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Alabama......... Montgomery David P. Lewis.... Nov. 1876 $40003 M. Nov. Tw.aft. 1 M.Nov.
Arkansas Little Rock...... Elisha Baxter....... Jan. 18771 50001 M. Jan. I M. Nov.
California Sacramento Newton Booth ...... Dec. 1875 70001 M. Dec. 1 Tu. Sept.
Connecticut.... Hartford.. Chas. R. Ingersoll May, 1874 2000 1 W. May. 1 M, April
Delaware .......

James Poncier...... Jan. 18751 2000 . Tu. Jan. Tu.aft. i M. Nov. Florida.... Tallahassee...... Ossia B. Hart....... Jan. 1877 5000 Tua 1 Jan. Tu.aft. 1 M. Nov, Georgia.

Atlanta... James M. Smith.. Jan. 1877 40002 W. Jan. 1 Tu. Aug. Illinois... Springfield... John L. Beveridge. Jan. 1877 1500 I M. Jan. Tu.aft. i M.Nov. Indiana.. Indianapolis.. Thos. A. Hendricks Jan. 1875 30001 W.Jan. 2 Tu, Oct. Iowa..

Des Moines..... C. C. Carpenter..... Jan. 1876) 25002 M. Jan. 2 Tu. Oct. Kansas Topeka........ Thos. A Osborne.. Jan. 1875 2000 2 Tu. Jan. Tu.aft. 1 M.Nov. Kentucky. Frankfort..... Preston H. Leslie.. Sept. 1874 50001 M. Dec. 1 M. Aug. Louisiana. New Orleans.... *W. Pitt Kellogg... Jan. 1877 80001 M. Jan. I M. Nov, Maine.. Augusta.... Nelson Dingley, Jr. Jan. 1875 25001 W. Jan. 2 M. Sept. Maryland ....... Annapolis.......... W. Pinknry Whyte Jan. 1876 45001 W. Jan. Tu.aft. I M.Nov. Massachusetts Boston...... Wm. B. Washburn Jan. 1875 50001 W. Jan. Tu.aft, IM. Nov. Michigan..... Lansing.... John J. Bagley...... Jan. 1875 15001 W. Jan. Tu.aft. I M. Nov. Minnesota St. Paul.

Cushman R. Davis. Jan. 1876 3000 Tua I M Jan. Tu.aft. M.Nov. Mississippi...... Jackson Adelbert Ames...... Jan. 1876 3000 Tua IM Jan. Tu.aft. 1 M.Nov. Missouri......... Jefferson City.... Silas Hoodson..... Jan. 1875 2500 Last M. Dec Tu.aft. I M.Nov. Nebraska ....... Omaha.... Robt. W. Furnas... Jan. 1876 1000 Tha 1 M Jan. 2 Tu. Oct. Nevada.. .... Carson City....... L. R. Bradley...... Jan. 1895 6000 1 M. Jan. Tu.aft. I M.Nov. N. Hampshire Concord Ezekiel A. Straw... June, 1874 1000 1 M. June. 2 Tu. March, New Jersey... Trenton ... Foel Parker ......... Jan. 1875 3000 2 Tu. Jan. Tu.aft, M. Nov. New York ..... Albany.

John A. Dix....... Jan. 1875 40001 Tu. Jan. Tu.aft, 1 M.Nov. North Carolina Raleigh. Tod. R. Caldwell... 1876 5000 3 M. Nov.

1 Th. Aug. Ohio...

Columbus. William Allen...... Jan. 1877 4000 i M. Jan. 2 Tu. Oct. Oregon........ Salem

Lafayette Grover. Sept. 1874 150) 2 M. Sept. 1 M. June. Pennsylvania.. Harrisburg. John F. Hartranft.. Jan. 1876 10000 1 Tu. Jan. 2 Tu. Oct. Rhode Island.. Newport & Prov. Henry Howard..... May, 1874 1000 May & Jan. - W. April. South Carolina Columbia... F. J. Moses, Jr...... Jan. 1875 4000 4 M. Nov. 3 W. Oct. Tennessee ......

Nashville.. John C. Brown. ... Oct. 1873 2000 I M. Oct. i M. Aug. Texas........ Austin..... Richard Coke ........ Jan. 1878 50001 M. Nov. 1 Tu. Dec. Vermont.... Montpelier..... Julius Converse..... Oct. 1873 1000 2 Th. Oct.

1 Tu. Sept. Virginia Richmond James L. Kemper. Jan. 1873 5000 1 M. Dec. Tu.aft. M.Nov. West Virginia. Wheeling. John 7. Jacob...... Mar. 1875 2000 2 Tu. Jan. 4 Th. Oct. Wisconsin Madison Wm. R. Taylor.... Jan. 1876 1250 1 W. Jan. Tu.aft. IM.Nov.

John McEnery also holds commission as Governor. Biennial sessions of legislature and elections in even years-as 1874-76, etc.-in Kentucky, Missouri, North Carolina, Oregon and Vermont. Biennial sessions in even years (elections in the years immediately preceding) in Arkansas, Iowa, Maryland and Ohio. Biennial sessions and elections in odd years--as 1873-75, etc.-in California, Tennessee, Texas and Virginia. Biennial sessions in odd years (elections in the years immediately preceding) in Delaware, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Nebraska, Nevada and Tennessee.


Territories, Capitals.

Territories. Capitals.

Alaska ...........
Sitka....... [Not organized.

Indian....... Talequah........ Native Chiefs. Arizona...... Tucson..... A. P. K. Safford. Montana....... Deer Lodge.... Benj. F. Potts, Colorado.......... Denver... Samuel H. Elbert. | New Mexico... Santa Fé... Marsh Giddings. Dakota. Yankton John A. Burbank, Utah..

Salt Lake City George L. Woods. D.of Columbia Washington.... Alex. R. Shepherd. Washington.... Olympia ... Elisha P. Ferry: Idaho

Boisé City...... T. W. Bennett. Wyoming Clieyenne.... John A. Campbell The Public Ledger, always first and foremost | and published in the perfect style of typography in enterprise, was welcomed on Wednesday, in which is a characteristic of Mr. Childs' conducibran-new dress, making it better than ever before. ing the Ledger, and is a most liberal gift to its Besides this improvement, we perused with subscribers from the generous-hearted proprietor pleasure and profit its Almanac for 1873. It is a of the old-established and always readable and wonder in condensation, and contains

reliable pride of Philadelphia, as its leading and amount of most useful information. It is prepared | lively newspaper.-Doylestown (Pa.) Democrat.


a vast



Scald flannel before you make it up, as it

shrinks in the first washing. Much of the shrinkSCALD

your wooden ware often, and keep your ing arises from there being too much soap and tin ware dry.

the water being too cool. Never use soda for CREAM of tartar rubbed upon soiled white kid flannels. gloves cleanses them well.

To clean metals, mix half a pint of refined CLOTHES lines should be well wiped and dried neats’-foot oil and half a gill of spirits of turpenwhen done with, for if put away wet they will tine, and scrape a little rotten stone, wet a woolen

rag therewith, and rub the metal well. Wipe it A MIXTURE of oil and ink is a good thing to off with a soft cloth, and polish with a dry leather. clean kid boots with; the first softens and the The leaves of geranium are an excellent appli. last blackens them.

cation for cuts, when the skin is rubbed off, and BLEEDING from the nose may be stopped by other wounds of the kind. One or two leaves putting bits of lint into the nostrils, and by raising must be bruised and applied on linen to the part, the arms over the head.

and the wound will become cicatrized in a very A BABY will progress very rapidly in its growth short time. by laying it occasionally on a soft rug, and allow- Soft soap mixed with a solution of potash, or ing it to have full exercise of its limbs.

caustic soda or pearlash, and slackened lime, IN sudden attacks of diarrhea, a large cup of mixed with sufficient water to form a pasie, is an strong, hot tea, with sugar and milk, will fre- excellent solvent for old putty and paint. Either quently bring the system to a healthy state. of these laid on with an old brush or rag, and left

STONEHASON's saw-dust is infinitely better than for some hours, will render the putty or paint soap for cleaning floors, and much more econo- easily removable. inical,

To clean paint, smear it over with whitening Moths may be kept out of furs and woolen mixed to the consistency of common paste in clothes by wrapping the fabric in muslin. Moths warm water. Rub the surface to be cleaned cannot eat through muslin.

briskly, and wash off with pure cold water. INK may be taken out of a carpet by a little Grcase spots will in this way be almost instantly dissolved oxalic acid or salt of sorrel rubbed on removed, as well as other filth, and the paint will with a flannel, and afterward washed off with cold retuin its brilliancy and beauty unimpaired. water; then rub on some hartshorn,

A VERY pleasant perfume, and also a preventive A SOLUTION of pearlash in water, thrown upon against moths, may be made of the following a fire, extinguishes it instantly: the proportion is ingredients: Take of cloves, carraway seeds, nuta quarter of a pound dissolved in some hot water, meş, mace, cinnamon and Tonquin beans, of and then poured into a bucket of common water. each one ounce; then add as much orris-root as

BRASS ornaments may be cleaned by washing will equal the other ingredients put together. with roche alum boiled to a strong ley, in the pro- Grind the whole well to powder, and then put it portion of an ounce to a pint; when dry, it must in little bags, among clothes, etc. be rubbed with a fine tripoli.

To clean black cloth, dissolve one ounce of biONE of the best applications for rheumatism is carbonate of ammonia in one quart of warm to bathe the parts affected with water in which

With this liquid rub the cloth, using a potatoes have been recently boiled, as hot as can piece of fannel or black cloth for the purpose. be borne, just before going to bed.

After the application of this solution clean the A GOOD cement for mending broken crockery cloth well with clean water; dry and iron it, ware may be made by mixing together equal brushing the cloth from time to time in the direcquantities of melted glue, white of egg and white tion of the fibre. lead, and boiling them together,

To restore scorched linen, take two onions, peel A COLD application to the bare feet, such as and slice them, and extract the juice by squeezing iron, water, rock, earth or ice, when it can be or pounding. Then cut up half an ounce of had, is an excellent remedy for cramp: If the white soap and two ounces of fuller's carth; mix patient be seized in the upper part of the body, with them the onion juice and half a pint of vineapply the remedy to the hands.

gar. Boil this composition well, and spread it, A SIMPLE and effectual remedy for the preven- when cool, over the scorched part of the linen, tion of milk turning sour in summer time consists leaving it to dry thereon. Afterward wash out in adding to each quart fifteen grains of bi-carbo- the linen. nate of soda. This does not affect the taste of the milk, while it facilitates its digestion,

The daily newspaper in a large city is tempted It may not be generally known that when good to deal in sensation, to publish matter which, for meat is a little tainted by warm weather or over- the worst reasons, attracts attention, and to insert keeping, washing it with lime-water will restore advertisements the profit of which is proportioned its sweetness. Dredging powdered charcoal over to their evil tendency. It is pleasant to note that it will produce the same effect.

many of the American Journals are superior to An excellent recipe for removing paint or these sordid considerations. Among the instances grease spots from garments may be had by mix. of this good practice which come under our notice ing four tablespoonfuls of alcohol with a table is the Philadelphia Public Ledger. Mr. George spoonful of salt. Shake the whole well together, W. Childs, the proprietor, entered the business and apply with a sponge or brush.

with the resolve to appeal to the better judgment All sorts of vessels and utensils may be purified and principles of the Philadelphians, and has from long-retained smells of every kind, in the consistently carried out his resolution. He has easiest and most perfect manner, by ripsing them found his reward in a very extensive circulation out well with charcoal powder, after the grosser and an appreciation as honorable to Philadel. impurities have been scoured off with sand and phians as it is just to the Ledger - The Churchpotash.

man, Hartford, April 5, 1873,

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To Boil Eggs.--To try the freshness of eggs, put

them into a pan of cold water; those that sink are COLD SLAW.-Get a fresh cabbage, take off the the best. Always let the water boil before putting outside leaves, cut it in half, and, with a sharp | the eggs in. Three minutes will boil them soft ; knife, shave it into fine slips. Beat up two eggs, four minutes the whites will be completely done, add to it one gill of vinegar and water mixed; and in six minutes they will be sufficiently hard place it on the range; when it begins to thicken, for garnishing salads and dishes requiring them. stir in a piece of butter the size of a small walnut, Pas's OYSTERS.-Take fifty large oysters, put a little salt and a teaspoonful of sugar: when them into a colander, and pour over a little water cold, pour it over the cabbage, and stir it to- to rinse them. After letting them drain, put them gether; and before sending to table sprinkle with into a stew-pan with a quarter of a pound of a little black pepper.

butter, salt, black and red pepper to taste.

Put Rice Pudding.--Two quarts of milk; a quarter them over a clear fire, and stir while cooking. As of a pound of rice; sugar to taste; half of a nut- soon as they commence to shrink, remove them meg (grated); a small piece of butter. Pick and from the fire, and send to table hot. wash the rice, add all the ingredients, and boil the Calf's Feet JELLY.-Wash and prepare one whole until the rice is perfectly sost. If the set of feet, place them in four quarts of water, and pudding should then seem rather too thin, let it let them simmer gently five hours. At the expiboil away a little more.

ration of this time take them out, and pour the APPLE DUMPLINGS.- Pare and core large, tart liquid into a vessel to cool. When cold, remove apples. Make a paste of one pound of flour and every particle of fat, replace the jelly in the prehalf a pound of butter. Cover the apples with the serving kentle, and add one pound of loaf sugar, paste; tie them in cloths, but do not squeeze them the rind and juice of two lemons; when the sugar tightly. Tender apples will boil in three-quarters has dissolved, beat two eggs with their shells in of an hour.

one gill of water, which pour into the kettle and BUCKWHEAT CAKES.-One quart of buckwheat boil five minutes, or until perfectly clear; then mcal; one pint of wheat flour: half a tea-cuptul add one gill of Madeira wine, and strain through of yeast; salt to taste. Mix the flour, buckwheat a flannel bag into any form you like. and salt with as much water, moderately warm, PEPPER SAUC8.- Take two dozen peppers, and as will make it into a thin batter. Beat it well, cut them up fine, with double the quantity of cabthen add the yeast; when well mixed, set it in a bage; one root of horse-radish grated; one hand. warm place to rise. As soon as they are very ful of salt; one full tablespoonful of mustard seed; light, grease the griddle and bake them a delicate one tablespoonful of allspice; one dessertspoonful brown.

of cloves; two tablespoonfuls of sugar and a little EGG AND MILK.-Beat separately the yolk and Boil the spice and sugar in two quarts of white of a fresh egg; add to the yolk a' tumbler the best cider vinegar, which, as soon as renoved of good milk. Sweeten it with white sugar to from the fire and while yet boiling. pour over the taste, then stir in the white.

other ingredients. When cold, put it in jars, ARROWROOT.-Mix two tablespoonfuls of ar- cover close and keep in a cool place. rowroot to a smooth paste. To one pint of Cold CUSTARD. —Take one-fourth of a calf's boiling water add a little lemon peel, and stir in rennet, wash it well, cut it in pieces, and put it the arrowroot while the water is boiling. Let it into a decanter with a pint of Lisbon wine. In a cook till quite clear, Sweeten with white sugar, day or two it will be fit for use. To one pint of and season with wine and nutmeg if approved. milk add a teaspoonful of the wine. Sweeten the

Pap.— Tie a tea-cupful of four closely in a milk, and flavor it with vanilla, rose water or cloth, and boil it for six hours; then grate some lemon. Warm it a little and add the wine, stirring of it and mix with cold milk to the consistency of it slightly. Pour it immediately into cups or thin starch, and stir it into boiling milk. When glasses, and in a few minutes it will become a done, sweeten it with sugar to taste.

custard. It makes a firmer curd to put in the INDIAN MUSH.-To three quarts of boiling wine, omitting the sugar.

It may be eaten with water add salt to taste. Stir in gradually suffi- sugar and cream. cient Indian meal to make it quite thick. Let it FLOATING ISLAND. -One quart of milk sweetboil slowly one hour. Beat well until done. By ened; the whites of six eggs; wine to the taste ; so doing, it becomes very light and smooth, half a pound of pulverized sugar for the island;

HOMINY.---Two quarts of white corn; three a little currant jelly. Beat the eggs, and add the half pints of white beans; two pounds of pickled half pound of sugar by degrees, and as much cur. pork. Wash the corn and put it on to boil in rant jelly as will make it a fine pink. Pour the water sufficient to cover it, and as the corn milk in a glass bowl; with a tablespoon place the swells more water must be added, so as to keep island on it in heaps tastefully arranged. it covered all the time it is cooking. After boiling four hours, then add the beans and pork, many years past the editor has been in the which when done, the hominy may be sent to habit of reading and then preserving in his scraptable. Should the pork not make it sufficiently book the Saturday editorials of the Public Ledger, salt, more may be added. This is very nice one of the best family newspapers published, and warmed over the next day.

having an immense circulation. Our readers may Beer Tea.--Cut some of the lean of uncooked judge of those editorials in this present number, beef into pieces about half an inch square, put and in future issues calculate on the diffusion of them into a bottle, wrap around the cork a piece good to the end, that none of us will live for our of muslin, then stop the bottle closely and put it selves alone, but for our race, not in the present into a ketile of cold water.

Place the kettle over only, but in the future. Such is the mind of the fire, and let it boil until all the essence is George W. Childs, of Philadelphia, the generous extracted from the beef; then pour it out and add and noble-bearted editor.--from the Liberia a little salt.

Advocate, Monrovia, Jan. 1, 1873.

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FRANKLIN tells us that there are but two things

Certain in this world, viz.: death and taxes. Next to being a great poet is the power of " HUSBAND), I don't know where that boy got understanding one.

his bad temper--not from me, I'm sure." How near are two hearts when there is no de- , my dear, for I don't perceive you have lost any !" ceit between them!

KEEPING UP APPEARANCES. - Dr. Franklin Give a wise man health, and he will give him- says, “The eyes of other people are the eyes that self every thing else.

ruin us. If all but myself were blind, I should CONSCIENCE is a sleeping giant, but his starts neither want a fine house nor fine furniture.” are terrible when he awakes.

The most important lesson of life is to know A MAN may be great by chance, but never wise how to be happy within ourselves, when home is nor good without taking pains for it.

our comfort, and all in it, even the dog and cat, JEALOUSY is the voice of narrow minds; confi- shares our affection. Do not refine away happidence the virtue of enlarged ones.

ness by thinking that which is good may be better. Some hearts, like evening primroses, open most “JANE, whai letter in the alphabet do you like beautifully in the shadows of life,

best?" "Well, I don't like to say, Mr. Snobbs." The prosperous man who yields himself up to “ Pooh! nonsense! tell right out, Jane. Which temptation bids farewell to welfare.

do you like best?” “Well (blushing and dropSENTIMENTS of friendships which flow from the ping her eyes), I like you (u) the best.' heart cannot be frozen in adversity.

NEWSPAPERS.—There is no book so cheap as a Bad habits are thistles of the heart, and every newspaper, none so interesting, because it conindulgence of them is a seed from which will sists of a variety measured out in suitable prospring a new crop of weeds.

portions as to time and quality. Being new Txey declaim most against the world who have every week or day, it invites to a habit of readmost sinned against it, as people generally abuse ing, and affords an easy and agreeable mode of those whom they have injured.

acquiring knowledge, só essential to the welfare The only passion which age does not blunt is of the individual and the community. It causes avarice, and which, the longer we live, only be many an hour to pass away pleasantly and profitcomes the keener.

ably which would otherwise have been spent in Be always frank and true; spurn every sort of idleness and mischief. affectation and disguise. Have the courage to

BOOKS A BLESSING.- Literature is a ray of that confess your error. Confide your faults and follies wisdom which pervades the universe. to but few.

Like the sun, it enlightens, rejoices and warms. It is much better to decide a difference between By the aid of books we collect around us all enemies than friends; for one of our friends will things-all places, men and times. By them we certainly become an enemy, and one of our ene- are all recalled to the duties of human life. By mies a friend.

the sacred example of greatness our passions are Many people who boast of being "plain" and diverted and we are all arouscd to virtue. Liter"blunt" speakers are merely coarse and boorish, ature is the daughter of heaven, who has de. Such persons are constantly inflicting wounds scended upon earth to soften the evils of life. which neither time nor medicine can ever heal. Have recourse, then, to books, The sages who

We never respect persons who aim siinply to have written long before our days are so many amuse us. There is a'vast difference between travelers in the paths of calamity, who stretch those we call amusing men and those we denomi- out their friendly hands, inviting us, when abannate entertaining; we laugh with the former and doned by the world, to join their society. reflect with the latter.

THOSE who are formed to win general admi- COMPARATIVELY few persons are aware of the ration are seldom calculated to bestow individual application and talent required to prepare the happiness. Men and women in search of wives contents of a well-conducted newspaper, and send and husbands may do well to note this truth. it forth daily or weekly for the gratification and

Never be ashamed of confessing your igno- instruction of its readers. The proper appreciarance, for the wisest man upon the earth is igno- tion, however, of a valuable journal by the masses rant of many things, insomuch that what he has undoubtedly become an assured fact. This knows is merely nothing in comparison with what is fully attested by the immense circulation of the he does not know,

Philadelphia Ledger, which finds its way, not JOHN was thought to be very stupid; he was only into the counting-house and residence of the sent to mill one day, and the miller said, “ John, wealthy, but also into the hands of the humble some people say you are a fool ; now, tell me what portion of society, which includes the vast number you do know and what you don't know." "Well," of operators and employés. The amount of ben. replied John, “I know millers' hogs are fat."efit resulting from the excellent management, high “Yes, that's well, John; now, what don't you moral tone and extensive ation of the jourknow?" I don't know whose corn fats 'em." nal in question is incalculable. It is greatly to There is a moral dignity in minding one's own

the credit of the proprietor of that gigantic conbusiness to which few can attain. Solomon says cern that nothing is permitted to appear in the that he who meddles with business not belonging columns of the Ledger calculated to corrupt the to him is like him who taketh a dog by the ears; morals or to pervert the taste. Many of its ediwhereas he who pursues a contrary course is like torial articles are as dignified in tone and as elegant him who sits down to a good meal with no one to in composition as some of the finest essays in the make him afraid,

magazines of the country, while its complete ARITHMETIC.-A science differently studied by description of the most important events of the fathers and sons, the first generally confining civilized world, together with the accuracy of its themselves to addition and the second to subtrac- local intelligence, commends it to all classes of tion.

readers.-West Chester Local News, March 11.

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c. A. SITUATION OF LIBRARIES IN PHIL- 1853, Aug. 13, Arabia, Liverpool to N.Y. 9 22 55 ADELPHIA. 1854, June 28, Baltic,

9 17 15 Academy of Natural Sciences, Broad and San. 1856, July 8,

9 16 1857, June 23, Persia,

9 21 som sts. Academy of the Fine Arts, temporarily at Phila

3, Vanderbilt, Cowes " IO 18

July 8, delphia Saving Fund. American Mechanics’, N. E. cor. Fourth and 1858, June 9,

Southampton to New York......

9 13
George sts.
American Philosophical Society, 104 S. Fifth st.

1859, May 21, Vanderbilt, Southampton
to New York....

9 9 26
Apprentices', S.W. cor. Fifth and Arch sts,
Athenæum, cor. Adelphi and Sixth sts.

1860, Aug. 6, Great Eastern, N. ¥. to

Milford Haven. Baptist Historical, 530 Arch st.

1861, April, Persia, Liverpool to N.Y.


8 Carpenters', 322 Chestnut st. Commercial, Merchants' Exchange.

1863, Dec., Scotia, Liverpool 8 21 Dial, 1600 S. Fifth st.

1866, July 2, City of Paris, New York
to Queenstown...

8 12
Entomological, 518 S. Thirteenth st.
Franklin Institute, 15 S. Seventh st.

July 23, Scotia, Liverpool to N.Y. 8 17

From Queenstown........ Franklin, 1420 Frankford av.

9 Friends' (Orthodox), 304 Arch st.

July 30, Ville de Paris, Brest to

New York.... Friends' (Hicksite), Race st. ncar Fifteenth.

9 3 German, 24 S. Seventh st.

1867, Nov. 29, City of Paris, Queens-
town to New York.....

7 23
Herrman, 347 N. Third st.
Historical Society of Penna., 820 Spruce st.

Weser, Southampton to

New York. James Page, 208 E. Girard av.

9 3 30 Kensington Institute, cor. Girard av. and Day st. 1869, July 15, Russia, New York to Law, S. E. cor. Sixth and Chestnut sts.

Queenstown.... Mercantile, Tenth st. ab. Chestnut.

Aug. 26, City of Paris, Queens

town to New York..... Methodist Historical, 1018 Arch st.

Oct., Periere, Brest to N. Y 8 16 Moyamensing Institute, cor. Eleventh and Cath

Dec., City of Brussels, Sandy arine sts.

Hook to Queenstown..... New Church, 809 Chestnut st.

8 Numismatic and Antiquarian, 524 Walnut st.

1870, Aug., Scotia, Queenstown to N.Y.

3 38 Pennsylvania Medical, Pennsylvania Hospital

1872, April, Spain, Queenstown to Sandy


4 Building, Eighth and Spruce sts. Philadelphia, cor. Filth and Library sts.

May, Adriatic, Queenstown to

New York Philadelphia Institute, cor. Eighteenth and

7 18 55

June, City of Brussels, Sandy Chestnut sts.

Hook to Queenstown.... Press Club, 521 Chestnut st.

7 15 55 Presbytcrian Historical, 1334 Chestnut st.

1873, Jan., Baltic, NY: to Queenstown 7 20 9

Aug., Ohio, of Phila. & Liverpool Physicians' and Surgeons', N.E. cor. Thirteenth and Locust sts.

line, Cape Henlopen to Roxborough Lyceum.


Oct., Ohio, Queenstown to Cape Shakespeare, 704 Walnut st.

Henlopen Southwark, 765 S. Second st.


8 40

Rydal Hall, Antwerp to Southwark Mechanics' Institute, 1104 S. Fifth.


Spring Garden Institute, cor. Broad and Spring
Garden sts.
Tabor, 1721 Fitzwater st.

The press of Philadelphia, sustained in a great
University, Darby road west of Forty-first st. measure, directly and indirectly, by the manufac-

Wagner Institute, Montgomery av, near Seven- turing industries in our midst, is in duty bound to teenth st.

give to these interests a share of attention in ocYoung Men's Christian Ass'n, 1220 Chestnut st.

casional résumes and statistics. These notices
are not as frequent as the merits of the case de

mand, save in an exceptional instance to which QUICK PASSAGE OF OCEAN STEAM- we desire to allude, and from whose columns we SHIPS.

d. h. m. propose in the future to glean and give to our 1808, June, Phoenix (built by John

readers much valuable information. We refer to Stevens), the first steam

the Public Ledger. The leaders of this journal vessel that ever navi.

have been noted for some years past, especially gated the Atlantic, New

since George W. Childs, Esq., assumed proprieYork to Philadelphia

torship, for the piquancy of their style, the annount -actual running time,

of information contained in a condensed form, and about..


the strong common sense brought to bear upon 1818, July 25, Savannah, the first steam

living questions. The industries of the nation, ship that crossed the At

our State and city more especially, have received lantic, Liverpool 26

in its columns the closest and most constant atten. 1838, April 23, Sirius, Cork to New York 19 tion, evincing an appreciation of its surroundings Great Western, Bristol,

most creditable to the management of that jourEngland, to New York 15

nal. We give herewith an article of the date of
Pacific, New York to

March 20th, broad in its character and replete

9 1925 with facts and figures.- The Protectionist, Phila1851, Aug. 6, Baltic, Liverpool to N.Y. 9 19 delphia, April, 1873.

IO 23



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