CORNER BROAD AND CHURCH STS.,
Importers of and Dealers in Teas, Wines, Liquors, Pre
serves, Segars, Groceries, &c.
•BLINDS, SASHES AND PANEL DOORS.
The subscriber is agent for two of the largest manufac
tories of the above articles, and is prepared to supply con
tractors at a small advance on factory rates.
JOHN C. SIMONS, 226 King-street.
NUNNS AND ( LAKE’S PIANOS.
Six and a half, six and three-quarters and seven Octave
GRAND ACTION PIANOS; also JE.OLIAN AT
TACHMENT 81. INOS, with Ives’ Tunable Reeds.
GEO. F. COLE, 127 King-street.
DAWSON AND BLACKMAN,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
Importers of Drugs, Chemicals, Perfumery, Surgical In
CAREY AND COUTURIER,
IMPORTERS OF AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN
DRUGS, CHEMICALS &, PERFUMERY,
E. M. Carey. J. R. E. Couturier, M. D.
JOHN S. BIRD A CO.,
MILITARY, LOOKING GLASS AND FANCY
SIGN OF THE GOI.D SPECTACLES, 223 AND 225 KING-ST.
Mathematical and Surveyors’ Instruments, Spectacles
and Optical Instruments of all kinds, Plated Castors, Can
dlesticks, Cake Baskets, Sic., Sic.
Oil Paintings and Engravings, Picture Frames made to
order, and old Frames re-gilt and made equal to new;
Glasses and Pebbles fitted to Spectacles to suit all ages and
GROCERIES, FRUITS, CIGARS, AC.
N. M. PORTER,
(LATE W. L. PORTER AND SON.)
No. 222 King-Street, third door above Market,
llas an extensive and varied stock of Groceries, Fruits,
Cigars, Sic., suited to the wantsof Families and Dealers,
which lie sells at the lowest prices for cash or city paper.
STEAM FACTORY FOR
SASHES, DOORS AND BLINDS,
CAMPHENE AND SPIRIT GAS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Witn a large variety of Lamps for burning the same, at
the original Importers’ prices.
Paint, Oil and Colour Store, No. 97 East Bay.
(-Partner and Successor of thelate firm of Jos. Thomson
SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKER,
At the Od Stand, corner of Broad and Church streets.
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Net Assets of Company, $1,000,439 62. Last Dividend
of profits, 52 per cent.
L. M. HATCH, Agent.
Dr. D. J. C. CAIN, Medical Adviser.
234 AND 236 KING-STREET, (NEAR THE BEND.)
GEO. A OATES A CO.,
BROAD-STREET, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA.
Dealers in Piano-Fortes, Music and Musical Instruments,
Books, Stationary, 4ic.
G. AND 11. CAMERON.
Importers and IVholesale Dealers in
CROCKERY, CHINA & GLASS WARE.
NO. 153 MEETING-STREET.
CF” A choice assortment always on hand, and for sale
M’CARTER & ALLEN.
BOOKSELLERS & STATIONERS,
Have an extensive assortment of Law, Medical, Theo
logical, School and Miscellaneous Books, which wdl be
sold at the lowest rates.
H. B. CLARKE A CO.
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, VESTINGS,
TAILORS’ TRIMMINGS, See.
NO. 205 KING-ST.
HEGG, HAI DGiY AND CO.,
FINE WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVER WARE,
GUNS, MILITARY AND FANCY GOODS,
CORNER KINO AND HASEL STS.
F. AND J. B. BRADFORD,
FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
FITZSIMONS’ WHARF, CHARLESTON.
F. Bradford, Georgia. J. B. Bradford, Alabama.
TIN PLA TE WORKER ,
Tin and Japanned Ware wholesale and retail: Importer
of Block Tin and Japanned Ware, and dealer in House
P. V. DIBBLE,
FASHIONABLE HAT AND CAP STORE,
B. W. AND J. P. FORCE AND CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in
BOOTS AND SHOES.
NO. 18 HAYNE-STREET.
FERDINAND ZOGBAI M,
IIA RM O NIC lN S T IT UT E.
Importer of Music and Musical Instruments.
KING*STREET, SIGN OF THE LYRE.
WELCH & HONOUR.
CORNER OF MEETING-STREET AND HORLBECK’S ALLEY,
Blank Books ruled to any pattern, and hound in the best
BOOKSELLER & STATIONER,
ty English and Foreign Books imported to order.
WM. L. TIMMONS,
GENERAL IMPORTER OF HARDWARE AND
GILLILANDS At HOWELL,
Importers and Dealers in
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS.
NO. 7 HAYNE-STREET.
BY D . MI XER .
This establishment has been entirely remodelled and re
fitted in the most elegant manner.
BY H. L. BUTTERFIELD,
FORMERLY OF THE CHARLESTON HOTEL.
EDGERTON At RICHARDS.
DRAPERS & TAILORS.
NO. 32 BROAD-STREET.
DRAPER AND TAILOR,
NO. 39 BROAD-STREET.
till For Cash only.
C. D. CARR,
D li A P ERA N D TA. I L O R .
NO. 30 BROAD-STREET.
WHOLESALE DEALER IN BOOTS, SHOES, &c.
NO. 13 HAYNE-STREET.
CLASSICAL, FRENCH AND ENGLISH
KINO-ST., ONE DOOR ABOVE IIUDSON-BT.,
C. W. CROUCH and B. R. CARROLL.
Assisted by F. GAUTHIER.
CHAMBERLAIN At RITCHIE,
For the use of Schools and Colleges.
NOS. 9 AND 11 SCHOOL-STREET.
*.* C & R. beg leave to refer Southern Professors and
Teachers to W. C. Richards, Esq., Editor of the Southern
LITTLE At BROW N,
LAW BOOKSELLERS &. PUBLISHERS,
** L. & B. publish, among many other valuable law
hooks, the works of Greenleaf and Story, and furnish to
order all others, either American or English.
GOULD, KENDALL AND LINCOLN,
BOOKSELLERS & PUBLISHERS,
G. K. k L. publish the “ Psalmist,” Chambers’ Cyclot
poedia and Miscellany, and many other choice works,
religious and miscellaneous.
LITTELL’S LIVING AGE.
Published in Weekly Numbers or in Monthly Parts, at
six dollars per annum in advance.
“The best and cheapest Eclectic Magazine in the Uni
ted States.”— So. Lit. Gal.
Address K. LITTELL & CO., Boston,
J. WL MOORE,
BOOKSELLER, PUBLISHER AND (MPORTpd
OF ENGLISH AND FOREIGN BOOKS, *
J. W. M. publishes Sales’ Koran, Taylor on Coal
Montague s tssays, and many other valuable works, ’
HENRY CAREY BAIRD,
(successor TO E. L. CAREY I
S. E. CORNER MARKET AND FIFTH STS.
- •**The Kncyclopmdlaof Chemistry, Overman on Iron
Leshe s Complete Cookery. Longfellow’s, Willis’ and
Gray s Poetical W orks, and many other Standard Publi
cations offered to the trade. UD *’
HAZARD <fc MITCHELL,
“THE POPULAR CHEAP BOOK.SELLERS OF
Have always a large and snberb assortment of BOOK si
in every department ot Literature, which they offer
cheaper prices than elsewhere in Philadelphia Their sin*
bem U a? U ° US l ° “ Jones ” and all t,le Principal HoteK
178 Ckesnut.street, opposite Masonic HaU*between
and Stt. streets. ”
LIP PIN COTT, GR A MBO A CO.
SUCCESSORS TO GRUiG, ELLIOT AND CO.
PLRLISHERS, ROOKSELLERS, ST ITlti v
ERS AND BLANK ROOK MAY ‘’
NO. 14 NORTH FOURTH STREET.
L. G & Cos. Publish School, Theological, Medical
Law, Classical and Miscellaneous Book” ami Fin®
lions of Bibles and Prayer Books, in o Re I’
mg and size, also Dealers in Paper, Blank BwtaLs’
tionary. Country Merchants, Public Libras .t
trrdesupplied on advantageous terms. 1
THE CHEAP BOOK STOKE.
“SMALL PROFITS AND QUICK SALES.”
DANIELS AND SMITH
No. 36 N. Sizth Street, between Market and Arch
Keep constantly on hand and for sale a laree .
of Old and New Theological, Classical, School and vi a
cellaneous books, wholesale or retail, at very low prices
■ C Monthly Catalogues received regularly, ami Books
bought*'* l ° ° r< tr * rom Lo,ldo ”- Second-hand Books
CHARLES 11. BUTT,
STEREOGRAPH SAFE Tl’ BLANK M IN
UFA C TUB Eli.
Bank Checks, Promissorj Notes, Sic., made to order.
JESSUP A MOORE.
PAPER MANUFAC TURERS A- RAG DF.AI.ER ,
21 NORTH FIFTH AND 23 COMMERCE STREETS.
Book, News, Hardware anil Manilla Paper made io
HARRISON'S COLUMBIAN INKS.
Black, Copying, Japan, Blue, Red,Carmine, Indelible
Cotton Marking, Ink Powders, Leather-worker Powders,
A. W. HARRISON, B>a South Seventh-Street.
C. AHHENFELDT At CO.
NO. 205 MARKET-STREET. I P STAIRS.
Importers of French China, German Glass Ware, all
kinds of Fancy Articles. Toys. Stc.
k. *. in i m
114 NABBAU-ST., N. Y.
***Cambric Book Cases made tor the trade.
SPENCER, RENDELL A DIXON,
MANUFACTURERS OF GOLD PENS,
170 BROADWAY, CORNER OF MAIDEN LANE.
N. B.—The above firm was awarded aGold Medal, the
highest Premium ever awarded for Pens, ai the last Fail
of the American Institute.
OP’ Dealers supplied at low prices, with or without
* C. M. SAXTON,
PUBLISHER OF THE AMERICAN AGRICUL.
NO. 121 FULTON-STREET.
C. M. S. also publishes the American Architect, Allen's
Farm Book, Domestic Animals, Poultry Book and the
Bee-Keeper’s Manual. Orders respectfully solicited and
VVM. 11. BEEBE A CO.,
156 Broadway, and 158 Chestnut-street, Philadelphia.
t3F Gents, and Ywuth’s Dress, Riding and Travelling
CAPS, Ladies’ Riding Hats, Paris Straw and Fancy
Hats tor children, Caps for the Army and Navy, Sic., ot
he best material and in the latest styles.
JOHN S. CAULK INS,
MANUFACTURER AND IMPORTER OF
WALKING CANES AND UMBRELLAS,
69 Maiden Lane, one door below IVil/iam-street.
N. B. —The Goods at this establishment are all perfect,
finished in the best manner, and offered at reasonable rates.
SMITH A PETERS,
Importers and Manufacturers of Staple and
S. & P., with their facilities in England, France and
Germany, can offer goods at the lowest prices.
SILL At THOMSON,
IMPORTERS OF FRENCH AND ENGLISH
FANCY GOODS, JEWELRY, PERFUMERY, kc.
23 MAIDEN LANE.
FIRTH, POND At CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
MUSIC & MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS OF ALL
No. 1, Franklin Square.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER
IN ALL KINDS OF INDIA RUBBER GOOD?.
No. 159 Broadway.
138 WILLIAM-STREET, NEAR FULTON.
GEORGE P. PUTNAM,
PUBLISHER AND BOOKSELLER,
NO. 157 BROADWAY.
** G. P. P. publishes the complete and uniform edition
of Irving’s Works. Also similar editions of the Works
of Cooper, Miss Sedgwick and Miss Bremer.
LOW ITZ, BECKER Ac CLI DllS,
Importers of GERMAN ZEPHYR WORSTED, Em
broidery Patterns, Canvass, Floss Silk, kc. Dress Trim
mings in all varieties and extensive assortments.
Artificial Flowers, Feathers and Materials for Flower
JOHN P. TREADWELL, PROPRIETOR,
£.5?” No house in the city is more conveniently located
for tne merchant or man of leisure, and it is kept in the
very best style.
WM. HALL At SON.
PUBLISHERS OF MUSIC FOR THE PIANO AND
AND DEALERS IN
PIANO FORTES AND OTHER MUSICAL
No. 239 Broadway.
KELLOGGS At COMSTOCK,
PUBLISHERS OF COLORED PRINTS.
AND DEALERS IN
MAPS, CHAR TS, FRAMES, GI.ASS, he., J-r.
Geo. Whiting, Agent.
A. S. BARNES At CO.
WHOLESALE BOOKSELLERS k PUBLISHER?.
** They publish Davis’ Mathematical Series, Parker*
Philosophies, Chambers’ Educational Course, and many
other popular school hooks.
W M. A. W HEELER A; CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN —
STATIONERY, PRINTERS AND MANL'FACTI
RERS OF ACCOUNT BOOKS,
W M. W . ROSE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC STATIONERY.
BLANK BOOKS, COPYING PRESSES, Sc.
HO. 19 wall-street.
RICH At LOUTREL,
wholesale dealers in AND IMPORTERS or
FRENCH, ENGLISH & GERM AN STATIONER >•
AND MANUFACTURERS OF BLANK BOOK?.
NO. 61 WILLIAM-STREET.
MARK LEVY At BROTHERS,
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND GERMAN STATION
ERY, FANCY GOODS, &c.
27 iioundsditch, London. 49 Maiden Lane^j
GEORGE W . FRENCH,
16 ANN-STREET, .
Manufacturer and Dealer, Wholesale an^
IN GENTLEMEN’S FRENCH DRESS IK
SHOES AND GAITERS,
E. B. CLAYTON A: SONS,
COMMISSION PAPER WAREHOi j
84 JOHN-STREET. -pro of
BOOK and NEWS PRINTLNG ™" ot ice.
every description, on hand or made to oruera ■ I
U. F. At E. DOUBLEDAY,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE
FRENCH, ENGLISH, GERM AN & A'l ■ ‘
NO. 40 fl
SEYMOUR At CO.,
97 JOHN-STREET, flljj
Dealers in WRITING and PRINTING* FAyjfcftf>
kinds. Importers of FOREIGN WR l Tl*
and various other PAPERS.
LOOSING At BARRETT, oJ) ,
DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS o.\ j
CORNER OF NASSAU AND JOHN STS., (W sT *
L. fc B. will faithfully and promptly execute
in their line on reasonable terms.