The Times from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1886 · Page 5
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The Times from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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THE THIES - Pill r ATOLVxilA, SATUltDAY UOitimTG, HAY 2D, 1CZ3. THE PARIS EXPOSITION KANCE AFRAID THAT WE ARB ALSO GOING TO HAVE ONB IN '89. WHERE THE SHOW WILL BE HELD Preparations for the Celebration of the Centenary of the Revolution. Special Correspondence of The Times. Paris, May 14. I understand thai the French Government Isverymucb excited over tbe report that tbe United Stales are going to bold an International exhibition In 1889. If we do this It will of course Interfere a great deal with the success ot the one wblob the Minister of Commerce and the Cabinet are arranging for here In Paris. Aside irom this rumor I am in no position to vouch tor its troth, but one of the secretaries at our legation told me that such a world's show bad been sag - fiested Id several American newspapers tbe Farliezhibltlon is rather heavily handicapped la its " declaration ol principles," that is to say. la the description ot tbe "appropriate manner to oommemorate the centennial year of the French revolution. The year chosen is not universally popular In France and naturally several monarchical neighbors dou't think ranch of that date as a favorable one. The language usea in declaring for tbe exposition is politically barm - less, but It lacks strength ana practical cone - tveness. Listeu : " We will give an exposition," ay our good iriends the French, " which shall not only be a display of tbe most remarkable nrodncts of modern art. industry and science, but aball also present a mart and magnificent tableau of the century itself, of the Iransforma - ttonsaccompllshed during that period, ol the con quests of science over nature; in brier, a resplendent prooi to all that tbe world has en tered on a new era ana ium society is oasea on dogmas founded on reason ana Justice." THE PLAN. There was considerable discussion In tbe Cabl net and among bankers and business men over tbe plans. Tbe one finally adopted arranges for combined action on the part or state, fans and private enterprise. The maximum of expeudl tures has been estimated at 43,000,000 francs. Toward this amount tbe city of Purls will contribute 8,000,000, the State 17,000,000 and the remain ing 18,000,000 are to come from admission fees, sale of material when no longer neeaea and prices paid for concessions for restaurants, cales, etc. The private part of the combination is managed by M. Cbrlstoplile, of the Credit Foncier, which financial Institution will organize a sneclal com pany, tbe shares of which will be taken by mer? chants and manufacturers. Tbe luud thus raised will be used to meet liabilities if the show is not a success, over 21,000,000 francs were lost by the State In 1878, although the city of Paris gave 6.000.000 francs towards that eXDOsltion also. The general idea or arrangement Includes new Structures on tbe Champ de Mars and the Espla nades aes invanaes, aiso me use or tie ratals cte l'luduslrle and the Trucadero. All Dersons who . have ever been In Paris have some knowledge of the Palais de l'lnduslrle. It was built for the exposition of i855 and stands in the Chumps Ely sees, not far from the Place de la Concorde. It is 810 feet long by 358 feet wide, and while of strikine appearance is uot tbe handsomest structure iu Paris by any means. It Is in this building where toe Halon or annual exninnion ol paintings, sculpture, engravings and architectural plans is held. From this palace there will be a passageway along the lovely avenue called the Cours la Kelne and along the Quat Billy to the pretty park and splendid looking Trocadcro. This grand hemispherical structure Is ail that is left except that still unpaid 21,000,000 of Hie exposition ol JS78. it is used partly bs a museum and a public concert hail, in which at least 10,000 spectators can be seated. Tills structure presents a fine sight when all the fountains are playing and when It Is Illuminated from top to bottom and end to end by thousands upon thousands of many colored lights, as it la on wo nignt oi every lain oi juiy. THE CHAMPS DE MARS. Directly across from its river front over the bridge of Jena Is the Champ de Mars. It Is so called after the Campus Murtlus at Borne and is an open space 3,000 teet long and quite 1,500 wide a parallelogram of graveled land, which abounds In historical incidents. It was here the Feast of Federation was held In 1790. The morn - Ingot tbe 11th of July Louis XVI. rode on horseback through tbe place and was greatly moved by the marks of devotlou which the thousands of workmen, busy with pick, spade and hammer, showed hi in. Three days later over 300,000 persons assetnoiea nere to assist at the ceremonies, to bear Lafayette read the oatli which was taken by all the federes and then the declaration of the King to maintain the Constitution decreed by the Natloual Assembly. Shouts of Vive le koi I" burst from every mouth and when the Queen held up her son the people also orled, " Vive la Reine I Vive le Dauphin I" What a mockery ! In a fortnight t here had been a revolt at Nancy and a thousand men were killed, and tiien only a few years later this same crowd had guillotined both Louis and Marie Antoinette. Tuere were other great public ceremonies in tbe Champ de Mara the Fete des Victories, the Fete a i'Eire Bupremes, presided over by Infamous Robespierre; the Fete de la Velllesse and the Distribution of tbe Eagles to his army by the great Napoleon. That was in 1804, the day after his coronation at Notre Dame. There were no ceremonies on the Champ de Mars during the restoration, but on the '271 li of March and the 2d of May, 1831, Louis 1'hlllppe went there to distribute the newly - restored national colors to the army. In June, 1837, fetes were given there In honor of the marriage ot the Duke of Orleans, and tlieu a portion of tbe Chump de Mars was set apart for norse - raclng. In tbe year ISI0 Mme. de Olrardin wrote: "The races on Sunday were favored by superb weather and the extraordinary thing wus that there were nine horses running together,nlne live horses, nluerivals a rareslghtln the Chump deMurs!" But there has not been any racing there these many years, not since the Jockey Club got into Longchamps. The Inst time the vast parallelogram was used was In 1873, when the exhibition buildings covered It. It is used as a drill ground for the uari ison of Paris. At the top of it staiid.s the Military School, an establishment Instituted by Louis XV. in 1751 lor the benefit of the sons of French noblemen without fortune. The edifice has two principal entrances one on the south, facing the Avenue do Lowendal, and one on the Champ de Mars. Napoleon Bonaparte was a pupil In this school. When he became a general he made it Ills headquarters for a while. It Is now no longer a military school, being used almost entirely as a cavalry barracks. Borne light artillery companies are also quartered in It, THE DIRECTORS. Very wisely the Minister of Commerce has de - elded tbat MM. George Berger and Alpband shall have a good deal to do with the preliminary arrangements and final management of this affair of '89. M. Berger has had muohexperlence with world's fairs. He was born in Paris fifty - two years ago. After graduating from the School of Mines he served for a few years on the stnft of civil engineers of the Northern Hallway; then he made several Journeys Into foreign countries for the purpose of adding to his professional knowledge. Next he wrote art criticisms for the Journal des Debate and sometimes lie took grave M. Taine's place as lecturer at the BenuxArts. Ills flratexperlenee In the matter of expositions was acquired In 1887, where he was second lo M. le Play, the engiiiecr - ln - clilef. At the Exposition of 1878 he was entrusted with the organization of the foreign Beet ion. He was president of the Electrical Exhibition ol 1881 and Is now the general manager for France of the Now York Life Insurance Company, of which Mr. H. 8. Homans is general director for the whole of Europe. M. Herger Is a Commander In the Legion of Honor, be possesses a large fortune, Is Independent of all political complications und Is deservedly popular with all classes. M. Alphand has been for many years Chief Engineer of the city of Paris. His Integrity Is unquestioned und he Is actively engaged In all works that redound to the creditor the capital. He Is one of the most obliging men I ever knew In Frencb official circles and is liked by everybody. In the estimates thus far made there haR been no calculation based on the Idea of charging exhibitors lor the space occupied. As yet there has been no decision on this point, but in the contract made with the Credit Foncier the government reserves the exclusive decision of the question. In 1867 and in 1878 space wus furnished gratuitously. All that the exhibitors had to pay was the oosl of arranging their own Interiors. At Vienna, In 1873, exhibitors paid 25 francs per square metre. At Philadelphia the space was free, as was also t lie motive power. At Amsterdam Isolated exhibits were taxed 90 francs und tbe others 45 francs per square metre, and at Antwerp this ground rent run from 10 francs to eo, according to location. 11 sucb a charge is made in Paris In lSMi it is estimated that It will yield about 13,000,000 francs, but It will entail the granting ot a right to exhibitors to sell their ROoas. It, IS nosHlhle that, ft lars - a lntt.erv rrtav also be organized by the State. French iournallsts and snmn nthnra nrA hnrn - Ing a good deal about the proposed construction ot aglgautlc metallic tower thut an engineer by the name of Kltrel has had the temeritv to propose. Babel, If It had ever been finished, would have looked low and squally alongside of the Turls tower of '89. He proposes to build it to a height of nine hundred and ninety feet, entirely of iron, open work ol course, so as to reduce the weight and the surface exposed to the wind It Is to rest on four immense arcades and these alone will be taller than the towers ol Noire Dame or than the cupola of the Western Union building In New York. The top Is to be reached by anelevator; there Is to be a platform, elect No light and all that sort of a thing up there. The total weight Is estimated at twelve million pounds and the cost at $1,500,000. M. Eiffel says lie can furnish $100,000, If the HI ate will chip In the rest. There are supposed to be millions in this tower alTalr. Everybody will go up In It. say these people, but Will they? I doubt It I know I wonX Henry Haynie. Southern Cnre for Spring; Fever, From the Atlanta Constitution. Jost go an' git you a hnn'ftil of dogwood, a hnn'ful of cherry and a han'ful of poplar bark. Then git you a little gran' sir gray - beard root and bnrn nine red corncobs be shoreand got red ones an' save the ashes, an' beat all them barks an' roots an' ashes up Ann. Then go to the blacksmith shop and glta han'ful of clean cinders an' git a little piece o' srlmstono an' a little piece o' sulphur an' a little piece o' saltpeter an' beat them all up fine. Then mix them two powders together and lake a tcaspoonful three limes a day for nine days, an' then rest nine days, an' then begin again an' lake It nine days, and do this three times. By that time you'll have Hall tuok up an' you'll bo as fat as a bog, A constant ooooh, with shortening of breath, falling strength sad wasting of flesh, all betoken Lungs more or less seriously affected and demanding prompt treatment, By using Dr. Jayne'e Expectorant serious results may be either avoided or JERSEY BERRIES COMUG. A Frospee That the Crop This Tear Will be Larger Than Ever Before. ' Jersey berries will be in market before the end ot this week and the prospects are tbat the crop will be unusually large. The centres ot the two fruitgrowing districts of the State are at Vinelaud, Cumberland county, and Hammonton, Atlantic county, the quantities of strawberries, blackberries, raspberries and grapes shipped from those places In the busy season being almost Incomprehensible. From Viaeland, one day in June last year, 836 car - loads of strawberries were sent away, while 238 loads were shipped from Hammonton on the same day. Each car cootalned about 300 crates of 82 quarts each, or over 2,300,000 quarts from Vineland aud over 8,000,000 from Hammonton. Less than one - third of the shipments were to and through Philadelphia to Western cities. New York and tbe Eastern cities getting by far the larger portion. The Indications are, the fruit - growers say, that the shipments this year will exceed those of a year ago ten per cent and that the quality of the berries will excel tbat of last year by the same percentage, A personal tour of the great fruit - growing districts, which requirod three days and during which time hundreds of "berry men" were visited, was made last week. Everybody was busy and everybody agreed that they would "begin pickin' 'em about Wednesday, If the weather don't Interfere." Iu the Vineland district are half a dozen small towns with stations on the West Jersey, West Jersey and Atlantic City and the New Jersey Southern Rail roads. The district is about fifteen miles in diame ter, with the city of Vineland as the centre. Tbe Hammonton district is nearly as large and embodies as many towns. The Camden and Atlan tic, Philadelphia and Atlantic City und the New Jer - soy Southern Railroads pass through the district and form outlets for the great quantity of luscious ber ries grown In that section. Nearly everybody In these districts live the whole year on what Ibey earn during the fruit season, the small farmers on tbe proceeds of the Bales and tbe array of pickers on the one cent and ahalf a quart which they are paid for garnering the" berries. During " borry pickin' " thousands of men, women and children do nothing but help gather tbe fruit. In every field a score or more of pickers, mostly women and children, crawl UDon their knees along the lone rows of vines, un mindful ot the hot sun, only anxious to fill as many quart boxes and receive as many enseals ior meir dav's work as oossible. Take the " big dny " of last year, when 4,000,000 quarts of strawberries were picked lu the two districts, aud the bIzb of the army of pickers may be eatlmatod. A very fast picker is able to gather In 185 quarts a day ; good hands average 100, while the geueral average is about 70. Every day wnile the season lasts the pickers go over the same vines ana taKe tun berries wnicn ripened aurmg tue mgui. The fruit - growers generally, unlike the pickers, are intelligent and fairly educated. They or their parents came from Now England, settled in the samlv. scrub - nine wilderness where the "sand - burr" crew aud multiplied and made it " blossom like the rose." Thousands of acres of hitherto use less and almost valueless sand hills have been re deemed. They bought the land for a soug and by bard work made It as productive as the best acres of the State. " We aro going to have the biggest kind of a yield," said one or the largest growers at Hammonton, with a strongly marked Yaufe.ee drawl. " We do so little work, except during tbe fruit season, that It is all bustle aud ruBh when we are at work. I have about sixty acres of land in fruit; about one - third of it bears strawberries and tbe other two - thirds are cov ered with blackberrr. raspberry and grape vines. We will begin picking strawberries about Wednesday, and there will be little reBt for us until the grapes are garnored." ' How many quarts will the strawberries yield to the aero 7" "There are 100 rows of seventy yards In length to each acre. Kacb row will yield two quarts a day on an average for twenty days. That would be about 4,tiuo quarts as the acres yield. Last season we netted about five cents per quart, after paying the cost of marketing and the commission. A little figuring will enow that we cleared $200 per acre, out or which we had to pay our regular help, the cost of keeping a pair of horses and the other iucidental expenses. It is seldom that all the kinds of fruit we grow yield well the same season. It the strawberries are big tbe grapes are likely to be a failure or the black berries and raspberries are very light, but we are pretty certain to have a good paying crop of one or tno otner, ana arter all it alu't the worst business." The effect of organization among the berry - grow. ers bas been to reduce the profits of the commission merchants three per cent. They formerly took ten per cent of the gross price for the trouble of handling the fruit. The Fruit - growers' Association was formed, many commission merchants became members of It and tbe result is that the middlemen got seven per cent The association ' returns one per cent, to the growers and with the other two per cent saved by the combination furnish dally reports by teiegrapn irom an the markets to tne members, delivering them by men on bicycles every afternoon. This year the commission merchants of Philadel phia are averse to handling the fruit for less than teu per cent and many of tliem have withdrawn or will withdraw from Ihe association unless satisfac tory arrangements are made with the growers. On the other band many of the shippers declare tbat they will not send a berry to any commission man who withdraws from tbe association and It is not outside the range of probability that tlio spirit of the boycott will enter Into the contest before the first week of the berry season bas passed. Some of tbe commission men have their agents at work among the growerB and if they are successful In securing shippers they will let the association members look out tor themselves. A Senator Plays Ball With His Son. Washington Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. The residents of Lafayette Square were a day or two ago permitted to witness an Interesting game of base - ball from their back windows. The contest took place in tbe back yard oi a United States Senator, and the players were Senator Gorman and his son Arthur. The younger Gorman Inherits his father's love for the national game and Is an enthu siastic ad miror of the sport He has boon a regular attendant at all the professional ball games played bern this season, and recently be became Impressed with the idea tbat he has mastered the secret ot curve pitching. On the morning In question young Gorman was endeavoring to Initiate his father into the mysteries of the curve. Senator Dolph, of Ore gon, and Air. John Mclean, editor of the Cincinnati hnquvrer, who are neighbors of Senator Gorman, were interested spectators, as both of tbe gentlemen last namea aro Dase - oau entnusiasts. Bear Speaker Carlisle. Speaker Carlisle will speak at the Textile Worker's demonstration In Industrial Hall, to - night, nnd he should be heard by Intelligent men of every faith, lie Is the most prominent representative man in tbe nation of the Tariff school that rejects every theory of protection. Incidental or othorwlse, to maintain American Industries. The fact tbat most citizens of Philadelphia differ with Speaker Carlisle's vtews is no reason why he should not be heard by all wbo can attend. If he is right in the theory that labor of America and Europe should be placed upon equality In wages he Is quite able enough to convince intelligent protectionists of their error ; If he is wrong In bis theory of equality of labor at home and abroad bis arguments will ouly Btrengtnen proieciionisis in tueir iaitn. The Kind of a Watchman lie Was. Fom the Pittsburg Leader. "I was up in the Washington oil field a few days ago," said a gentleman to - day, "and on my re turn I bad to wait nearly an hour for a train, and amused myself by taking In the sights around tbe station. A lady evangelist was there getting lu her work In first - class order until Bho came up to a neatly dressed young man, who 1 noticed had been very intently perusing the columns of Zim's Watch Tomer. " My young friend, are you a watchman on Zton's waliB?" asked the lady. Tbe young man blushed to the roots of his hair and said: "No. raa'am:! am only a night watchman In Canonsburg, but I am looklug for promotion soon." The crowd fairly shouted with laughter, and tbe lady Joined in. More Private Pension Bills Vetoed, Washington. May 28. The President to day vetoed five private pension bills, three of which originated in tbe House of Representatives and two In tbe Senate. In every case the President gives as the reason for bis veto tbe fact tbat tbe disability upon which tbe pension Is claimed was not contracted nor In any way due to Injuries received in the service. In one case, where it was proposed to grant a pension to a widow on a claim tbat was clearly shown to have been without foundation, tbe President says: " It Is not a pleasant thing to interfere in such a case, but we aro dealing with Denaiona aud uot with gratuities." A Man Who Was Burled Tnrns Up Alive. From the Pittsburg Times. Some years ago a German tailor named Louis Renneberg was found doad, as supposed, In bis bed at Monongabola City. He was burled In regular form. A few days ago he astonished his old employer by entering his shop and asking for work - He says that be revived after ho was buried and dug his way out or tne grave i ue itepuoncan is or the opinion that some of tbe doctors about town had dug bim up for dissection, and finding him In a trance had bid him leave town aud Buy nothing about his experience in their hands. Pale of a Itailroad Postponed. Special Dispatch to The Times. Eabton, May 28. The Sheriff's sale of the Pennsylvania, Poughkeepsie and New England Railroad, announced for to - day, did not take place, owing to a stay of proceedings until Monday, June 7, STATE NEWS NOTES. Chambershurg is trying to have a park. Pittsburg's merchant tailors continue to refuse to sign the schedule demanded by the Journeymen and some of the latter are gradually returning to work. Meanwhile a few of tbe former are sending their work East to be done. The employes of the Pennsylvania Tube Works, at Pittsburg, went on strike on Wednesday because ol tbe firm's refusal to restore a reduction of 10 per cent., which was accepted with tbe understanding tbat It was to be only temporary. John B. Bachelder, government historian of tbe battle of Gettysburg, has callod a cavalry reunion to meet on the field on July 7 next. Govornor Lee, of Vlrgluia; Senator Hampton, of South Carolina, and other distinguished cavalry loaders of the Confederacy will co - operate with the Union officers lu attendance to make the occasion a success. Colonel E. H. Thomas, secretnry of the State Grange, says the fall picnic of tbat body will be one - third greater than last year at least that much more spaco will be occupied, chiefly by Western States and railroad companies, which propose to show the advantages of their section for the purpose of emigration. A new building will be erected for tbelr use, which will be 150 feet long. The coke drawers of tho Conncllsvllle region have asked tbat certain Inequalities In their work be removed. They request tbat 60 cents per 100 bushels of coal charged be paid and that $1.50 per day be paid common laborers. Two weeks' pay Is also demanded and all candidates for the Legislature wbo will not support bills for two - week pays are to be opposed. The oonoewloai are requested for Junta. HEROES' GRAVES. TEE DUST OF DISTINGUISHED KEN TO COVERED WITH MOWERS T0 - DAI. BE SOLDIERS OF DIFFERENT WARS Where the Various Grand Army Posts Will Perform Their Labor of Love. The thirty - five Grand Army Posts of Philadelphia will to - day plant flowers or otherwise decorate the graves ot more than ten thousand soldiers and sailors. These honors are not confined to the heroes ot the war for the Union, but are now extended to the memories of all the brave men, so far as they are known, who battled for the honor and safety of their country In any of the wars in which It has been engaged. The custom of honoring the dead warriors in this country is not original with the Grand Army of the Republic, but had its Inception in the South, among the soldiers of the Confederate Army, in 1866. The Grand Army adopted it in May, 1863, by request ot General John A. Logan, then Commander - in - Chief of the organization. In general orders ha said : The 30th of May, 1868, is designated for the purpose ot strewing with flowers or otherwise decorating the graves of comrades who died In dofense of their country duriug the late rebellion, aud whose bodies now lie in almost every city, village and hamlet churcbyard in the laud. Their soldier lives were the reveille of freedom to a race iu chains and their death the tattoo of rebellion's tyranny in arms. We should guard their graves with sacred vigilance. If other eyes grow dull aud other hands slack and other hearts cold In the solemn trust, ours shall keep It warm as long as the light and warmth of life remain to us. GRAVES OP DISTINGUISHED HEROES. In this city are found the last resting - places of some of the most heroic and distinguished men of the nation. In the old burying - ground of St. Peter's Church, Third and Pine streets, is found the grave of Commodore Stephen Decatur, the hero of the war with Tripoli, who afterwards, In 1812, captured the British frigate Macedonian, I while in command of the frigate United States. uucuiur wus kuiuu iu it uuui Willi tuinuiuuura Barry at Bladensburg, Mil. Commodore Isaac Hull, the commander of the old Constitution the Ironsidos who gained one of the first and most decisive naval victories over the British in 1812, is buried in Laurel Hill. Commodore Josse Duncau Elliott, the second officer in command at Perry's complete victory over the British on Lake Erie, in 1S13, lies in Mount Morinh. Dr. Elisha K. Kane, the Arctic explorer, is buried in a tomb hewn out of solid rock, overhanging and overlooking the Schuylkill at Laurel Hill. At Mount Moriah are buried Commodore Turner, Generals Charles A. Kuif and William McCandless, and Colonels John K. Murphy, one of Philadelphia's old - time soldiers and once the Marshal of Police; George Spear, George W. Hawkins, John W. Moore, Alfred Day and Colonel Enoch Greene. David Linn, of the Greely Expedition, is also buried there. General David Bell Birney is buried at Woodlands Cemetery. GRAVES IN LAUREL HILL, General George Gordon Meado, the hero of Gettysburg, lies at Laurol Hill. Near him are Commodores Hull and La Vallette, with Colonel Ulrio Dahlgren to the left and General Hector Tyndale to the right. General Robert Patterson lies beneath a new and magnificent monument, on which are insoribed the deeds of three wars, 1812, 1846, 18G1 ; his son, General Putterson, is interred beside him. In South Laurel Hill are General Zeilin and his son, Lieutenant Zeilin, of the Marine Corps ; Goneral Nagle, who died recently in California; Colonel Peter Fritz, who marshaled most ot tho civic, nremen s and military parades in Philadelphia a generation ago; Captain James, ot that time - honored corps, the City Troop ; Lieutenant Hodgson, killed with Ouster at tho Little Big Horn ; Bear Admiral George C, Bead, Colonel William Davenport, Colonel Theodore De Klynne and Colonel W. L. Curry. Captain Walter S. Newhall, the great cricketer, is also buried in this cemetery. Colonel Gus.W. Town is in Bonaldson's Cometery. General Cadwala - der, a soldier of several wars, is buried in Christ Church Cemetery, at the corner of Fifth and Arch streuts, as is also General George A. McCall, of the Pennsylvania Reserves. General Baxter, of the Philadelphia Fire Zouaves, lies in Monument Cemetery, Lieutenant John John T. Greble, who wus one of the first Fiiila - delphiuns and one of the first regular army officers to fall in the last war, at Big Bethel, is entombed at Woodlands. General Peter Lyle is in Old Oaks Cemetory. Few men did so much tor the Philadelphia militia before the war as Gonerul Lyle. Major Tucker Cnmpbell, the merchant soldier, lies in Laurel Hill. Colonel A. H. Reynolds, of the Sixty - eighth Pennsylvania Volunteers, is burled at Glenwood. Colonel Tupper is at Laurel Hill. HANCOCK AND M'OLELLAN, General Hancock's grave at Norristown will be decorated by Post 275, of Philadelphia, and Post 11, of Norristown. General McClellan's grave at Trenton will receive attention from Post 275 and the Posts in Trenton. Posts No. 1 and 5, with delegations from others, will assist in the ceremonies at General Grant's grave in New York, Admiral Dupont Post, No. 24, and the Naval Post, No. 400, will send details to deo - orate the grave of Admiral Dupont, at Wilmington. Post 77 will decorate the graves of Revolutionary soldiers at Valley Forge. There is scarcely a cemetory in the city that does not Include within its limits some prominent soldier or sailor. The brave men of the rank and file from this city were the peers of any that served their oountry in any of the wars in which the nation was engaged. At Gettys burg the Philadelphia Brigade was the objective point of tbe attack on the third day's assault, by - Longstreot s entire reDet corps, Due tney remained firm and tho army under Lee was re pulsed. Had they given way the result would have been disastrous to the cause of human freedom and the integrity of tho nation would nave beon jeopardized. WFERE THE POSTS WILL DECOBATE. Goneral D. B. Birney Post, No. 63, will tomorrow decorate the grave of the soldier after whom it is named. Fred Taylor Post, No. 19, will send a detail to Chester county to decorate Colonel Fred Taylor s grave. Goneral Roynolds grave will be decorated by a dotail from Post 71, which boars his name. General E. D. Baker Post, - No. 8, has sent a floral tribute to the grave of the Senator - soldier, in California. The floral docorations for the graves of Generals Grant, McClollan and Hancock are numerous and very handsome The manner of celebration in this city to - duy will be about the same as in previous years. The Tosts generally will form at noon nnd march to the cemeteries to which they have beon assigned, in the principal of which the regular formal exercises will take place. All of these inolude the planting of nowors on tne graves oi tneir comrades, The original custom of strewing flowers is more symbolical and is suggested by the Scriptural teachings, but in a large city it is impracticable, as not a sufficient number of out flowers can be obtained for the purpose. The Grand Army lays particular stress upon the fact that such demonstrations inculcate in tbe young ana rising generation a love of country and cultivates a respeot for horoio deeds by heroio men. Many of the posts will be aocompanied by other socioties and organizations, and in some instances by militia companies. Patriotism Limited by Persecution. From the Milwaukee Journal. No man who has ever eaten salt mackerel at a boarding bouse will ever fight for the Maine fisheries. Confeoto - Laiative, an agreeable fruit lozenge for constipation. At druggists'. MARRIED. HANSEN BARKHAM On tbe Ml.h lust. t thalr r. idence, by Rev. John A. Goodfellow, rector of the Church oi wiu uuim nnepueru, Air, uoueri u. nausea to Miss Edith E. Barkhain. DIED. f ,1.. II II ...fn.ii. .. 11 u - iunuiiuicr ui nuurj mi. iuu .j&Hiuer a. jjecoeri, in tue Due notice will be si vim of th funnm. KHEAFER. Oil the 27th in at ant at iTWHala Tnt XT Charlotte 0. flkoafer. in the 74th vrar of her aire, relict of tho late George W. Sheafer and sister of the late Andrew Nebintrer, M. I. HH1 umAN.On the 27th instant. Miss Murv RherMnn Bfred 76 years. ZKILIN. - On Friday, May 29. Virginia, widow of the late Brigadier General Jacob Zoiliu. Her funeral w 11 tako mare on Mnnriav. TMav 81. from Bt. Clement's Church, at one o'clock precisely. OXFOBD PEE SB. CHURCH. Rev. L. M. COT.FKLT. r. r . n&Ntnr. 111! R ma Wednesday Evening. Youug People's Prayer Meeting Friday evening. Brts SECOND REFORMED EPISCOPAL " - CHUUCH. CHUNTNUT Street, above TWISW. TY - riHST Ktreet. BIH1IOP N1CHOLHON, l'antor. Bervlees at 10)f and 4. Confirmation in the afternoon. ceaia iree. W - Js, "FROM DEATH TO LIFE" IS K:a the subject of the HUNPAY FVEN1NG LEO. TORE by the i(ev. T. F. WMOHT, of l)rlUrewater. Mass.. at the CHURCH OP THIS NEW JKKUHAI.KM. corner TWENTY - SECOND aud CHESTNUT Streots. MK. WIUUUT Will also preactt In tue morning, subject; " Ghana - ino1 the Nature." Services at 11 A, M. and 7.4A P. M. All are welcome. fc - jfs ST. CLEMENT'S, TWENTIETH K - andCHERUY. Celohrallona at 7. S. a and 11 Music, Weber's Muss. Sermon by Father TOIluEHT, of Boaton. Night service at 8: sermon by Father MATU - HIN. Snbjeot: "Does God Answer Prayer?" Meditations at 13 M, on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, being Rogation days. f - Sae ANNUAL EXHIBITION OP - - S Works of Pupils in the Art and Mochanloal Schools of the Hprluv Garden Institute, Ilroad aud Bprlnir Garden streets. Open from t to 10 r. M. Admission free. OFFICE OF THE REAL ESTATE TTTT.K INSIIRANCR AND TRriRT rM. PANT OF PHILADELPHIA. Northwest Corner TENTH and CHESTNUT Streets. At the annual election held Tuesday, May 11, 18M, the following a - cntlemen were elected Directors to aerTe for tne ensuioir year: Craiir D. Ritchie. Charles M. Lnkena, Charles Matlaek, 8. Kingston McOay, Edward SaiuueL Win. H. Bbelmerdlne, W. Frederick Snyder. Joseph L.Caven. Robert N. Carson. Edwin T. Coxe, Daniel M. Fox, Samuel T. Freeman. At a meeting of the Board of Directors held Friday, May 14, 18S6, the following officers were elected: CRAIG D. RITCHIE, President JOHEPH MASON, Truat Officer. CHARLES V. MaoMANDS, Title Offlcer. LEWIS 8. RENsHA W, Secretary and Treasurer. HENRY 0, THOMPSON, Solicitor. LEWIS S. RliNSHAW, Secretary. A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE COMPANY will be held at the office of the Company, S. . tor. huuau uiu uiiE,oia u i streets, on aiuhdax. May 31, at 3 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of amending the Bv - lawa bv creatine the position of Auditor and nro - vide for meetings of the Directors quarterly, instead of mnnthlv By order of the Board of Directors. J. P. MURPHY. Secretary. B - s ELECTION OP PROFESSOR. - The Board of Visitors of the University of Virginia will proceed on the 38th of June next te electa Professor of Anatomy and Materia Medica. Communi cations may be addressed to the Hector and Visitors, in the cure of CHAKLICS 8. VEN ABLE, Chairman of the Vuniilfir T it lTniworaif.v nf Virtrinia. OFFICE OF THE ENTERPRISE TRANSIT COMPANY. Philadelphia, May 17, 188, The annual meeting: of the stockholders of this com - g any will beheld at the office of the company, No. 234 outli FOUUTH Street, Philadelphia, on TUESDAY, June 1. l&MJ. at 4 o'clock P. M., for the election of Directors and the transaction of such other business as may come before the ineetiatf. A. D. HEPBUitN, Secretary. THE "BRIGHTON," ATLANTIC CITY. OPEN ALL THE TEAB. T. W. HEMSLEY & SON. Bj - a OFFICE OF THE ERIE AND WESTERN TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. Philadelphia, Maroh I, 1885. The Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of this Com - gany will he h'3ldatthe office of the Company, No. 234 outh FOURTH Street, Philadelphia, oil TUESDAY, June 1, 18S6. at eleven (11) o'clock A. M., for the election of Directors and tho transaction of such other busiueitt as may come before tile meeting. A proposition to borrow the sura of Two Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars will be submitted at said meet - inir to the stockholders for action thereon. The loan will be made if the holders of the larger amount in value of the Company's stoek shall approve of the same. The proce&d.i of the proposed loan are expected to be nBed to increase the shipping facilities of the Company. A. D. HEPBURN, Secretary. lav Mult. A HANDSOME SOLID SILVER TEA SET . and Tray, to be sold at auction by THOS. BIRCH'S HONS, at 161(1 MASTER Street, on WEDNESDAY, June 9, at 12 o'clotk, can bo seou at O. 8. HEMPUILL'8 Jewelry Establishment. 67 North EIGHTH Street. Also, to be sold at the same time six fine large Bronze FiKures. POKTElt HOUSE, WILLIAMSPOKT, PA. (formerly Crawford House), for sale : 75 rooms, billiard room, &o. ; steam heat. Address CHARLES P. (SHERMAN. 926 WALNUT Street, Philadelphia, or HILL & SWAltTZ. Williamsport. F OB SALE. THE CAMDEN CHEMICAL WORKS, ON COOPER'S CREEK, CAMDEN, N. J. ADDRESS, FOR PARTICULARS, TO THE ESTATE OF MORO PHILLIPS. 181X SOUTH THIRD STREET, PHILADELPHIA. got "Mtni. FINE OLD MANSION, FOURTEEN rooms, close to Chelten Hills Station. North Pennsylvania Railroad, to rent, furnished or unfurnished. JOHN WANAMAKER, THIRTEENTH and CHESTNUT. rpo RENT, 1018 CHESTNUT, DESIRABLE JL offices ; wide entrance, power, improvements, elevators. Apply second story front. F OR RENT FOR SEASON AT BERKE LEY SPRINGS. 7 hours on B. ft O. from Philadel - piiia, pleasant rottafce, with stable and grounds, 'j'ernis, S100 a month for season. Address M. P. B 1313 N. li. Avenue, Washington, I). 0. WANTED A SITUATION, BY A MARRIED man, aa traveling salesman, or in Rome pood house, or with an express company; have had 12 years' experience in retail grocery and 4 years' with express company. Address J. M., 1303 SEVENTH Avenue, Al - tooua, Pa. WHOLESALE SALESMEN WANTED BY JOHN WANAMAKKR, Philadelphia, for Dry Goods, Carpets and Notions. Only experienced men with trade. Apply by letter; confidential, of course. DRUGGISTS. POSITION WANTED AS Assistant or Maunder of Drug Store. Highest reference. J. 17, limes Oihce. WANTED. HAHNESS - MAKEKS, FITTERS, stit'ihera, frijr - sartdle and nnd - maltera aro requested to avoid Newark, as strike is still unsettled. WANTED GOLD, SILVER ANY KIND bought Jewelry, Watches, Silverware, Platinum. 3. L. CLARK. Refiuer.8 - .23 FILBERT St., Philadelphia, Pa. Juuctiou .Sales. M. THOMAS & SONS, AUCTIONEERS, 137, 188 and 141 South FOURTH St. SALE OF REAL ESTATE, TUESDAY. June 1, at 13 o'clock, noon. AT OUR AUCXION STORE. Nob. 137, 139and 141 8out& FOURTH Street. SCHOONER "Mary D. Ireland," now at Morris & Matins' yard, Camden. OliOUND RENT, $34 a year, well - secured on brick Dwelling 163 Wilmer St., lltli ward. PASCHALVILLK, 27th ward. Island Road and Cobh'a Creek 3 - story stone Mill, " The Gleumore," a Boiler BuildiUKS, Dry House, Dwelling's. Stable, etc., with water power right. Orphaua' Court Peremptory Bate Estate Levis Passmore. THIRTEENTH (North), No. 2009, ab Norris - 3 - story brown - stone - frout Residence, with side yard, 111 rooms, every modern convenience ; lot 33x103. LOMBARD, No. 419 Stj - story brick Dwelling, rooms and attics, aud brick Dwelling, 4 rooms, on Tenor place; lot 16x133. SKOOND (North), No, 988 - 3 - story brick Store and DwellltiMf. 10 rooms, bath. raiiKe, etc. ; lot 16x78 ft. 4. TWENTIETH (North), above Arch. No. 140 - 4 - story brick Residence, 14 rooms, all conveniences and in ex cellent order; let 18x68. PEAR, Nos. SH and 2302 4 - story brick Bnildinfrs, each 4 rooms, deep basemen ts, hatchway, etc. ; lots 17$x53 and Stlix53. Executor's Sale Est. P. J. Jordan. WILLOW GROVE. Moutiromery Co.. Pa. - Stone Hotel, " The Fountain." 16 rooms, barn, ice house, sheds, etc. ; and Public Hall for society meetiiiKS; 3 minutes from It. R. station ; 1 acre los perciies land. Same Estate. TWELFTH (North), No. 1248, ab. Glrard ave. 3 - story brick Residence, with side yard, 14 rooms, all modern conveniences; lot 36x65. DILLWVN, No. ,W3, bel. Green - 3 - story brick In - room Dwelling; lot 18x73. bale by order R. H. Russell Heal Estate Association. CALLOWH1LL, No. 1130 - 3X - story brick Dwelling, 14 rooms aud attics, all conveniences ; lot 18x133 to Carlton St. BROAD (South), No. 622. bel 8onth - 8 - story brick 6 - room Dwelling, aud 4 3 - story brick Court Houses in roar; lot 17 ft bi front through to Lloyd st. Executor's Sale. EIGHTEENTH (South), Nos. 610 and 612 - 2 S story brick stores and Dwellings, and 33 - story brick Dwellings in rear; lot ltix.0. bame Est. TENTH (South), No. 711, bel Balnbri(lge - ,1)i - story brick Dwelling, 7 rooms, attics aud basement, bath, range, etc. ; lot 17x83 ft 7. SEVENTH (South), No. 767 - S - story brlrk 5 - room Dwelling and 2 brick Dwellings in rear; lot 17x90. PAS8VUNK AV No. 1622 - 2 - story brick 8 - room Store and Dwelling, bath, range, etc ; lot 16x86. THIRTEENTH (North), No. 160!) 8 - story brick Dwelling, all modern oonvenien eB. Open daily from 10 to 12 o'clock. Lot 17x118 to Camac st. EAST GIRARD AVE., No. 247 - 3 - Btory brick Bakery and Dwelling, 10 rooms, modern conveniences; lot 18x80. FORTY - FIRST (North), Nos. 803 and 80. ab. Powelton ave. - 2 8 - Btory brick Dwellings, each 8 rooms and modern conveniences; lots 16x110 to Ridgway st. ELLSWORTH, No. 1126 - 3 - story brick 6 - room Dwelling, bath, hot and cold water, range, etc; lot IS ft. MOORE, N. side, W. of Sixth - Lot, 79 ft. 1x116 to Pierce street. DELAWARE county. Pa., Middletown Road. iH miles from Chester. Pa. Farm, 94 acres, 8 - room Dwelling, large etone bam and other out - buildings, bale by order Heirs Est. Geo. Afflick. SALE OF STOCKS AND LOANS, WEDNESDAY. Juue 2, at 12 o'clock, noon, At our Auction Store, Nos. 137, 189 aud 141 South FOURTH Street. Particulars in catalogue issued this day. s AMUEL HUNTING'S SONS 4 CO., B2and ftidUASKEX Street. Rales on Tom Months' Credit as follows: a ITEMUAYO rmns ana miinnery uooils. TUESDAYS boots, SlioeB, Brogans, Trnnkl, eto. THURSDAYS General Dry Goods and Olothiug. XIUDAYS - Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings, Mats, eto. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT, LARGE SPECIAL AND PEREMPTORY SALE, WEDNESDAY, June 2. . ON FOUR MONTHS' CREDIT, Commeucinr at lo o'clock, on the premises, . 618 MARKET Street. ENTIRE STOCK of Messrs. L. ROWE CO., successors! to Messrs. Fenstman & Kaufman, retiring from business. vjoposats. US. NAVY DEPARTMENT. Bureau or Steam ENarxntnrN - o, Mat 13. less. ' PROPOSALS, in duplicate, sealed and indorsed on envelope "Bidsfor Machine TooIb." will be received at this Office (from regular dealers or manufacturers only) until 12 o'clock M JUNE 16, 1886, for the following Tools, of best Quality, to be delivered in the namod Navy Yards free of expense to tho Government and subject to the usual conditions aud inspection, viz. ; BUREAU OF STEAM ENGINEERING. Requisition No. 139 New York Yard. Requisition No. 63 - Norfolk Yard. Requisition No. 60 Mare Island Yard. Each schedule must be bid for separately. Blank forms for proposals and schedules for the articles required will be furnished upon application at this Olhee, with all necessary information. Two responsible suretlos are requirod for the prompt and faithful delivery of the articles awarded, aud the competency of the guarantors certified to before a Notary or other public officer The right is reserved to reject any or all bids that may not bo deemed advantageous to the Government and to waive delects, CHAS. H. LOItlNO. Engineer - in - Chief. U. M. N. PROPOSALS FOK FRESH BEEF AND Vegetables, Fresh Broad, Navy Bread, for Baking Navy Bread and for Wator. Navy Pat Omei, Philadelphia. May lo, 1886. Rented nrnnnsala will be received at this nttfen until tt o'clock A. M. on the 16th day of June, 1886, for supplying anch quantitloa of fresh beef aud vegetables, fresh bread. Navy bread, for baklug Navy bread aud lor water, as may be required at the following Navy Yards and Stations tor the fiscal rear ending June , 1887. vli .! Portsmouth, N.H. ; Cliarlestown. Mans. ; Newport. R.I. ; Brook - Ivn. N. Y. : League Island, Pa. ; Annapolis. Md. ; Washing ton, D. O. s Norfolk, Va. i Fensacola, Fla aud Mare Island, Cal. Specifications ana blank proposals can be obtained upon application at the Inspection Provisions snd Clothing at any of the Navy Yards or to the Pay Officers at Stations. Pronnaala mav ba mads for one nr more articlea de liverable at one or more Yards or Stations and will be considered separately for each article and place of delivery. The Government reserves the right to rejeot uy or all bids. Proposals should be enclosed In sealed envelopes anA marked " I'roiKwala for fresh provisions, water or baking." . CHAS. H. ELDREDGR, ray uireoior, u. o, navy. THE DEVON INN. OPENS MAT M. IflM. (TTWV.R WOVEHTBER 1. In location Mo feet abovo tide - water, on tbe heiarhta bordering' tbe famous Chester Valley and surrounded by xhm, iieaiiui iu una PICTIIHF.SOrTET.T RTCATTTrFTTT, ftOITNTRY. The Inn is built of stone and brick, has handsomely furnished, large rooms, spacious balls, eleraut parlors sua reception rooms, reading; smoKing ana cara rooms, and hu flvnrv imninvmrifnt known in thn hmt HtV hotels; hydraulic passenger elevator, and 23 suites of rooms with private bath rooms attached. Handsomely appointed dining rooms, with small tables for family parties. ATTENDANCE, SERVICE AND COOKING ALL THE Penna. K. B. trains to Broad St. 34 times each way daily. DiatanpA. Ifi miloa. Time hv Avnraui. 31 minutes. Com - mutation fares less than 10c. per trip. Coach at Devon to aud from all trains without charge. Western Union TeleKraiTh office In the house, aud Bell Telephone to rniiaaejimia. MITSIC DAILY. MORNING AND EVENING. personally directed by Mr. Schmitz, leader of the Oer mania Orchestra. Hiding and driving - horses and carriafres. Stabling: for private teams, uooa Dicycungroaas. tennis courts, uui lards, bowling alleys, ball grounds. MODERATE SCALE OF CHARGES. Double rooms. S35. 4. A43. ft 45. 5(1 uer week. Single rooms, S 17.50, $21, $25 per week. For private natn rooms, an peraay aaamonai. fttiilAfl with nrivatn narlnr - i at HrmHal rates. During; May the Inn will be open daily from ISO to KSiiP W tnr thruut winhli.ir tn ps"nr rooms. Plans can be seen aud information may be had at uoionuaae note. H. J. h G. R. CHUMP. WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, WEST VIRGINIA. With a well - established reputation of a century for the medicinal virtues of its waters and fine summer climate will OPEN FOR THE SEASON JUNE L Accommodations first - class. Pamphlets, with full particulars, to bo had at H. O. BLAIR'S SONS. Corner EIGHTH and WALNUT; SHA - FEIt & COS, 112 North NINTH, or of B. F. EAKLE, Superintendent. THE ENGLESIDE AND BALDWIN, AT BEACH HAVEN, N. T. Under one Management. ENGLESIDE OPENS JUNE 6 liAf.DWTN OPKN'S .T 17 N H 9fl First - class in ever? respect, with all modern conveniences. Will be reached by ALL RAIL and FAST TRAINS from New York ana Philadelphia, Rooms may be engaged at either houao by addressing ROBT. B. EN OLE, Proprietor. Mount Holly, N. J., until June L After that date Beach Haven, N. J. Send for circular. N EW COLUMBIA HOUSE, CAPF MAT W J Tbfs new and elegant Hotel will open JUNE 26TB. and its reputation kept to tbe highest standard. W. H. REYNOLDS, late Hotel Lafayette, and WILLIAM NEIL, late Manager Hotel Bellevue, Philadelphia, Proprietors. For diagrams and terms aduress REYNOLDS 4 NEIL. Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia. JORDAN WHITE SULPHUIt SPRINGS, STEPHENSON P. O., FREDERICK COUNTY, VA. Descriptive Pamphlets at THE TIMES OFFICE. E. 0. JORDAN. STOCKTON HOTEL, CAPE MAY. N. J. Season of 1888. Under the management of HENRY CLAIR and JAMES P. COLT. Special rates made for the season. OPENS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 80. Booms can be engaged, by letter or on application, at HOTEL LAFAYETTE, Philadelphia. THE NEW GRAND HOTEL, CAT9KILL MOUNTAINS. OPENS JUNE 23. The most accessible hotel in t - ho Catskills. Parlor Cars to lawn of hotel. For descriptive guest booi, application for rooms, to!., address Colonnade Hotel. E. A. GILLETT. WALTER'S PARK SANITARIUM, WER - NEK8VILLE, Berks Co., Pa. For air, water, climate, scenery, unsurpassed. On tbe mountain side, l.uto feet above tide water : absolutely free from mosquitoes or nialaria; two hours from Philadelphia; four hours from New York: eight passenger trains each way. Baths, Hwedish movemonta, maBsage, electricity. Orchards, vineyard, dairy, livery. Mend for circular. Address, ROBERT WAL'l Elt, M. D. M T. KINKO HOUSE. MOOSEHEAD LAKE, MAINE. The favorite Resort for Snortsmon. Summer Tourists and Invalids. Hay fever unknown. For eircnlar address O. A. DEN N EN. Manager, an above, or CHENEKV & CO., 196 State street, Boaton, Mass. HOTEL ROYAL, KENTUCKY AVENUE, ATLANTIC CITY. This Hotel is New and Elegant. Sixty Larce Hooms (u?nply linked), with Southern exposure. Open ull the year. Address J. F. CAKE. Through Parlor Cars dully at 1 P. M. from New iork via Pennsylvania Itailroad. H OTEL KAATERSKILL. 1886. OPENS JUNE 2B. THIRTY - FIRST AND BKOADWAY, N Y. MR. PAIGE will uttend at HOTEL LAFAYETTE, Philadelphia, WEDNESDAYS of each week. T HE GETTYSBURG SPRINGS HOTEL. The undersigned has again assumed the management of this popular resort, in connection with tho "Eagle" in Town, and will open June 15, 1SH6. For descriptive circulars of hotels, terms, surroundings, etc., address II YINULINCi, Proprietor, Gettysburg. Pa. BAY VIEW HOUSE, JAMES TOWN, R. I. CHARLES T. KNOWLES, Proprietor. This house is situated directly opposite NEWPORT, on Conauicut Island. With its cottages and annex it now has accommodations for two hundred people. A new steam ferry - boat is to run between Newport and Jamestown. Single rooms, $11 to $14 per week ; double rooms, $17 to $2i per week. Liberal reduction for nurses and children uuder ten. MONTEREY SPRINGS HOTEL WILL open Juue 10. Thoroughly renovated, refurnished and enlarged. Situated at the summit of Blue Ridge on Western Maryland Railroad. Noted for its delightful air aud pure water. Apply to M. MIDDLEKAUFF. 68 FRANKLIN Street; or A. R, BARROW, Superintendent, Baltimore. Md. CRESSON SPRINGS, PENNA'. MAIN LINE PENNA. RAILROAD. ON TOP OF ALLEGHENY MOUNTAINS. Thb Mountain House will open JUNE 2ft. Parlor and SUtpiiiq Cars from all points East and West. For circu ars. he, address WM. It. DUNHAM, Superintendent, Cresson, Pa. MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL AND BATHTNO ESTABLISHMENT, SUSPENSION BlilllOE, N. Y. First class in all its appointments. Turkish, Russian aud all kindB of baths. Connected with the hotel is the. new and beautiful Whirlpool Rapids Park. Send for circulars. AVON INN, KEY EAST BEACH, N. J. Unsurpassed for tbe elegance and completeness of its furnishing and interior arrangements. Reputation at a high standard. Opens in June. Apply to SANDE - MAN ft SMITH, 1810 CHESTNUT Street, Philadelphia, or at Key East, $i. J. BLOCK ISLAND HOUSE, BLOCK ISLAND, B. I. This hotel is on the highest elevatiou of any hotel on the Island. Overlooking the ocean. Comfortable and home - like. (i. W. CONLEY, Prop. ATLANTIC CITY. TnE OLD ESTABLISHED CHESTER COUNTY HOUSE WILL OPEN SATURDAY, MAY 29. J. KEIM & SONS. rilHE "MARGATE," X Corner PACI FIC aud KENTUCKY Avenues, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. SAMUEL KIUBY, Proprietor. OPEN ALL THE YEAR. rpo RENT, AT SEA GIRT, N. J. A TEN - JL room Cottage, fully furnished, fronting the ocean. V. BUHKABT, 431 ARCH Street. CAPON SPRINGS AND BATHS (ALKA - J LINE LIT1I1A WATKIiS; also Vint Iron Waters) Hampshire Co.. W. Va. No fogs. No malaria, where tlw. sick and overworked soon recover, and the welt are always happy. Send for pamphlet. W. H. SALE, Prop. gilttcatiuwaX. PREPARATORY SCHOOL. PREPARES for any College or Scientific School. Good primary classes. Ladies prepared by private instruction. For terms address A. BROWN, lata Chestnut St., Pnilada.. Pa. BACKWARD AND INVALID BOYS. The nnderalghed. an experienced physician and teacher, makes the care and instruction of Buch boya a specialty. Location one of the most delightful aud healttv - ful iu New Euglaud. Ad. Dr. Williamson. Lvine, Conn. A NORMAL KINDERGARTEN TRAINING School, under the direction of the Sub - Primary School Society, will be opened in September next. For further information apply to MISS ANNA HALLO - WELL. Chairman Executive Com.. iS CLINTON Street. 44 iMOME AND SEE IT." J The QUEEN COFFEE - POT makes the best coffee, with ono - quarter less coffee than you generally llBe. Coffee made in one minute, rich and clear. Prices, 6oc 75c., $1 and 1 1.3.1. Call ami see It aud test tho coffee at oftlco of the QUEEN COFFE - POT COMPANY, 121 North NINTH Street. "Agents wanted." UNITED STATES AND OTHER GOV - ERNMENT8' BONDS sold on monthly instalments from $6.00 up. Send for our prospectus. TRANSATLANTIC BANKING CO., 6)3 ARCH Street, Philadelphia, COLD SPRING COAL YARDS. DOONER RYAN. 416 and 418 NORTH TWELFTH Street. Best Lehigh aud Schuylkill Coal At lowest cash rates. Orders recoived at Dooner's Hotel.Teulh St.,ab. Chestnut. fUINLAN) CHEAPEST CREDIT HOUSB IB THE CI I X. island 12.14 RIDGE Avenne. VTUIIPR I MRS. HOFFMAN, BUSINESS CLAIRVOYANT, tells names in full of her visitor, and the name in full of the one you marry. 618 N. TENTH St. c AST - OFF CLOTHING BOUGHT. CALL or address 8. BAERNOOPF, 242 SOUTH Street. 0 AST - OFF CLOTHING BOUGHT. CALL or address Mr. or Mas. WALLACE. 416 South 17th st gmnos. ONLY $225 FOR AN ELEGANT slightly naed Albrecht Piano. No such bargain over offorod, as itis praoti - cally a new piano, AL11RECHT CO., 610 ARCH Street. THE ALBRECHT PIANOS. WAREROOMS, 610 ARCH STREET. I If Pianoa repaired, tuned, exohangad. ' moved and stored. SPECIAL. Only tin for a Aue second - hand Albrecht. BELMONT PARK TROT TING MEETING. POSTPONED RACES. BAiUKDAK, 11 A I W. 1 46 Class 18 Entries SUH Class Entries Match Race, $100 side, to saddle, betwetn MoLEOD and BOB JOHNSON. Trains will leave Broad Street Station for Elm Station 11 46 A. M., la 46, 116, 1.46, 3.16 and 9.46 P. M. Excursion tickets, with admission to the track, 11. General admission $1. Members must show their tickets at the gate. rum nommanca at 1 P. M nromntlv. C.B. PHIPPS, 3pitr gnfclicattoujs. DAPPLETON A CO. PUBLISH THIS DAT: - L SHAFTESBURY (THE FIRST EARL). By H. D. Traill. Vol. III. of Enolish Wobthtjh, edited by Andrew Lang. 12mo, cloth. Price, Te cant. Previous volumes in the series: Ceibub Darwin. By Grant Allen. MxaLnoRouoa. By George Saiutabnry. English Worthies ' is a new series of small volumes. oonsistina; of short lives of Englishmen of influence and distinction, past and present, military, naval, literary, scientific, legal, ecclesiastical, social, etc. Each biography will be intrnsted to s writer specially acquainted with the historical period in which his hero lived and in special sympathy, as it were, with his subject, II. THE SECRET OF HER LIFE. A Kovsx. By Edwabo Jenkins, author of Ginx'a Baby," eto. limo, paper cover. Price, accents. III. A MANUAL OF MECHANICS. An elxhentart text - book, designed yon students or applied mechanics. By T. M. Goodkve, M A. 16mo., cloth. Price. $1.00. IV. MODERN FISHERS OF MEN. A TALC Or THE VARIOU8 SEXES, SECTS AND BETS OV Chartvtlle Church and community. By Geobob L. Raymond. A new edition. 12mo, fjaper cover. Price. 36 cents. For sale by all Booksellers ; or any volume sent by the publishers by mail, post - paid, on receit t of the pries. 1, 8 & 6 BOND Street, New York. T IHE SOUTH. ITS INDUSTRIAL, FINANCIAI. ADD ' POLITICAL CONDITION. Br A. K. MoCLURE. Handsomely Printed and Bound in Cloth; 387 pages. This book is invaluable to all who contemplate invest ment or settlement in the Southern States, and to all who dosfre to obtain intelligent and unbiased kuowledga of the Industrial. Financial, Political and Social Condition of the South, bent by mail, post - paid, for $1. Address, J. B. L1PPINCOTT COMPANY, Philadelphia. aSitxaixcial. MARIS SMITH, BANKERS AND BROKERS, 90 8. THIRD Stroel. Buyand sell Stocks, Bonds and other negotiableaeou - ritieson commission. Special attention given to investment orders. Crude oil Pipe Line certificates bought and sold. QOLLIS 4: LEVY, BANKERS AND BROKERS, IK SOUTH THIRD STREET, PHILADELPHIA. W NEW STREET. NEW YORK. Private wire to New York, Chicago, etc. 7 PER CENT. WESTERN MORTGAGES, in sums from $200 to $5,000. PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST GUARANTEED, THE UNION TRUST CO., 61 1 and 1113 CHESTNUT Street. g K. JAMISON & CO, BANKERS, THIRD AND CHESTNUT STREETS, PHILADELPHIA. NORTHERN SAVING FUND, SAFE DEPOSIT AND TKUST COMPANY, S. W. Cor. SIXTH and SPiilNa GARDEN. W .FREDERICK d - iiDA - i, CHAULEi SASTSS President. Vice President. T. B. BUTCHER, Secretary and Treasurer. BROWN BROS. & CO.. 21 CHESTNUT STREET. BUY AND SELL BILLS OF EXCHANG3 On all parts of Europe. Issue COMMERCIAL AND TRAVELERS' CREDITS Available in all parts of the World. B. WARNER, JR., & CO., BROKERS, 140 South THIRD Street. Bnv and sell on 1 - 16 commission, for investment or on margin stocks, bonds aud petroleum certificates. Stocks bought and sold in ten - share lots and upwards at the ruiiaoeiphM petroienm and - stocK Exchange. ruivAiis wine, iu n&w luuii - PENNSYLVANIA WAREHOUSING AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, No. 108 S. FOURTH Street, runaaeipma. This enmnanv is nrenared to make liberal advances upon ever)' kind of staple merchandise, whether iu store or in transit: to guarantee title to and value of every description of personal property for collateral purposes ana to insure investors in nr.. - ij i a i r. ami jiuui GAGES against loss by reason of defective titles, act ai truateea, etc. , F. R. PEMBERTON, President. F. B. OWEN, Secretary aud Treasurer, p. t DIREOTOliS: ClaytonFrench. John H. Converse, John H. Catherwood, George T. Lewis, John W. Hoil'mau, Edmund U. McCullough, F. R. Pemberton. s ALE OF HAILKOAD BONDS. Clkbk's Ofticb. Board of Commissioners of Ohio County, Wheruni,. W. Va.. Mav 24. lt8fi. Sealed Proposals will be received at this office until FRIDAY, June 4. 1886. at 2 o'clock P. M., for tbe jmrcuuae ot twenty - five (25) of the first mortiriifjre bonds of the Pittsburg. Wheeling awl Kentucky llailroad Company of Sl.iHWeach, numbered 104 to ISO inclusive (excopt Noa. l - 'l ami 1M. whith hiivfi htvn redeemed). Snid bonds bear Beven (7) per cent, interest, payable semi - annually, the 1st of May and November. Bonds will be sold flat and bids may be made for the whole number or any part mereoi, 10 ue aenverea dune iu. The riirht is reserved to relent anv or nil bids. Addreaa Robert B. Woods, Clerk of Board of Commis - Biouers of uuio county, W. Va. Indorse " Proposala for purchase of bonds." KOBEKT B. WOODS, Clerk of the Board of Commissioners, Ohio county, w. Va. GOOD - INVESTMENT. WEN RUNG CATTLEAND I, AND COMPANY OF COLOUATiO AND NEW MF.YTCO. Book for Subscrintion to Stock Now Ouen. Par value. Viuu per anare Guaranteed by Earninfrs, payable in December. 300,000 of the Stock Bold and paid fur in Cash. $:!ou,uuo, in 2,000 shares, remaining unsold, which we otter at par, $100 por snare. or additional information, address COLUMBIAN BANK. 4.T3 OHKSTNUT Street, Financial and Transfer Aleuts. rpHE REAL ESTATE TKUST COMPANY, KO. 821 CHESTNUT STREET CAPITAL, $500,000. Purchase!, sella and rents REAL ESTA TK, collects In come and drives ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO THE CARE AND MANAGEMENT OF PROPERTY. ISSUES POLICIES OF TITLE INSURANCE. Acts as Assignee, Receiver, Committee, Guardian, Ex ecutor, Administrator, and Awreut for registration of stock and loans. Executes TRUSTS of every description. Authorized to act as surety for trustees, eta FRANK K. HIPPLE, President WILLIAM R. PHILLER, SdaroUry. WILLIAM F. NOR Til, rrewuror. OhOivUE JUNK1N, Solicitor, DIRECTORS: Frank K. Hippie, Henry C.Gibson William M. Hingerly, Lemuel Coffin, Beauveau Borio, John Wanamaker. Georpre Philler, JohnF. Betz, .Edward T. Steel, Charles W. Henry, Thomas Dolan, R. Dale Benson. rpHE PHILADELPHIA TBUST, X SAFE DEPOSIT AND INSURANCE CO. BRICK BUILDING, NOS. 413, 415 AND 417 CHESTNUT STREET. CAPITAL ALL PAID UP - l,tiim.0'0. Fnrsjife keoidnizof Government Bonds and otherqtv curilies, Family Plate, Jewelry and other valuables, ua - dcrsie - ial guarantee, at the lowest rates. 1 lie company oners ior rent, at rates varying irom si to 876 uer annum the renter alone holding the koy small Safes in tbe Bunrlar - Proof Vaults. DepOBitsof WILLS received upon tho Company'sOer tificate, WITHOUT CHARGE. The Company is by law empowered to act as EXECUTORS, ADMINISTRATOR. TRUSTEE. GUARDIAN, ASSIGN r J' .RECEIVER or COMMITTEE. MONEY RECEIVED ON DEPOSIT AND INTEREST ALLOWED. All Trust investments are Keptseparaw uu uyiu uwui Uit Company's assets. uinLviuitn. J Llvimrston Erruufon Edward ft. TTanflv. B. P. McCullagh, Alexander Brown. Benjamin B. ComegySj James M. Aortsen, J Muriel B. Cmummtj William S. Grant, Charles D. Reed, William Wmghtinan. Daniel Haddock, Jr., Edward Y. Townsend. Hon. William A. Porter. President J. LIVINGSTON ERRTNGER VicePresident - EDWARD 8. HANDY. Secretary and Treasurer WILLI AM L. DUBOIS. Assistant Secretary EDM UN D D. SO HOLEY. rPHE FIDELITY INSUKANCE, TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA, IN ITS KEW MARBLE FIRE - PROOF BUTLDIN& Nob. 825 - 381 CHESTNUT STREET. CHARIER PERPETUAL, Capital , 82.000,000 (jurmuB , i.mkuwb BKUUKi iiiis and valuables or every description, taken for safe - keeping, on special guarantee, at tuelowtat rates. vault doors (married ny trio Yale ana nail Tf me Locks, The CnmiMinv also RENTS SAFES INSinF. lTKmilL GLAR - PROOF VAULTS at prices varying from $16 to 76, according to size. An extra size for Corporations and Bankers. Also, desirable safes in upper vault for Booms and desks adjoining vaults provided ior baie Benters. deposits or money reeeivea on interest. Income collected and remitted for a moderate enarwt. The coinnanvoctB as EXECUTOR. ADIINISTHTnft Mid GUARDIAN, and RECEIVES AND EXECUTES TRUSTS of every descripilon from the Courts, corpora tluiia and Individuals. ALL TRUST FUNDS AND INVESTMENTS are kept separate and apart from the assets of the Company. As additional security the Company have a Special Trust Capital of Hl,uou,uu0 primarily responsible for iu Trust obligations. Wills receipted for and safely kept without charga STEPHEN A. CALDWELL, President. JOHN B. GEST. Vice President aud inohargejf the Trust Department. KOBEKT PATTERSON, Treasurer and SeeretarA CHAS. ATHKRTON, Assistant Treasuror. It. L. W1UGUT. Jb., Assistant Secretary. R. A.OATnWET.Tx. JOHN B. OEST. EDWARD T. STEEL THOMAS DRAKE, THOMAS McKEAK DWARD W.CLARK, GEORGE F. TYLER, HENRY C. GIBSON? Win. ix, oujuuta, V. A. UKISUOU JOHN 0. BULLITT. THE PENNSYLVANIA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY. Incorporated lutf. Charter Perpetual. No. MO WALNUT Street. Opposite Independence Squars. CAPITAL f 4nr.oon.00 "8EX8 mmm; ,a - MMl6M John Devorani. Franklin A. Oouilr, Elanfel Uailauck.jr. Edwin N. Benaou' aao Uazlehurat. R. Dale Beuaou, leury lwla. John K. KeU. B. Anflrowa Kniirut. JOHN DEVEHEFX Prealdenl R DALE BENHON, VlMn tOHH t. THOMSON, Secretary. W.QAKDNKR OROWELL. Aaalatant BaowUrT. Saints, 9U, lu. WAX PAINT, AJAX VUXI, 813, 814, , Ml BACK Bin IIE8TNUT 8TBEET OFEBA HOUSE. ''" GREAT SUCCESS OF OLD LAVENDER. Last Matinee and Might of . OLD LAVENDER. MATINEE TO - DAY. General Admiaalon. Mo. MR. EDWARD HARRIOAN AND HIS NEW YORK COMPANY, art. TwJIUdir ttle management of V. W. Hanley. KB - D,A7uEBftHAM "D HtS POPULAR ORCHBSTBA. LAST TWO PERFORMANCES TO - DAI Ot . OLD LAVENDER. m to" Week - Farewell Week of WBI, HARHIGAN AND HIS COMPACT In Mr. Harriiran'BLatcst and GreateatSaccea. o. THB LEATHER PATCH. - 8eata now on aale for next week. c IHUHTNUT ST. THEATRE NANOlf. t ?.ti!2D"r!!.5 COMPANY. ""'jf!(i' HlOBl OF MATINEE TO - DAY. General Admlaaion loo. LAST MATINEE AND NIGHT oil CARLETON OPERA COMPANY. In the Beautiful and Popular Onera. NANON, With the Entire Company in the Cast. Next Week THE GREAT TRUNK MYSTERY. WALNUT ST. THEATRE. Bl'k Cboos." Every Nicrht. Saturday Matinee. 600. admiaalon. EIRALFY BROS' I Introducing the enchantln NEW GRAND scene, the BLACK CROOK. I MIKADO BALLET, The moat beautiful novelty in modern dancina;. Also, De Rosa, brianza, Arnold. Herbert Bros.. A. OL Duncan and the Mijrnani Musical Family. I Next Woek - Secaud week of the BLACK CROOK, Seats now ready for next week. ASE BALL LEAGUE GROUNDS. 24th Street. Columbia and Kiilifo Avenues. Grand Stand Reserved Seat Tickets at Dimond's Girard HouBe Ciirar More. 837 Chestnut Street. TWO CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES TO - DAY: Moruina - Game called lu.su A. M. PHILADELPHIA vs. KANSAS CITY. Battery - Casey, P. ; McGuire, 0. Afternoon Game called 4 P. M. PHILADELPHIA vs. KANSAS CITY. Battery Fereruson, P. ; Clements, O. Grounds reached by Union, 1.1th and 15th and Bldn Ave. street cars aud by 3.20 (special), 3.27 and 8.34 P. AL trains from Broad Street Station. Admission, 2oc. Scores posted by lnninrs. BASE BALL TO - DAY SATURDAY. Athletic Grounds, Twenty - sixth and Jefferson Sts. Association Championship Game. ATHLETIC VS. ST LOUIS. ATHLETIC VS. 8T. LOUIS. ATHLETIC VS. ST. LOUIS. TWO GREAT GAMES TO - DAY. Morning Game at lo.SO A. M. A f ternoon Game st 4 P. H. Jefferson Street Entrance To - day. No Carriages admitted To - day. NINTH AND ARCH DIME MUSEUM. Hourly Shows. Admission, Ten Cents. Open This I LAST DAY OF THE SEASON. Moruina LAST DAY OF THE DOG SHOW. 10.30 A.M. I PRIZES GIVEN TO - DAY. 100 PET CANINES OF ALL BREEDS. J. T. Fannin's Superb Company in OLIVER TWIST. Doors open 1 to 6, 6.3u to lo P. M. IDGWAY PARK. This Beautiful Park and Summor Resort is now opea iur viMiiurs. COTlROrt "RverV Aftfirillirm miri F.vanfno. Viv Dsnfaesn Frederick Wiu - tier's Military Hand, from Leipsig:. Boats leave Pier No. 7. below Cbestuut .street. J? aro to go aud return, hi cents. M JCAULL'S OPEllA HOUSE. LAST TIME TO - NIGHT. Professor OSCAR li. GLEA80N, The World's Greatest Horse Educator. TWO SHYEK3, PLUNGER AND A KICKER. The Professor will iikn iiminrt nma vnlnhla mZirmn. tloii to Horsemen.VeteriuarySurtfeons and Horse - shoers. Aamiaaion, 2a and 6o cents ; Seats. 76 cents and $1.00. T EMPLE THEATRE AND l?OYPTTA!4 MTTSUrc LAST WEEK OF THE SEASON. THE I Souvenirs at Every Performance, LI1TLL 1 Every Eveuinir and Matinees TYCOON. I Wednesday and Suturday. qiHE GREAT EUROPEAN MUSEUM, J - 708 CHESTNUT Street, Opposite Vt asluuKtou Hotel. Admission. 25 cents, fftplitlpmpii mill 1 TliA tinman frame revealed in all conditions of health aud disease, from the cradle to the trrave, illtistratiuir the ills to which we are hoir. 2u,0O0 extraordinary wouders. Open from 8 A. M. till lo P. M ANORAMX STORMING OF MISSIONARY RIDGE. Open daily from 9 A. M. to 11 P. M. SUNDAYS, from 1 to 6 P. M. CHESTNUT Street, near TWENTY - SECOND Street. ASSOCIATION HALL. MUSICAL AND Literary Entertainment, (riven bv Miss JULIA A. OKUM. assisted by pupils, for the bonefitof the Eloctli tion Classes of the Y. M. C. A. Musical selections by Mrs. CHAS. H. WEVILL, soprano, and the Philadelphia Quintette, instrumental. TUESDAY EVENINO. June 1, 1886, at 8 o'clock. Tickets, 5u ccuts, reserved without extra charge at hall. I' OREPAUGH'S THEATRE and MUSEUM THE LAST WEEK OF THE SEASON. This Afternoon and Tn - NlKht, TEN NIGHTS IN A BAK - llOOM. Reserve Seats In advance. NATIONAL THEATRE. HOLIDAY MATINEE TO - DAY. Our POPULAR PRICKS. IS, 26, 60, 75a BOUCICAULT'S SHAUGHHAUN. Next Week Martinotti's Pantomime and Specialty Co. riIHE ONLY WAY ' IN TIMeT)FTEACE" 1 to fret an idea of a Great Battle: Visit the Magnificent CYCLOKA MA BATTLE OF GETTYSBURG. You will never regret it. Coiner NORTH BHOAD snd CHERRY. Open from&bO A. M. until lu Jul'. M. ZOOLOGICAL GARDEN. OPEN EVERY DAY. NewSea Lions Just received from the Pacific Ocean, Admission, 25c. ; Children, 10c. Adult Coupon Tickets, 6 for $1; Children, 12 for $1. CLARK'S OLYMPIC CLUB, N. W. CORNER EIGHTH and VINE. To - Nitfht Boxinsr Tournament. Five Contests. JACK SMITH, Heavv - Wehrht Champion of New York, and JOHN DICKSON, Champion of Pennsylvania. Female Minstrels and Specialty Company V" IOUNS7viOIJNS7'IOLINS. Immense Stock. Old Violins. Imported Violins, Boys' Violins. Large Stock. Each instrument Warranted, and at Reduced Prices during tho Summer Months. ALBERT'S Celebrated American Violin Euipo - rinm, 124 South NINTH St.. below Chestnut. N EW YORK AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING FIFTH AVENUE - The Little Tyooos. GRAND OPERA - Lester Wallace. DALY'S THEATRE Robina VOKKa. WALLACK'8 - DON CKsAn. UNION HQUARE - SLAVIN'S Mtnsteels. MADISON SQUARE 1'lilNOK Kabu BIJOU Thatcher's Minstuels. EGYPTIAN MUSEE. CHESTNUT Street, below EIGHTH, GREAT EXHIHITS IN WAX. THE WONDERFUL NAROISSE. ADMISSION (OPEN ALL DAY), 26 CENTS. HERNIA OR RUPTURE. THE Correct and Successful Mechanical Treatment a sc - ecialtv at Seelev's Hrd Rubber Truss Establishment, 1947 CHESTNUT Street. Under patronage of the world's most distinguished surgeonfl. SUiUvoafts. PHILADELPHIA AND READING R. R. IN EFFECT' MAY SO. 18SIS. MAIN LINE. DEPOT. THIRTEENTH AND CALLOWHILL ST8. 4.40 A. M. Accom., 4 P. M. Exp. to Reading, Harrisburg. Pottsville and Lancaster. 7.46 A. M.,1.40 P. M. Way for. Reading, Pottsvills. Al - lentown and Branch Roads. 9.50 A. M. and 6.60 P. M. Express for Roading, Pottsville, Harrisburg Shamokin, Lewisburgaud Williauis - port. 4.00 P. M. Express for Tamaqua, Shenandoah and Shamokin. 6.'J0 P. M. Way for Reading, Pottsville and Allentown. 7.60 P. M. Way for Reading aud Harrisburg. KUNDAYS - 6.30A.il. Way for Pottavillo, Harrisburir and Allentown. 8.:ioA. M. and 3.30 P.M. Way Reading, Pottsvillo and Brunch Roads. 7.60 P. M. Way for Reading and Hftrrisburg, DEPOT. NINTH AM) UllKKN STREETS. FOR NEW YORK. New York, Trenton aud the East, 7.30, 8.30. 8.30, 11 A. M., I. 16, 3.46, 6.40. 6.46 1'. M. aud 12 uiiduight, aud lor Trenton only, 9 P M. Ocean Grove, 9.30, 11.00 A. M., 1.15, 8.46 P. M 12.00 midnight. SUN DAY New York and Trenton, 8.30 A. M.,6.30 P. M.t 12 midnight. Leave Kew York. Foot of Liberty St., 4 00, 7 45, 9.80. II. 00 A. M.. 1.30, 4 00. 4.80. 6.30, 7.S0 P. M 12.00 ni'd'gt. SUNDAY. 8.46 A. M., 6 30 P. M 12.00 midnight. Parlor Cars on all through trains and Sleeping Cars on night trains to and from New York. Laughorue, lu 00 A. M 1.46 aud 3.45 P. M. Sunday. 1.15. 4.00, and 9.30 P. M. ELMIRA, BUFFALO AND THE WEST, DA. M. and 8 P. M. Bethlehem, Eaaton aud points In Lehigh and Wyoming Valleys, 7.45, 9 A. M 4.16, 6.15 and 8 P. M. 'Daily. For Wind Gap, 7.45 A. M. and 4.15 P. M. Abington aud Way Points, 9.10 A. M., 4.15, 5.25 and 8.46 P. M. Sunday 8 and 6.30 P. M. Fort Washington, 6.16, a35 A. M., 2.36 P.M. Sunday IP. M. Lanadale, 6.16, lo.ls P. M. Sunday - tM P. WL Iwylestown, 7.46, 9, 11.06 A. M.,2,4.16, 6, 6.15,6.46and 11.80 P. M. ,Vt(iiffa( - 8.46 A. M 3 45 and 10 P. M. GKRMANTOWN AND CHESTNUT HILL. 8 00, 6.00, 6.36, 7.05, 8.03, 9.10, 9.66, 11 10 A. M 12.00 M 1.15, t 80. 2.60. 3.15, 8.40, 4.00,4.20 4.45.6.15, 6.50,6.26,7.00. 7 45,8 60, 9.45, 111.30, 11.16, 11.60 P. M., (12.45 A. M. Additional toi Gerniantown, 6.46, 7.15, 7.30, 7.46, 6.30. 9.30 A. M 12 30, 3.05, 4.60. 6.30. 6.00, 6.15, 6.30 P. M. Sundays - ? 2J. 9.10, 9.4. 10.80 A. M 12.30, 1.30, 2.16, 8.10, 4.00, 6.16, 6.10, 7.00, J.4S. 8.45, 9.46. 10.46 P. M. Leave GERMANTOWN (Chelten avenne), 6.01, 6.17, 6 87, 7.27, 7.31, 7.46, 7.68, 8.07,8.13, 8.22,8.31, 8.48,8.62,9.27,9 31, 10.12, 10.16, 10.67 A. 51., 12.17,1.12, 1.16.2.32,3.01, 8.27.8.43, 4.37, 4.48, 6.27. 6.43. 6.66, 6.16, 6.37, 6.68. 7.17, 7.31. 7.67, 8.26, 8.67, 9 62, 10.62 P. M.. 12.07 A. M. SUNDAY8 - 6.14, 8.29, 9.34. 10.44. 11.44 A. M., 12.44, 124, 8.29, 4.14, 6.14, 6.14, 7.14, 8.04, 8.69. 9.44. 10.63 P. M. Loavo CHESTNUT HILL, 6.05.6 45,7.15,7.45,8.00,8.10, 8.40,9.16, 10.00, 10.46 A. M., 12.06. 1.00. 2 20, 8. 16. 8.30. 4.26, 4.35, 6.16, 6.311, 6.26, 6.46, 7.05, 7.46, 8.46, 9.40. 10.40, 11.56 P. M. HUNDAYS - 6.00. 8.16, 9.20, 10.30, 11.80 A. M., 12.30, 2.10, 8.15, 4, 5, 6, 7. 7.60, 8.46,9.30. 10.40 P. M. MANAYUNK. CONSilOUOCKEN AND NORRI8TOWK 4.30,6 05, 6.35, T7.2.I, 8.16, 9.20, 10.00, 11.06 A. M., tU.ul noon. 1.36. 2.26, 8.00, 4.00, 4.30, 4.45, 6.10. 6.36, tt.5. 6.05. 6.35, 7.86, 8.80, 9.60, 10.86, 11.30 P. M.. SI2.16 A. M. SUNDAYS 7.80, T9.00, 9.45, 11.25 A. M , 1, tl.30, 8.00, 4.20, 6.00, t7.80, 8.80, 9.60. 1(1.40 F. M. For Manayunk ouly, 8.20, 6.10, 6.46 P. M. Leave NORRISTOWN, 6.30, 6.00, 6.40, 7.00, 7.30, 8.00, 6.15, 6.00, 6.46, 7.16, 7.40.8.15,9.06, 10.06, 11.I6P. M. SUNDAYS - 6.10. 7.40, 9.00 A. M., 1.00, 8.O0, 4.00, 6.00. 7.30, 8.10, 9.10, 10.65 P. M. and Manayunk only, 3.80, 6.00, 7.30 P. M. The above trains, excopt the 6.00 and 7.40 P. M. week - day, loavo Main street depot four minutes and Marshall street Ave minutes earlier. t connect for Plymonth branch. 5 Except monaars. Pnttstnwn and whv nninta. 4 SO. fl 90 A. M 1 S6and 4.90 P. M. and for Pbamixville and way points, 11.30 P. M. Connects with branch roads KIINIIAY U M P. st and additional for Colebrookdaie branch at 11.26 A. M. UhPOi, 1H1U11 AAU 1JKU11M SMIE.C1S. New York. Newark. Elizabeth and Trenton. 05.10. B.S0, 9, 610.30 A. M..51, v3.30,6.20 and 6 P. M. SUNDAY New York. Newark and Trenton, 8.16 A. It,, 130 P. M. 0 t;onnecl ror i,ong urancn ana ucean urove. 4.15 A. 51. Accommodation. 6.10. 6.20 A. M. Express. 4 P. M. for Bethlehem, F.aston and points lu Lehigh Valley. 1.40 p. si. nay ior Hcinieueni. 45. t and 10.30 A. 51.. 30. 6 and 10.80 P. M. fot Harts - T ".'id. 8.20, 10.30 A. M 1.45, 4, 4.30, 7, 10.30 P. M. fof Doylestown. SUNDAYS 8.15 A. M. for Bethlehem, Doylestown snd Manch Chunk. 1.80 P. M. for Bothlehem aud way points, 9.10 A. M. and 6.45 P. M. for Hatboro and Hartsville. I P. M. for Abington. 9.20 P. M. for Fort Washington. B1S 10 6.U1.BUAU. , for Newtown. ' . 8. 16 A. 51., 1.26, 6.05 and 10.16 P. H. for Fot uuase onij. HIINnAVH a A M . I SR. S.Rft and loan P. M. for NSW town, J.80 and 8.80 P. M. for Fox Chase only. Detailed time - tables at ticket offlii Noi. 6S4, 886. Chestnut street, aud at the Depots. Baggage collected snd checked to destination by Philadelphia and ResdiuC Itailroad Express. ). S. WOO! TEN, 0. 0. HANCOCK. Gsnsral Maiiagsr. Gen'l Paaa'r and licltt Agent. asSta. aha

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