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1833.]

RECEPTION OF HENRY CLAY.

331

CONCLUDING HYMN.

ing hymn, played and sung with much accuracy and was received and heartily greeted by a vast concourse spirit.

of citizens. He was escorted through the city to his lodgings, at the United States Hotel, by many hundreds

of citizens in carriages and on horseback. Mr. Clay Saviour! source of every blessing,

rode in a handsome barouche drawn by four beautiful Tune my heart to grateful lays;

cream-colored horses. Streams of mercy, never ceasing,

The City Authorities made arrangements to pay their Call for ceaseless songs of praise.

respects to Mr. Clay, at the Hall of Independence, on To conclude, in the language of Mr. Friedlander's Tuesday morning, at 11 o'clock. address, "a benign Providence, which has vouchsafed

The members of the corporations of the adjoining to extend its blessings over all the various institutions districts were respectfully invited to attend; and also for the education of blind children in so many different such citizens of the city and county as were disposed to states, will also prosper this infant institution of Penn- unite in this mark of attention. sylvania.”

On entering the Hall of Independence on Tuesday,

Joseph R. Ingersoll, Esq. President of the Select CounMECHANICS UNION.

cil, tendered to Mr. Clay the salutations of the city auPursuant to an invitation given to the several 'Trade thorities in the following address. Societies of Philadelphia, to appoint three delegates, It is my very pleasing duty to offer you in the name each to meet in convention for the purpose of consider- of the select and Common Councils of Philadelphia, ing the propriety of forming a general trade union. - a kind and cordial salutation. Your individual worth The Delegates representing the Tailors-Book-binders has rendered you familiar with the voice of welcome, -Cordwainers' Societies, met at the Military Hall, Li- it is the voluntary tribute every where paid to your brary street, on Thursday evening, the 14th inst. and or. character as a man. But I am commissioned to add on ganized by appointing Wm. C. Doores, Chairman, and this occasion, an expression of the high respect and Wm. English, Secretary,

fervent gratitude which you have inspired as a citizen The objects of the Convention being stated from the and a patriot. Chair, the following resolutions were unanimously This community in common with the whole Ameriadopted

can people, has witnessed in your career of public duResolved, That for the purpose of mutual protection ty, much to applaud and admire.. It recollects you as it is essentially necessary to form a General Trade presiding with impartiality and dignity over one of the Union, on a similar basis to those already in existence great Councils of the nation, and infusing your energy in New York and Baltimore; and that the same be re- and wisdom at different periods into the deliberations commended to the immediate consideration of the re- of both. It honors you as the eloquent and successful spective trade societies.

advocate of freedom;-as the firm and enlightened reResolved, that the several Trade Societies now in presentative of your Country abroad, and the distinexistence, be respectfully requested to appoint three guished head of a most important department of its godelegates to meet this Convention at its next meeting; vernment at home. These are purely retrospects. But and those trades not having societies be solicited to transactions to which they look have filled for you a form themselves as soon as practicable, and appoint de large measure of fame; and they have excited among legates to meet as above.

your countrymen, a corresponding degree of gratitude. Resolved, that the Editors of this city be respectful- in deserving the one and acknowledging the other, we ly requested to publish the proceedings in their respec- do but exchange a pledge of mutual attachment and retive papers, until the Union is fairly organized; after gard. Suffer us to hope that it may be no less a pledge which such favour will be freely paid for.

of the continued and united exercise of talents and inOn motion, The Convention adjourned, to meet on trepidity on your part, and of cordial co-operation and Tuesday, the 26th inst. at 7) o'clock, at the Military thankfulness on ours. Hall, Library street.

To which Mr. Clay repliedWM. C. DOORES, Chairman. Mr. President-I am highly honored and greatly fa. Wm. English, Secretary.

voured by this friendly reception, in the ever memora

ble Hall of Independence, and by the cordiality with PUBLIC RESPECT TO HENRY CLAY.

which, on the present and a recent occasion, my arri

val in Philadelphia has been so warmly cheered and The following resolution was on Thursday evening, spontaneously welcomed by my fellow citizens gener21st inst, unanimously adopted by the city Councils. ally. And I request you, sir, and the other public au

Whereas, as it is understood that the Hon. HENRY |thorities, and the whole of the inhabitants of the city, CLAY is about to visit this city, and whereas it is con to accept my profound acknowledgments for the nu. ceived to be meet to do honor to citizens who have dis- merous demonstrat ons of kindness, and respect towards tinguished themselves by important services to the Re-me, which I have constantly witnessed. I hope, indeed, public,

that I may be allowed here to express my deep and Therefore, Resolved, that the Select and Common heart-felt obligations for the cheering salutations and Councils of the city of Philadelphia, will wait upon friendly greetings which, during the whole progress of Mr. Clay during his sojourn in the city-with a view of a long journey, I have every where received from my tendering to him as a distinguished public benefactor, fellow citizens, without exception of age, of ses or their respectful salutations, and that a committee of party. three members of each Council be appointed to wait Although the objects, with which this journey was on Sr. Clay, and ascertain the time when it will be undertaken, were of a private nature exclusively, and convenient for him to receive the Councils, and also I did not anticipate, at its commencement, the public tender him the use of Independence Hall, in which to character, which, involuntarily on my part, it has been receive his fellow citizens.

made to assume, the manifestations of esteem and reAnd that the Presidents of Councils, be two of such gard, which have marked it throughout, have been incommittee.

expressibly gratifying, and will be ever most gratefully Select Council-Eyre, Lewis, M'Credy.

remembered. I have no other than a humble claim to Common Council-Chandler, Warner, Firth.

them, founded upon ardent zeal, purity of purpose and

long public service, in the support of our civil instituThis distinguished man arrived at Kensington early tions, great principles and important measures of na. on Saturday afternoon. Immediately on landing, he tional policy. “But much as I appreciate the personal

088 Sun rise.

o 9 d. M.

Meridian or

noon.
93 P. M.

4 54 55 5154

9 62 65

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value of these manifestations, they possess a moral HEAT OF THE ATMOSPHERE BY THERMOworth which gives to them infinitely higher considera

METER IN PHILADELPHIA A. H. tion. They show that a sense of justice, manly independence, and an unsubdued spirit continue to abide in the American bosom. And regarding them, as I do, powerful and encouraging testimony to the goodness of 1833.

Winds. the cause of liberty and Union, and national prosperity, to which I have always faithfully devoted myself, I hail them, with pleasure, as pledges of the firm and patriotic determination, among the people, to maintain that Oct. 1 63 65 64 NE with rain. cause against all danger, and to transmit to posterity, as

269 71 71 71 South to NW rain we have received from our ancestors, our liberties and 3 61 62 66 67 West and clear our inestimable institutions, unviolated, unabridged and

57 581 NW and clear uncorrupted.

58 62 NW and clear

6 55 573 62 64 West and cloudy The following bill was made out to Captain Allen

7 57 591 63 65 NE and cloudy McLane (the father of the present Secretary of State 8 64 663 66 '64 NE to South rain for the United States,) 'at the time of the depreciation

671 69 NW and clear of the continental money.

105962 65 67 NW with squalls and rain PullADELPHIA, 5th January, 1781.

11 45 47 514 541 NW to NE and clear

12 54 56 Capt. Allen McLane, bought of William Nicholas,

61 63 NE cloudy with raio

13 52 54 i pair of boots,

$600 00

57 60 Commences heavy gales 87 yards of calico, at $85, 762 50

with , 6 yards of chintz, at $150,

900 00

wind West and cloudy 450 00

14 50 54 4) yards of moreen, at $100,

58 61 NW and clear 4 handkerchiefs, at $100,

400 00

15 5155 65 67} West to SW and cloudy 8 yards of quality binding, at $4,

32 00

16 63 66 73 75 SSW cloudy some rain 1 skein of silk,

10 00

1765 68 72 74 SSW to West cloudy

18 54 55 57 55 West clear $3,154 50

19 40 46 49 52 NW to NE clear

20 42 43 If paid in specie, 181. 10s.

44 45 NE steady rain

21 43 44 Received payment in full,

47 47 NE steady rain. For William Nicholas,

22 46 47

47 47 NW to NE and cloudy
[Signed]
JONA. JONES.

23 38 42 49 57 SW and clear
Poulson's Amer. Dai, Adv.

24 48 51 57 '61 SW and clear

25 52 54 59 62 SW and hazy DIVIDENDS FOR THE LAST SIX MONTHS. 26 43 47 55 55 West and hazy

NOVEMBER 9.

27 45 48 60 57 West and hazy Southwark Bank,

55 per cent.

23.46 48 51 50 WNW and hazy 5

* 29 33 38

do Kensington,

44 / 16 NW and cloudy Mechanics,

5 do

*30 31(33 38 10 NW passing clouds Penn Township,

do

*3131136 42 114 NW and clear

do Schuylkill,

N. B. The Thermometer stood out of doors all this Farmers and Mechanics,

4 do

month with a northern exposure. Commercial,

4 do

do Manufacturers and Mechanics

• The coldest weather we have had so early in the Girard,

31

season for three years. do

3 do Philadelphia, Moyamensing, 2 do

ERIE, November 22. Northern Liberties,

$1 50 per share. The weather. -Early snow storm.-On Tuesday Frankford & Bristol Turnpike, 1 25

night and the following day, snow fell to six and eight Manayunk & Flat Rock

34 per cent. inches in depth. As ill luck would have it, the founCheltenham & Willow G.

3 do

dation was too soft; otherwise we would have had very Germantown & Perkiomen"

11 do

good sleighing. We understand, a few miles back from Pittsburgh Bank,

31 do

the lake the snow was deeper than it has been here. Germantown and Norristown Rail Road, 30 per share. It is a great many years since we have known a similar

storm in the month of October.-Observer. From the Pittsburg Gazette. ENCOURAGING.-One of our most shrewd and intelli. gent mauufacturers of iron, who is well acquainted

THE REGISTER with business generally here, has recently been travelling in the country along lake Erie, and returned only a

PHILADELPHIA, NOV. 30, 1833. few days ago. Yesterday, he handed to us the follow. ing list of articles, which he declared could be furnish.

In consequence of the suilden indisposition of the ed from Pittsburg,at any point from Buffalo to Chicago, cheaper than from New York, if we had a canal either Carrier for the Southern district, a person was tempoto Erie or Cleaveland.

rarily employed to distribute last week's Register. It Jron,

Nails,

is probable that some subscribers were therefore omitCommon Steel,

Chains, Shovels,

ted to be served. Should this have been the case then,

Spikes, Picks,

Mattocks,

or a like circumstance occur this week, it is requested Hoes,

Axes,

that notice may be given at our office, and the deficient Mill Screws,

Window Glass, numbers shall be supplied. Flint and Common Glass-2 Bottles, &c. ware,

Steam Engines, Anchors,

Chain Cables,

I po A sale of the articles manufactured by the Blind, Vices and Screws.

will take place at the Masonic Hall on Mondry.

5

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HAZARD'S

REGISTER OF PENNSYLVANIA.

DEVOTED TO THE PRESERVATION OF EVERY KIND OF USEFUL INFORMATION RESPECTING THE STATE.

EDITED BY SAMUEL HAZARD.

VOI. XII.-NO. 23. PHILADELPHIA, DECEMBER 7, 1833. NO. 309

REPORT

verteens, which are of a good and substantial quality, Of the Committee on Premiums and Exhibitions of the and adjudged to be much superior to most of the imFranklin Institute.

ported article.

2. Premium, No. 61, is due to William Amond, of To the Board of Managers of the Franklin Institute Philadelphia, for specimen No. 12, 1 piece of power of the State of Pennsylvania for the promotion of the loom woven Marseilles, which is considered by the mechanic arts, the committee on premiums and exhibi- judges to be a very fair effort, and an evidence that tions, respectfully report:

the manufacturer has ability to produce a better artiThat the eighth exhibition of American manufactures

cle. was held at the Masonic Hall in this city, from the 1st

3. Premium, No. 63, is due to the Bristol Print to the 5th of October inclusive, during which time it Works, Rode Island, for No. 55, 10 pieces furniture was visited by a very large number of our fellow citi- chintz; the colours in these goods are vivid and the patzens. The receipts at the door of the rooms amounted terns showy. In this article, the judges are of opinion, to the sum of 1386 dollars and 26 cei.ts, showing that there is an evident improvement. upwards of eleven thousand persons paid for admission;

4. Premium, No. 64, is due to the Merrimack Maif we add to this number the members of the Institute, nufacturing Company, Lowell, Massachusetts, for No. the depositors of goods, and the persons permitted to 263 and 264, 30 pieces rich chintz prints, of superior be introduced by them, the whole number of visiters excellence in style, and displaying colours of great could not have been less than fifty thousand.

brilliancy. That our exhibitions continue to be highly appreciat

5. Premium No. 72 is due to Joseph Ripka, of Philaed by the puolic, is a source of sati faction to the com delphia, for No. 24 and 25, Canton crape, and Can. mittee; but the most gratifying evidence afforded by the foreign article, and very durable and desirable

toon cord, These are exceedingly good imitations of manufactures, as asserted by the judges appointed to ex. goods, amine and report on the various articles in the collec.

6. Premium No. 94 is due to the York manufacturing tion.

We have now afforded to us a striking proof that Company, Albany, N. Y. for Nos. 53 and 54, 40 pieces articles of manufactures necessary to comfort, conve- of brown and bleached Canton fannels, a 'superior fanience and even to luxury, can be proluced by the bric of uncommon regularity of nap, and presenting a skill and industry of our own artisans, affording a pow. beautiful smoo: la surface. erful addition to the means of independence possessed

WOOLLEN GOODS. by our common country. Strangers have frequently observed in viewing the

7. Premium No. 81 is due to the Great Falls manuspecimens submitted at our exhibitions are these of facturing Company, Somersworth, N. H. for 244 and American manufacture,” evidently doubting the ability 245, 6 pieces blue cloths, at 3 dollars per yard These of tie country to produce the articles before them, but goods are pronounced to be well made and well finishwhen assured that none but American manufactures

ed. were permitted to be introduced, their doubts have

8. Premium No. 95 is due to David Knowles, of been removed, their prejudices exploded, and they Blockley, Pa. for No. 11, 7 pairs Woollen and Cotton have carried to the various sections of our country, in Blankets. Of these goods the judges say that they deformation and knowledge of the most beneficial kind, serve unqualified commendation; the article appears to and their testimony of what they have here seen has in combine warmth with lightness, and the union of the many instances been productive of useful results.

two materials for that purpose, accomplishes a desiraThere is still another circumstance connected with ble object. this exhibition that affords substantial evidence of them 9. Premium No. 92 is due to the Buffalo Woollen prosperity of our manufactures. It is the great addition manufacturing Company, Buffalo, New York, for No. to the variety of articles produced, the specimens ex- 524, Wilton super Blankets. These are not surpassed hibited exceeded in number those of the seventh exhibi. ' by any article of blanketing which have ever been seen tion by one hundred and seventy-two, and in several in i by the committee of judges; the whiteness and fleecy stances, for want of room, samples only, of articles character of the fabric deserve especial notice. which were required to be exhibited in quantities, of Baltimore, for No. 457, 1 piece of superfine blue

10. Premium No. 80 is due to Wethered & Brothers, could be displayed.

Annexed the committee present a list of premiums, cloth, which is well made, and in the opinion of the which they consider to be due according to the printed judges, the best specimen in the exhibition. list communicated to the manufacturers previous to the

ii. Premium No. 82 is due to the Great Falls manu. exhibition. This list embraces the medals which it has facturing Company, for No. 239, 240 and 242, fancy been judged proper to award for articles not enumerat. colours, broad cloths: the dye is adjudged to be good, ed, in the list just referred to, but which are considered the texture fine, and the finish free from objection. by the judges to merit this mark of approbation. These

12. Premium No 83 is due to Sam, Slater & Sons, premiums the committee request the Board of managers These goods are highly cominended for color, texture

of Webster, Massachusetts, for drab and mixed cloths. to award.

and finish. ON COTTON GOODS.

13 Premium No. 78 is due to Churchill Houston & 1. Premium No. 58, is due to Peter H. Schenck & Co. of Groveville, N. Jersey, for mixed sattinetis. Ta. Co. of New York, for specimen N. 384, 4 pieces Bea- king into view the quality of the wool of which these Vol. XII.

45

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goods are manufactured, they are considered the best | taste has been displayed in the making up of this bonever exhibited.

Honorary mention is due to the Middlesex manufac. Honorary mention is due to the Pennsylvania Instituturing Conapany, Lowell, Massachusetts, tor 238, stription for the Deaf and Dumb, for No. 441, a Straw Boned cassimeres, which for closeness of texture and neat- net made by the pupils of that Institution, from the raw ness of finish are highly commended by the judges. material; the judges think this a very creditable speci

Honorary mention is due to Wethered & Brothers, of men of this species of manufactures. Baltimore, for No. 565, one piece of Black cass!mere.

IRON AND STEEL. This is spoken of by the judges as being equal in all respects to any Cassimere exhibited.

Honorary mention is due to the Proprietors of the Honorary mention is due to T. R. Fisher, of Wake. Cumberland Iron Works, Tennessee, for their speci. "field mills, near Germantown, for 1 piece double milled mens of roller. Iron. The judges pronounce this article Drab Cassimere, which the judges pronounced to be a as fully comparing with the English Chain Cable Iron, well manufactured, and a very superior article. both for strength and ductility. Honorary mention is due to it. Hudson, of Long

SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS. Island, New York, for No. 272, 1 piece twilled Felting, for paper makers, is adjudged to be a well made arti

No specimens of Surgical instruments were exhibited, cle, and appears to be adapted to the purpose for except those manufactured by Wiegand and Snowden, which it is intended.

and as Mr. Weigand is a member of the Board of Honorary mention is due to the Salmon Falls manu- Managers, the judges are precluded from noticing

them. facturing company, New Hampshire, for No. 387 and 388, 7 pieces Brown Cloths. These goods are highly

Honorary mention is due to Joseph Mcllhenny of commended by the judges for lustre and richness of Philadelphia, for No. 460, a case of artificial teeth, these finish; they say they have examined them with satisfac- teeth, the judges say, deserve a favourable notice for tion and commend them with great confidence.

the perfection of their forms, the excellence of their

colours, and the great smoothness of the enamel. CARPETS.

HARDWARE. 14. Premium No. 87 is due to the Lowell Carpet Manufacturing Company, Massachusetts, for No. 29, ton Massachustets, for No. 61, 12 specimens of Tinned

17. Premium No. 25 is due to Isaac Babbet of Taun3 pieces Superfine Ingrain.

The judges are of opinion that 15. Premium No. 89 is due to John Humphreys, of Cast Iron Hollow ware. West-farms, New York, for No. 31, 4 pieces Brussels. these are equal to any thing of the kind they have ever Speaking of these specimens of Ingrain and Brussels seen imported. carpeting, the judges say these goods are of excel.

18. An extra premium is due to Matthew Henry lent quality and style, and satisfactory assurances have Webster and Lewis C Beck, of Albany, New York, been received, that they are exclusively of American for No.51, seven Cast Iron Skillets, coated inside with workmanship throughout all the processes, from the porcelain. These specimens were much admired, and, raw material to the fin shed product of the loom.

are a favourable evidence that the maker of them is Honorary mention is due to Willey & Cooper, of about to introduce a new and very desirable article. Brooklyn, New York, for No. 429, 4 pieces of Floor

19. Premium No. 30 is due to Holmes, Hotchkiss, Oil Cloin, which are considered equal in quality to any

Brown & Elton, of Waterbury, Massachusetts, for senow or heretofore exhibited, and superior in style, ha- veral hundles of Brass and Copper wire: these are reving a close resemblance to Brussels Carpeting.

ported by the judges to possess all the qualities of a Honorary mention is due to the Lowell carpet manu- good article. facturing Company, of Massachusetts, for the

20. No. 34 is due to Dunlop, Madeira & Co. of rich

very display of Wilton Rugs; these exhibited a very griat im- Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, for No. 64, Edge tools provement in this branch of manufacture.

for Carpenters and Joiners. of these articles the The Committee cannot forbear mentioning

two very well finished, the best specimens of the kind hereto

judges remark that "they are not only well formed, but elegant Tulted Rugs manufactured by Isaac M'Cauley, of Philadelphia; these are judged to be superior to any quality will correspond with the shape, form and finish

fure exhibited, and as far as they are able to judge, the exhibited, and had they been deposited within the spe- of the specimens.” 'cified time, the award of a medal would have been recommended.

21. An extra premium is due to T. & B. Rowland, of SILK GOODS.

Philadelphia, for No. 86, 5 Shovels, highly commend. Honorary mention is due to the New York Dying and

ed for their good qualities. Printing Establishment, for No. 342, specimens of print- Philadelphia, for No. 410 to 414 inclusive, an assort

22. An extra premium is due to William Rowland, of ing on silk handkerchiefs.

ment of Mill Cross cut Tennon, and Pit Saws; these Honorary mention is due to James Ileald & Harris, of Philadelphia, for No. 720, and 721, specimens of print. hibited.

are adjudged to be first rate articles, and the best es. ing on Silk Handkerchiefs and Crape Shawls. Ilonorary mention is due to Micajah Burnet, of the ark, N. J. for No. 8, various specimens of malleable

23. Premium No. 26 is due to Seth Boyden, of New. United Society of Shakers, Pleasant Hill, Kentucky, Cast Iron. for a Silk Handkerchief. This article is well made from that their malleable and tenacious qualities are equal

of these the judges express the opinion silk raised in their settlement.

to any imported articles. STRAW BONNETS.

Honorary mention is due to Crochett & Boyden, of 16. Premium No. 90 is due to Mrs. E. Henley, of Newark, N. J. for No 552, various specimens of mal. Philadelphia, for No. 375, 3 Straw Bonnets. These are leable Cast Iron. These are adjudged to be quite adjudged to be very superior in quality, and made with equal to the last mentioned articles, but were not es. great neatness. It is to be regretted that the maker of hibited in quantity sufficient to compete for the medal. the plat of which these Bonnets is composed, cannot be Honorary mention is due to T. V. Blakemore, of ascertained by the Committee, as an honorary mention Philadelphia, for No. 162, 2 Japanned Waiters. The of the individual is richly merited.

Japanning of these goods does credit to the artisan, and Honorary mention is due to Mehitable H. Sears, of shows a great improvement on those exhibited on a Prescott, Massachusetts, for No. 492, a specimen of former occasion; had the Waiters been made of AmeriLeghorn Braid for Bonnets: this is commended by the can sheet iron, a medal would have been awarded. judges as worthy of high praise.

llonorary mention is due to John Garrett of PhiladelHonorary mention is due to Mrs. Jane L. Sedlinger, 1 phia, for No. 6, a card of Dental Files, of which the of Philadelphia, fur No. 491, 1 Leghorn Bonnet; much judges remark that they are equal to the English.

1833.]

PREMIUMS AWARDED BY THE FRANKLIN INSTITUTE.

355

Honorary mention is due to David Bassett, of Derby, Honorary mention is due to Nunns, Clarke & Co. of Connecticut, for No. 44, 25 Screw Augers. These New York, for a square Piano, the cabinet work of are an excellent article, and to every appearance, of a which is of Maple. Of the qualities of this Instrument superior quality, the workmanship reflecis credit on the the judges remark that it is so nearly equal to that manufacturer.

made by Mr. Loud, that they experienced difficulty in Honorary mention is due to J. M. & W. H. Scovill of deciding between them. Waterbury, Connecticut, No. 124, a specimen of Plated Honorary mention is due to E. N. Scherr, of Phila. Metal. This is pronounced to be an excellent ar:icle; delphia, for a square Piano, which was adjudged to be it can be made as cheap as the imported, and in suffi- the best instrument of the kind presented at ihe exhicient quantities to supply the demand,

bition. It is however said to possess an advantage over Honorary mentio: is due to Rockwell & Hensdale, of the other, from the fact that the treble part was three Winchester, Connecticut, for No. 284,9 Scythes; these stringed. are a specimen of good workmanship, and equal to those imported.

CHINA, GLASS AND QUEENS-WARE, Honorary mention is due the proprietors of the “Mill 28. An extra Premium is due to the Boston and Dam Foundry, near Boston, for No. 474 to 476, 7 dozen Sandwich Glass Company for No. 216, various speciPlane Irons, to every appearance, a first rate article: mens of pressed Glass: these the judges think have ve. the judges express a hope that all Planes hereafter ry considerably improved since our last exhibition. exhibited, may be finished with American manufactur 29. Premium No. 16 is due to F. A. Marston, of Bal. ed iron.

timore, for the best Cut Glass, which is reported by Honorary mention is due to Robinson Jones, & Co. f the judges to be equal to any similar article they had of Attleboro', Massachusetts, for No. 368, one case of ever seen imported, for form, accuracy of cutting, bril. Gilt Buttons: this is a specimen of well finished goods, liancy of colour, and highly finished polish. and of superior gilding.

Honorary mention is due to the American Pottery MODELS.

company of Jersey City, for specimens of American An honorary mention is due to J. Millington, of Phila- Queensware. This article the judges esteem the best delphia, for models of the Steam Engine; the execution specimens they have ever seen of American manufac

ture. of these models was remarkably neat, and one of them

Honorary mention is due to Joseph Hemphill, of attracted particular attention from its finish.

Philadelphia, for No. 76, various samples of American PHILOSOPHICAL APPARATUS.

Porcelain—in the moulding and glazing of which great An honorary mention is due to Alva Masun, of Phila- improvement has been made since the last exhibition; phia, for various articles of Philosophical Apparatus, the body of the article is considered equal if not supe. which the judges are of opinion fully sustain the high rior to that of the imported. character which Mr. Mason has attained in his branch

MARBLE. of business. Honorary mention is due to Josiah Loring, of Boston,

30. Premium No. 101 is due to Malloch, Purves & for three Globes deposited in the exhibition: of two of Malloch, of Philadelphia, for two Mantels entirely of these it is remarked by the judges, that the execution Pennsylvania clouded marble, beautiful specimens of of the maps is good; their covering of varnish remarka- material, well matched, firmly put together, and highly bly smooth and transparent, and the mounting general-polished, considered by the judges the best in the ex. ly well executed; the third with an “ivory surface,” is

hibition. particularly commended.

Honorary mention is due to Peter Fritz, of Philadel. Honorary mention is due to John Marshall, of Phila- phia, for two mantels of the same pattern as the predelphia, for Apothecaries' Balances, the workmanship ceding pair, of good marble and workmanship. of which is said by the judges to be very creditable to

HATS AND CAPS. Mr. Marshall.

Honorary mention is due to A. Russel & Co. of Phil. RIFLES.

adelphia, for several specimens of Hats and Caps; these 24. Premium No. 6 is due to Jacob Kuntz, of Phila- are considered very creditable to the manufacturers, delphia, for No. 716, a Rifle, combining the usual good and the hats would have been entitled to the premium qualities of the price, with excellent workmanship and could the terms to supply the requisite quantity be finish.

complied with. LAMPS.

Honorary mention is due to Thomas Elmes & Co. of 25. Premium No. 19 is due to C. Cornelius & Son, Philadelphia, for specimens of Silk Hats and Fur Caps: of Philadelphia, for the best and most extensive variety these are considered very well and handsomely made, of J.amps; the mantel Lamps were particularly admir- and in all respects entitled to commendation. red, the brass castings are graceful and durable, and

Honorary mention is due to Joseph Chandler Smith, exbibit a great richness of hue. The Bronzing is de- for specimens of black Fur Hats, No. 559, adjudged cidedly superior to that of former specimens.

the best in the exhibition for the price. 26. An extra premium is due to the New England

BOOKS AND STATIONARY.
Glass Company, Boston, for the Glass Mantel Lamps.
The cut pillars, icicles, and other pendulous ornaments,

Honorary mention is due to Wm. F. Geddes, of Phil. of these splendid Lamps, are the first of the kind pre: in gold, silver and bronze: these are adjudged to be

adelphia, for Nos. 533 and 545, specimens of printing sented to the public from American sources, and they bear a strict scrutiny for transparency,lustre and work very elegant, and creditable evidences of the advanced manship.

state to which the Typographic art has arrived in our Honorary mention is due to J. W. & E. Kirk, of country. Philadelphia, for several Lamps and other articles of

Honorary mention is due to Desilver, jr., Horse & Anthracite Coal; these are considered as showing a

Lindsey, of Philadelphia, for No. 320, a Journal and great improvement over similar articles reported up.

Leger, the binding of which is executed in a very suon at the last exbibition.

perior manner, and the ruling and faint lining the

judges declare to be the best they have ever noticed. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.

Honorary mention is due to James M. Porter, of 27. Premium No. 24 is due to Thomas Loud, of Phil. Easton, Pennsylvania, for specimens of School Slates adelphia, for the best square Piano, the Cabinet work manufactured by him, from the quarries in Northampof which is Oak, the growth of the United States. ton county, Pa.

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