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Cotton dosed firm in New York at 26ia27 for
Gold dosed at 39f.
Cotton closed in Liverpool at 10} for uplands.
Tho New York postoffico budding ia to cost less
than the hud upon which it is to be built. Five
hundred Ih ousand doHars is the sum appropria
Miss HsRBTET Marion Thacxebat, s daughter
Of the eminent novelist, has been married to Mr.
l?ttxXK SrrPHEf, ol the Inner Temple, second son
of the 1st? Sir Jakes ttrxPHX*.
Stewart county, Georgia, registered Gl7 whites
sad ISIS colored ; Eftlngham county, 196 whites
and 177 colored ; Forsyth county, 988 whites and
Tho Yrcksburg Herald says that the bar of the
Northern United States District Court for Missis
sippi bare set their minimum fee in non-contested
bsnkrupU-i ea at $100, at $250 in contes tod oases,
snd as much more as they can get.
Six hundred snd seventy-seveu French con
scripts are annually exempt, upon the average,
?ach year, as stammerers. This fact proves that
stuttering is more common in France than ia gen
A Jewish paper deprecates the flirting which
goes on in the choira of their temples when Gen
aues are employed. A fascinaiinp Christian tenoi
recently ran away with a lovely soprano daughter
of Bebeoea, under the very droppings of the sanc
Burbxgton, Tt>, claims to have the highest
fountain in the world. A mountain spring has
been tapped at an elevation of 335 feet snd from
thence conducted three and a hah* miles to a
basin, where it ia let through an inch and a quar
ter nozzle, and the water thrown to s height of
General* Hdtdjiak snd Chaussa, men who did
good fighting for the Confederate cense in the
army of the Southwest from Shiloh to the disas
trous onset at Nash vine, have enrolled themselves
im th ? Southern wing of. the Republican party, led
by i^aasrassn, Jxrr Thompson, Governor Bbowm,
iUBKOTUTa, Gen. 8. B. Bdcxnxb, snd others.
Randolph Maeoo College, at its late commence
ment, conferred the degree of Doctor of Divinity
on Bev. Bishop Marvin, Bev. NxxeoH Head and
B?v. YV. W. Bennett, of Alexandria ; Bev. John
?. Edwards, of Lynchbur? ; Bev. Ssxuxx 8. Bos
sxxx and Bev. John Poisadl, of Baltimore. The
degree of LL, D., wss con/erred on Bishop G. F.
A good thing k toldaf the President in Raleigh.
While responding in ? feeling manner to the wel
come given him,?he used the expression, "Let us,
ray friends, repair the breeches"?and before he
could add, "made by the war," an old woman ex
claimed, with perfect delight "Bless the dear
19?, he has come home again to work a t his old
Bnnomsx, the would-be assassin of the Em
pwor of Russia, vays the New York Tribune, has
been found "guilty, with extenuating circum
stances," and has been sentenced to imprisonment
at hard labor for life. A hundred years ago he
probably would have been broken upon the wheel,
orquMSsred. The present verdict is a gratifying
proof of tbo progress of humane legislation in the
Old World, from which to learn would, we think,
by so means injure the dignity of the New.
Chicago fully niamtaina it* high reputation as a j
feet city. The report of the Superintendent of
Po&ofor the last three months gives the follow
ing statistics : Total value of property reported
stota , ?33,77?; total value of stolen property re
?Oftt?d, ?H,087 55; total amount of fine*, 1835,885;
total imiahst ?f arrests, 6006. Among the oharges
noted in the report are: Arson. 21; assault with
intent to k ill, fit ; burglary, 40 ; forgury, 32 ; high
way robbery, 1 ; riot, l8fr,.taroeny, *?; pe> *
A dissipated couple in Cleveland, Ohio, quar
reled the other day, when the husband converted
his property into cash, intending to separate alto
gether and lea?e the e?y next day, Be deposited
$4500 between the cloth and. lining of hia vest,
? has wife found it in the night. She snbsti
i old almanac, and next day they took dif
ferent trains, ho going to Toledo in blissful igno
rance o?* his loss, and aho to her friends m Indiana,
with the money.
A letter from Buenos Ayres says: "Large num
bers of those mrfortuuate men and women, be- j
armled; from the United SUtea to emigrate to Bra
ail, begin to find their way here. They are poor,
helpiess, deceived, and are witnesses of the folly
of leaving the United 8tatee for any country under
the sun. Deceived by runners of various kinds,
ssai Iiis fly afb?W "> tbo army, is a fate of many
a poor fallow. That Braxilian scheme (swindle])
sMghtto be exposed,"
Bar. Hmrex w. Bsxxows, bow sojourning in
Paris, writes that "Napoleon has a poor walk and
sb Ilill?? S?l iliu. presence. He looks care-worn
and cold, anxious and reserved. Bis complexion
hi pallid, and his expression deprecatory. There
is nothing to. excjte enthusiasm in his look or
meaner. In private, he is reported as mild
Spoken, amiable, and of quick intelligence, but
his face is both impassive and unpromising. All
the noriraite natter hire."
l>s "pia school" physicians in Lowell do not,
sppSi'Siilly, extend the hand of professional oour
. tetry in a very cordial manner to their brethren,
ItsifesmowpsWia, if we may judge of their general
tone by that of the pbyaksan to the Health Board
in that town. In a list of the oauses of death in
the month of June, prsssonted by this medical
osneer of the board, there was one ease whose
early demise he had noted as the result of]
"boxooDopethio foolery." This is a new disease,
assuredly, to be officially reported by ? profes
sional man in a public document.
Tfcs Marion (Ohio) Mirror of the 2d inst., says
that Mrs. Riotlixdsow, near that town, hid missed
her bitle boy, and went out in the garden to hunt
hhn. To her horror she saw the little fellow,
eighteen months old, literally enveloped in the
folds of a monster snake. She heroically seized the
snake to her hand and tore it loose. No sooner
was he fesse, however, than he made for the mo
ther toonoualy, and codod himself about her
person, sAteanptiag to strangle her as he did the
boy., frbtisprf1' seised him, and disengaged her
satf froca him, and killed him with an ax. The
little child s welled up for several days, but has
finally recovered. The snake is what is called the
??bine racer," which does not bite, but strangle!,
Itmeasn?d ten feet.
Of the great national Baengerfest which took
place in Philadelphia this week, to which we have
alluded to before, the Boston Post says: This
?Ott Of celebration ia one of the sound, hearty
and sensible customs which the Germans have
transplanted from the Path or land to Una country,
sad for whish ws should be thankful As s data
the amusements of the Germans are innocent and
profitable, and none more so than this national
staging festival, which we should like to see grow
up into an established American institution. In
Germany music is the birth-right of the people ;
here, it is an seeompfoahment, often an abomina
tjgn. The 8aeBgerbunds have sung Germany
almost into a realization of that ideal unity of J
which they dream, and the Saengerfest has a
unifying political influence as well sa a pleasant
social eflVt. Let us see what it w?l do for us in
Tax New Trooosr or Jar ax appears to be
ranch mors en lightened ruler than his predeces
sor, snd to have a just conception of the means
necessary to assist the growth and prosperity of
his empire. 1 Yokaboma correspondent says of
him : ' Instead of cooping himself up in a cas
tle eithui at Yeddo or Kioto, allowing but a fa
vored few to see him, he circulated briskly
around his empire and took upon himself the task
of govnrni ,g it. He wound np a war which his
predecease~ had been carrying on with Caoims;
sent an embasby to Russia to confer with Axxxan
nxR upon matters of mutual interest; sent his
brother, with another embassy, as his representa
tive at the Paris Exhibittion; sent a lot of j
official commissioners to Washington, and
finally, to crown all, be invited the representa
tives of all tho treaty powers to visit him at
In the Herald of the 17th we find the following
card: "To the Editor of the Herald: Steten Island,
July 16,1867.?In your estimable paper of to-day
appears an article headed The Filibusters,' say
ing The ?riends and partisans of Santa Anna are
equally active, Ac.' As I am the only duly au
thorised agent of General Santa Anna in this
country, I beg of you to have it understood that
General Santa Anna has not authorized any- mili
tary expedition against his country while yet in
the United States, much less would he'sanction
any movement to be gotten np to-day, using as a
Tret'.Xthis name. My mission to-day is solely to
procure tho liberation of the General from his un
just imprisonment, and to place him again on (he
soil of the United States, and nothing else; and the
means that I have employed for the object was to
solicit the State Department to interfere; yet I
would wish to be free from any suspicion of being
mixed up, in whatever shape or manner, in any
filibustering expedition, G. NAPHEGYI."
Waat an iktebestins btstoby that would mako
of the unsuccessful newspaperb. Thousands are
projected annually ; many of them havo not suf
ficient strength to partoriate, others fall still
born, yet others aro puling infants, nipped in the
bud by tho first blast in the shape of a "strin
gency of tho money market and so they drop
all along the highway ; but fow reaching the
strength and maturity cf full manhood. The his
tory of one of theso failures is contained in tho
following paragraph from tho Pall Mail Gazette :
"The affairs of tho Day newspaper wore yesterday
ventilated in the Court of Bankruptcy. It scorns
that Lords Gbostsnob, Elcho and Litchfield,
had formed themselves into a 'Constitutional
Liberal' party, and required 'an organ.' So they
called into their council, Air. Jaices H?tton, who
undertook, in consideration of a subsidy of ?3000,
to launch and carry on for a year a daily penny
paper to be oallod the Day, and to mako himself
solely and wholly responsible for all liabdities in
curred on behalf of that journal, whose political
teachings were 'to be guided and controlled' by
their lordships. The demand for constitutional
h'heralism not proving equal to the supply, in a
few weeks the newspaper came to an end, the
?3000 advanced by its noble originators having
been oxpenoed, and debts to the further amount
of ?3686 Mm M. remaining to be paid. Matters had
been so dextrously arranged that the creditors of
the Day now discover that they have no legal
claim against anybody but Mr. Hotton, who is a
bankrupt ; but as they unquestionably would not
have trusted that gentleman had it not been
notorious that ho had the conservative liberal
Trinity at his back, those noble lords have very
properly determined that everybody shall be paid
in full, and they will, in consequence, have to dis
burse between ?1800 and ?1900 each for the
gratification of having led a party and 'guided and
controlled* an organ for some six weeks."
J. W. Forney, writing from Paris, gives tho fol
lowing interesting coup d'oeil of the French Low
er House: "The Emperor's government, being the
great political European problem, I trio 1 to get a
close view of it, and this afternoon visited tho
Corps L?gislatif, the same as the House of Com
mons in England and the Houso of Representa
tives in tho United States. Procuring a ticket
from the President, I took my soat in tho strangers '
gallery about 2| o'clock, and looked down upon a
strange sight to American eyes. The hall is very
much tho shape, though larger than our old Senato
chamber, now occupied by the Supreme Court of
the United States. Like all the public buildings
in Paris, it is airy, well lighted, and very commo
dious. The seats and desks, five hundred in num
ber, are raised, one row above the other, and ex
tend back with a gradual elevation, the highest
being about three feet above the lowest The
President's or Speaker's chair, raised much more
than our Speaker's, is in tho centre of the axis of
the Bemicircle, so that be nearly faces the mem
bers who sit around the beet half of the hall. He
stands while stating or taking the question, and
when he demands order, which is nearly all the
time, rings a sort of dinner-bell at his right hand,
and calls 'silenoe,' which is echoed by three or four
officers in uniform, above and below him. Over
the Speaker's chair or throne is the motto, which
roads like one of Voltaibe's bitterest satires,
" Vox Popun, vox Dei." On his left was inscribed
the word "order," and on his right the word
"tiberte." Although thoro is a tribune from which
the members deliver their set orations, I observed
that they spoke from their seats. The arrange
ment of the latter is mach like oar own, and infin
itely better than that .of the English House of
Whxthzb thx visit to Europe of Bbiobam
Youko, Junior, and a brother "saint" or two, has
any effect in a propagandist sense, we cannot say,
bat there certainly is a revival of Mormon emigra
tion. A steamer sailed from Li ver pool.only a
fortnight since, with four hundred Mormon con*
verts on board, bound to Salt Lake City. "There
was about an equal proportion of men and women
among them,'* Bays a British paper, "the princi
pal part of whom were young, perhaps ranging
from eighteen to twenty-eight years of age. A
small minority was made up of persons who must
have reached between thirty and fifty years. The
forward part of the ship was devoted to their ex
clusive ass, and aooording to contract with the
company, no parsons were permitted in that part
of the vessel, or to associate with the Mormon
proselytes. The emigrants belonged to Wales, the
western counties of England, and some came from
Scot rand, but there was not a single Irishman or
Irish woman among them." This last fact, by the
way, is a curious one, yet not surprisin? to those
acquainted with the Irish character. Tue most
gallant of men, they are at the same time also the
moat constant; and the women of no country pro
bably more chaste than those of poor old Ireland
Ny wonder that Mormsnism has no hold upon
them. Moreover, tn matters of doc brine, the
Irishman is safely anchored upon tun rook of the
Choren, unassailable by the follies of your John
Sxttbs and "Rarownf YoDHOO. Excitable in other
things, the Irishman is very calm and sober in
matters of religion.
Fob a oosruxntD succession of monotonous and
uninteresting scenery, we hare always thought
the country along the lines of railway in Sooth
*T-*"H~>y and the greater part of North Carolina
an "hard to beat " Bot it would seem from the
following picture of tas Platte River bottom, given
by a correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial,
who has recently made a trip on the Union Pacific
Railway, that there is even less romantic scenery
than we enfler ander in oar low country swamps.
He says : "There is no other railroad in the world
where the scenery is so monotonous. A treeless
valley is the Platte, shut in a few miles on either
ids by naked slopes and mounds. A broad, thin
river skims the southern part of the valley; a river
of swift current, bat so flimsy in depth that its
progress is tormented with ten thousand islands,
whose natural moats have protected them from the
prairie fires and so permitted a stunted growth of
cotton wood trees, the only forest plumage in sight.
For two hundred and ninety miles the railroad
skirts the northern rim (it can hardly bo said to
bare banks) of this feebly-big river. The same viow
apparently meets the oye when you awake in the
morning that yon saw the evening before, though
in the meantime yon have rolled westward a hun
dred and fifty miles. You are still in a level valley,
environed with bare and misty hi?s, fin endless
stretch of track ahead and an endless stretch be
hind. The difference in tho pictures is that be
tween sunrise and sunset, and so far most delicate
companion pieces they make."
A PABTIAL idea of the extent of the lumber
business of the Northwest can be obtained from
the following article, which we copy from the St.
Paul Press: "Over one hundred million feet of
logs have floated upon the spring floods down the
upper tributaries of the Mississippi, and are now
safely boomed at various points on the Mississippi
above the falls of St, Anthony, to be sawed into as
many feet of lumber this year?a largo increase
over the supply of any previous year. A nearly
equal amount, or about ninety millions of feet,
have come down tho tributaries to tho St. Croix.
The Chippews, and other streams of Northern
Wisconsin, also yielded an unusual amount of
logs, and the supply from the Upper Mississippi
is now abondant to run all tho mills upon the Mis
sissippi ss far down as St. Louis. The high prices
which ruled in the lumber market last year, and
the favorable logging season last winter, have con
curred to produce corresponding results in all the
lumber region on the shores of the lakes. The
necessary consequence of these antagonistic con
ditions of supply and demand must inevitably be
a great decline in the price of lumber, which, in
the las t year or two, has gone up in this State, un
der the stimulas of a suddenly expanded market
and of two or three years of drought, to a stand
ard extravagantly disproportionate to the coit of
Ptttsbuboh has zsjoyed the spectacle of a "bal
loon marriage," like that of two years ago at Cen
tral Park. The Alderman who performed the cere
mony took the precaution (in addition to bis per
sonal ballast) of having the balloon strongly
secured by a cord a hundred feet high ; and after
he alighted the happy couple went off on a bridal
tour 2000 feet above the earth's level. What is the
object of these aerial weddings ? asks the Times,
Do they make it more "ethereal" by going up m
the air ? Is the marital knot stronger when tied
in a balloon ? All this business of balloon nuptials
strikes us as sensationalism quite out of keeping
with the nature of the ceremony. However, if it
turns popular attention to ballooning as a mode of
practical locomotion, it may have some good re
sult. We have now had two balloon marriages;
the next tuing in order is a balloon funeral.
England has hade a full exposition of her mili
tary condition at Paris, bypresenling drawings
and specifications of her ships, guns and projec
tiles, while other nations have kept everything
new and effective to themselves. England may
consider herself as badly sold in the great show,
Laroe.it Circulation.? The DAILY
News publishes the Official l?st of Lit
remaining in the Postoffice at the end,
'' each week, agreeably to the following
of the New Postoffice Law, as the
7spaper having the largest drculation in
thTOxtj/ o/ Charleston:
ttecYMir 6. And be It farther enacted, That lists of let
ters remaining uncalled for in any Poetofflce in any city,
town or Tillage, where a newppaper ahall be printed,
shall hereafter be publish cd once only in the newspaper
which, being published weekly or often or, ahall have the
largest circulation within range of delivery of the said
A3" AU communication* intended 1 or publication in
this journal must be addressed to the Editor of the
Daily News, No. 18 Hayne-streei, Charleston, S. C.
Business Communications to Publisher of Daily
We cannot undertake to re'.- m rejected communica
Advertisements outside of the city must be accompa
nied ici h the cask
SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 20, 1867.
Job Work.?We have now completed our
office so as to execute, in the shortest possible
time, ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK, and we
moat respectfully ask the patronage of our
A number of gentlemen in Atlanta asked
the Hon. H. V. Johnson, for his "views on
the duties of the hour/' These he gives in a
letter published in the Atlanta Intelligencer.
He sets out by saying that the whites, in Geor
gia, arc largely in the ascendant, and if they
would be firm and united, they could defeat
the nefarious scheme for their ruin and hu
miliation. " Wc are advised to accept the
Sherman bill, or Congresa will adopt a more
grinding measure, and anon, thousands of the
timid are ready to offer their arms to receive
the fetters ; to accept it, or Congress will con
fiscate our property, and anon, thousands, who
love money more than free government, are
willing to bend their necks to the ignominious
yoke ; to accept it, or we will not be allowed
representation in Congress, and auon, office
mongers are ready to drink the hemlock."
Mr. Johnson is profuse in his allusion to
the classics throughout his letter. He says
further on, " generally the true men of the
South have little to confiscate, and that little
they are willing to surrender, if need be, as
holocaust upon the smoking altar of their
country." Again: "Let all register and
wield their ballot to save the Stale from ut
ter ruin and degradation. This is the club of
Hercules, by which we can, if united and
true to ourselves, crush this horrid Hydra
that basks in and fattens upon the slime of the
Lernean lake of radical corruption." Again,
They " [the people of the North, who Mr.
Johnson thinks, will soon join the South, if
the latter holds out against Congress,] " may
cleanse the Augean stable, purge the statute
books, and restore the administration t> its
ancient landmarks. If not, nothing will be
left us hut acquiesence in the sad necessity
of our condition. Then, and not till then,
may be inscribed upon the tomb of constitu
tional liberty, * Ilium fuit.'"
Mr. Johnson is not as charitable in his
strictures upon the oonduct of those who hold
different views from his, as he is classical.
We hare seen what he says of those, who, ac
cording to his opinion, take counsel of their
fear. Further on he says ; " Little property
is left to the true men of the South. As a gene
ral remark, such men have emerged from the
war with nothing left but poverty and patrio
tism. There are those who were blatant for
secession in the beginning, who denounced
speculation and speculators, whilst they en
riched themselves by speculation, and who are
now willing to bend the supple hinges of the
knee that thrift may follow fawning. They
may have something to loose by confiscation ;
and if they can save it by recreancy to their
homes and hearthstones; by abandoning those
whom they led into secession, by becoming
false to their race, and by playing the part
of pall-bearers at the funeral of the Constitu
tion, be it so. "
Here we have it in a few words! There is
no patriotism, no virtue, no honesty, save in
the ranks of ' passivism." The lovers of
their country must sit still, fold their hands,
and wait for that "returning sense of jus
tice " of the people of the North and West, of
which we have heard so much during the past
seven years. To take a different view, to ex
amine the situation and accept facts, to comply
with the requirements of the conqueror, in or
der to contribute to a speedy and peaceful
solution of the pending difficulties, and restore
us to onr former place in the Union, is stigma
tised as " bowing the knee to Baal."
* In proof of the correctness of his position,
he gives a resume of the Sherman Reconstruc
tion Act, item by item, and shows, to his own
satisfaction, and perhaps to the satisfaction of
those whom he addresses, that in nearly every
provision this Act is -unconstitutional !
Here is the fallacy of the whole argument.
The premise is not conceded by those who have
the power to decide authoritatively in such
questions ; hence the conclusion falls to the
ground. If Mr. Johnson's argument is to
avail anything, he must first show that the
people of the South are si ill in the enjoyment
of their constitutional rights; that they have
done nothing to forfeit those rights. This, we
know, Mr. Johnson, and all who think with
him, are prepared to prove to their own entire
satisfaction. But they are mere advocates.
The Judge has decided against them. This has
been repeatedly demonstrated in tho Congres
sional legislation of the past two years. The
President vetoed the Civil Rights Bill and the
Freedman's Bureau Bill, entered his protest to
the Howard Constitutional Amendment, vetoed
the Sherman Military Reconstruction Act, then
the Supplemental Bill of March 23, and is at
this time preparing his reasons for vetoing the
second Supplemental Bill passed last week.
All bis objections have been taken upon con
stitutional grounds, but have in every instance
been overruled by the majority in Congress,
who represent the will of the people of the
North, who unquestionably hold the power of
the Gorornment. The Supreme Court, also,
the last resort in case of disagreement between
the Legislative and the Executive Departments
of the Government, has declined to take direct
cognizance of the questions brought before it
involving an examination of the legislation of
A Constitution, after all, is nothing more
than a compact between two or more parties,
which is binding only so long as both parties
consent to act in accordance with its stipula
tions, or in default of such continued voluntary
obedience, only so long as there is a power in
the last resort to enforce compliance. The
Southern States having seceded, and re
sisted by war all attempts to bring them back
into the Union, it is held by the North that they
broke the compact, and therefore upon their
forced return, forfeit the rights that had been
guaranteed to them by the Constitution.
Whether this course and opinion are in accord
ance with the sentiments declared by Mr. Lin
coln, and by the Congress of the United
States in 1801 and 18G2, or whether the 30th
or 40th Congress have been inconsistent, and
"broken faith" with the Southern people, as is
alleged, by receding from the conditions offered
by the 38th Congress, it is not material now to
We know from our personal knowledge,
and even if we did not, we have had
abundant proof, that the majority of the
people of the North sustains Congress,
and is opposed to the policy of the Ad
ministration. Whatever the letter of a Con
stitution, there can be no doubt that the will of
a majority as overwhelming as this has been,
_111)1 i I I?8
*pd pronounced as unequivooally, will sweep
iway nil constitutional objections, and become
itself the Constitution. We are looked upon
a* rebels, who of our own accord violated the
compact. Whatever our view of the matter
may be, this is the verdict of the North, the
logic of the sword. They are tho conquerors ;
wtd the vanquished. Of this, at least, there
can be no doubt. The war has been over more
than two years, and we are st ill in the anomalous
position at which the close of hostilities found
us. And why ! Because of the harsh demands
of the victor on the one hand, and the oppo
sition of the vanquished on the other.
What would our leaders have ? Wo mean
such men as Mr. HbrschB- V. Johnson, Hill,
Pekrt, and others. Grant they are brave and
heroic, and patriotic ; not afraid of the implied
threats of harsher measures, of confiscation,
and further civil or political disabilities. Do
they desire to see the present agitation indefi
nitely prolonged, industry clogged, commerce
checked, credit and confidence altogether de
stroyed ? How is reconstruction possible on
their basis ? Indeed, they propose nothing.
They merely object?and object upon grounds
altogether futile, viz : the unconstitutional
character of the measures of Congress. Let
then? establish their proposition upon proof
strong as holy writ, it will avail nothing. When
you are disarmed, and the sword is at your
throat, he who holds it is not to be restrained
by tho syllogistic proof of his gros9 injustice.
WANTED, A RESPECTABLE AND COM
PETENT White Female to take charge of Chil
dren. Liberal wages will be given, and references re
quired . Apply at tbis office. 2 July 30
?Ladies and Gentlemen?$100 to $250 per month,
to sell the GENUINE COMMON-SENSE FAMILY SEW
ING MACHINE. Price only $18. This Machine will
stitch, hem, fell, tuck, bind, quilt, braid, and embroider.
The cloth cannot be palled apart, oven alter cutting
across tho scam every quarter of an inch. Every
Machine warranted three years. Tend for circulars and
terms to agents, or caU at MCDOWELL'S BLOCK, cor
ner Fourth and Green streets, Louisville, Ky?
BLISS & McliATHRON',
N. R.?Positively nono genuine unless coming t h rough
Jnne 4 tutbs3mo
WANTED, A SMALL HOUSE IN THE
western part of the city, below Calhoun street
Address P. O. BOX No. 407. tluQ July 18
WANTED.?BOARD BY A GENTLEMAN
and Lady in a respectable family. Address P. O.
H. 8. O._4*_July 19
FIRM HANDS WANTED.?5 0 TO 100
FABM HANDS wanted immediately. Apply to
H. W. KINSMAN,
July 19_2 No. 24S King street, (up utalrs.)
WANTED TO PURCHASE A SECOND
HAND GENTLEMAN'S SADDLE Apply at this
office. July 18
rRBNT, A BRICK. HOUSE ON MOUNT
PLEASANT, with seven rooms, pantrys, dressing
rooms, and large outbuildings; also, a fine estera. Ap
ply to WM. HIVERS, Mount Pleasant, or Marshall's
wharf, Charleston._stnth_July 6
mO RENT, TWO FRONT ROOMS, TO
J_ gether with kitchen accommodations. To desirable
persons the rent will be moderate. For further particu
lars apply at this Office._July 18
rRBNT?THE TWO AND A HALF 8TOBY
BRICK RESIDENCE, corner Society and Mooting
streets, having cistern and stables on the premises, and
good accommodations for servants. Bent low. Apply
to 8. HABT, Sr., No. 332 King street July 9
ENGINES AND GINS FOR KALE.-TWO
STEAM ENGINES, with Shifting, MCCARTHY
COTTON GINS, Ac,, complete. Terms made easy. Ap
tly to V? ILLLS le CUIS ULM.
OR SALE, THE SMACK THOMAS TAY
LOR, sloop rigged, ten ton. burthen. She was
built at s toning ion, Conn., in 1866; bas a fish weU and
two suits of sails, and well furnished In other respects.
Price, $1600 cash.
Apply to J. H. E8TJLL,
Jury 16 6 Savannah, Ga.
TTOB. SALE, A FINE SEVEN-OCTAVE
JD ROSEWOOD PIANO, nearly new. Price four hun
ired douars ($400) cash; Apply at No. 71 BBOAO
STREET, between 9 A. M. and 2 P. M., were it can be
R SALE, A CARRYALL, WITH TWO
Seats, pole and shaft Also, a set of double and
single HARNESS, all in good order. Can be seen and
barg-'ned for cash or a time note at thirty days, at No,
U Lynch street May 17
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
under the name of R. ARNOLD At CO., was dbso.ved
by its own Umitation, on the lot of April last The busi
ness will be continued by the subscriber at the Old
Stand, No. 219 Meeting street whore Mr. A. E. GAD -
DEN can be found ready to attend to the customers of
the estabusmeut R. ARNOLD.
July 1st, 1867. No. 219 Meeting street.
July 1 lmo
LOST OR STOLEN ON THE 17TH IN ST., A
setter bitch, white with brown spots, answering to
the name of prkt.ta Five dollars reward will be
liven to any one. delivering the same at the North-east
corners of Smith and Vandorhoet streets.
July 19 3*
IEXCELLENT BOARD. AT VERY LOW
j rates, in tho moot central business part of the city,
ivithout lodging, in a private house, can now be bad.
For particulars address "X. L," Pcsrtofflce, May 16
BOA It DING.?THREE PLEASANT ROOMS
with good BOARD can be had on Immediate appli
cation to No No. 69 CHURCH STREET, west side, near
rradd street Terms reasonable. June 12
LIFE INSURANCE COM,
I. A. LOW
OLIVER H. GORDON,
3. B. C?ITTENDEN.
PETER 0. CORNELL.
BOARD OP DIRECTORS :
L H. FROTHINGHAM.
GEO. L. WILL ARD.
H. E PIER KEP jN'T.
GEO. F. THUMAE,
Bon. WM. KELLY. iE. TOWN SEND
WM. 8. T18DALE.
OIL. L. BEECKMAN.
JOS. A. 8PRAGUE.
BUFUS R. GRAVES.
ALEX. V. BLAKE.
JAMES a noyes.
WM. C. FOWLER.
BAM'L B. CALDWELL.
N. 8. HENTLEY.
WM. P. PRENTTCE.
J. H. FROTHINGHAM.
hou. S. TABER.
THOS. T. BUCKLEY.
HENRY A. SWIFT,
JAB. H. PRENTICE.
GEO. L. NICHOLS.
J. W. FROTHINGHAM.
WM. C. 8DELDON.
OLIVER S. CARTER.
LEWIS B. LODER.
J. T. B. MAXWELL.
EZRA P. PRENTICE
GEORGE L WILLARD, President.
O. H. GORDON, Vioe President
a i?. PLY er, secretary and Actuary.
THE PLANS FOR BUSINESS FOR THIS INSTITU
TION ore very liberal and attractive to those who wish
to Insure their Uvea in a FIRS f CL\8S COMP AN Y. Its
business is very large and rapidly iucreasing, AU the
various kinds of policies are insured on as favorable
tarms as are offered in any other good Company in the
country. DIVIDENDS increase with tho age of the
Policy. Non-participating rates are lower than those of
any Company in the world. Losses paid in thirty days
after duo notice and proof of death. Liberal arrange
ments made in regard to travel. One-third of tho amount
ot premium will be loan d the policy-holder if desired.
J. ALFRED CAY, General Agent,
Office In rear of Elmoro Insuranco.
July 13 stuthSmo Law Range, Broad street
WHITE ?11 SPRINGS,
CATAWBA COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA.
THE PROPRIETORS OF THIS CELEBRATED
WATERING PLACE, having gone to great expense
since the last season, in changing the position of and re
pairing the COTTAGES, grading the Walks and erecting
now Buildings, together with many othor improvements,
will open THE SPRINGS for the reception ot visitors on
Saturday, June 1st, 1867.
Being situated in the northwestern part of the State,
In a country remarkable for its beuutty and healthful
ness, these, together with the virtues oi the Waters, make
It one of the most desirable WATERING PLACES in the
THE MINERAL WATERS
Of THE SPRINGS are the White and Blue Sulphur, ami
Chalybeate, and they possess all tae finest qualities of
these waters, and are sovereign remedies for ail diseases
Of tho LIVER, BOWELS, STOMACH and KIDNEYS.
THE SPRINGS arc accessible by any of the roads load
ing to Salisbury, N. C, and at that point the Western
North Cttfouna Railroad will convey visitors to Hickory
Station, at which place conveyances are always in attend
ance to bike Urem to THE SPRINGS.
Dr. WHITE, of the Medical College of Virginia, will be
at THE SPRINGS the cntiro Season, and invalids may
rely upon good attention.
Having again secured the services of Mrs. WRENN,
und made ample arrangements for keeping a GOOD
TABLE, and the bust Wines, Liquors and began, and
having engaged Smith's Bandior.hu Season, we solely
promise to all every convenience for pleasure, comfort
and amusemont that may be desired.
BOARD PER MONTH.$00 00
BOARD PER WEEK. IS 00
BOARD PER DAY. 3 00
Children ander 7 years of age and Ser
vants Half Price.
J. GOLDEN 1VYATT *V CO.,
MAYORALTY OF CHARLESTON, i
City Hall, November 9,1KC?. J
ALL PERSON*DESIROUS OF REBUILDING IN TSE
Burnt Districts and Waste Places of the City, un
der "An Acted the General Assembly, givng authority
to the City Council of Charleston to proceed in the mat
ter of a Fire Loan, with a view to aid in btdlding up the
City anew," are hereby notified that the form of appli
cation for loans can be obtained at the office ef the Clerk
of Council, between the hours of 9 A. M. and 2 P.M.
All appUcations must bo**'d in the above mentioned
office, as the Committee wui meet every Monday to con
tidor the same.
By order of the Mayor W. H. SMITH,
NovomberlO Clerk of Council l
INSTRUCTION IN FRENCH.
MB3. NICHOLS A NATIVE OF CHARLESTON,
out daring tbo past fittera \ ears a resident in
Europe, is desirons of giving instruction in the French
Language, eit..or at her own residence or at the houses
of her pupils.
Inquire at Mrs. FLNNHY'.-s, No. 190 King street
J. & P. COATS'
In Fancy Boxes, with their well-known
FIFTY SHADES OF COLOR
In each Box of five Dosens.
For Sale by the PACKAGE, of 100 Dozens,
joi & in \M\mvm,
Sole Acents in New York.
July 15 mwsl3
BONDS, STOCKS AND COUPONS.
BONDS OF ALL KINDS
Stocks of all kinds
Coupons of all kinds
Bank Bills ot all kind*.
Bought at highest rales by
ANDREW M. MOREL AND,
July 12 Imo_Broker, No. 8 Broad street.
Branch at Charleston, S. C,
NO. 9 STATE STREET.
DEPOSITS CAN ALWAYS BE DRAWN WITHOUT
Deposits of Specie are repaid in Specie.
AB otbor Deponits are repaid in "Greenbacks" or Na
tional Bank Bills.
Deposits of any amount received from any person.
NATHAN RITTER, Cashier.
July 11_ 16
FREED MAN'S SAVINGS
CHABTERED BY ACT OP CONGRESS.
M. T. HEWITT, President.
J. W. ALVORD. lint Vlce-Prcsidont
LEWIS CLEPH-vNE, Second Vioc-Presldent.
DANIEL L. KATUN, Actuary
SAM L. HARRIS, General Inspector.
Banking Bouse, Pennsylvania Avenue, corner of 19th
street, Washington, D. 0.
BRANCH AT CHARLESTON, S. C,
NO. 0 STATE STREET.
Open every day, Sundays and Holidays excepted,
from 10 A. M.,.to 2 P. M., and from 8 to 4 P. M.
DEPOSITS OF ANY AMOUNT RECEIVED FROM
Interest payable in January and July, in each year.
All deposits will be repaid with interest due when re
All the profits belong to the depositors.
Branche* have beeu established In the principal cities
from Niw York to New Orleans, and accounts can be
transferred from one Branch to another, without charge
or interrupting the interest
InTestments aro only made insecurities of the United
States. RICHARD H. Ca IN,
Chairman Advisory Committee.
FRANCIS L. CARDOZO,
June 20 lmo Cashier,
THEO. F. CHUPED?,
OFFICE, - - - No. ?75 KINO STREET,
NEARLY OPPOSITE BASEL.
rE MOST BEAUTIFUL ARTIFICIAL TEETH IN
SERTED at moderate prices.
49-TEETH EXTRACTED without pain by means of
Or by DR. RICHARDSON'S apparatus for producing
March S tu the too
THE WORLD ASTONISHED
AT THE WONDKETUL revelations
MADE BY THE GREAT ASTROLOGIST,
Madame H. A. PERRIGO.
SHE REV ALS SECRETS NO MORTAL EVER KNEW.
She restores to happiness those who, from doleful
events, catastrophes, crosses in love, loss of relations and
friends, loss of money, 4c, have become despondent
She brings together those long separated, gives informa
tion concerning absent friends or lovers, restores lost ox
stolen property, tells yon the business you are best
qualified to pursue and in what you will be most success
ful, ?au Ken speedy marriages, and tells you the very day
ycu will marry, gives y< u the names, UJiencas and char
acteristics of the person. She reads your very thoughts,
and by her almost supernatural powers, unvslls the dark
and hidden mysteries of the future. From the stars we
see in the firmament?the malefic stars that overcome or
pr-domlnate in the configuration?from the aspects and
positions ot the planets and the fixed stars in the heavens
at the time of birth, she deduces tho future destiny of
man. Fail not to consult the greatest Asti-ologlst on
earth. It costs you buta trifle, and you may never again
hove so favorable an opportunity, Consultation foe, with
Bkcn? and all desired information, 11. Parties living
at a distance can consult the Madame by mall with equal
safety and satisfaction to themselves, as if in person. A
fall and explicit ohart, written out, with all inquiries an
swered and likeness enclosed, sent by mall on receipt
price abovo mentioned. The strictest secresy will re
maintained, and all correspondence returned or destroy
ed. References ol the highest order famished thou io
siring them. Write plainly the day of the month i n j
year in which you were born, enclosing a small loc. ot
Address, Madame H. A. PEBRIOO,
P. 0. Dbawbb 21)3, Botpalo, N. Y.
KRAUSHAAR & CO.
tbs mosx nmovsD
brand AND BQUAB1
full Iron Frame and OvtntragBati,
MANUFACTORY AND WAREH0U83
So. 19 Wast nouston-strs?t. *>. 1<
NEAR BROADWAY. NEW TURK.
THE UNDERSIGNED, MEMBERS OF THF FIRM Of
KRAUSHAAR A CO., are practical Piano makers
and as such have had a large experience in oonneotioi
with some oi the best Establishments in this oeuntrj
sad Europe. Their J lanos are made not merely foi
them, but ty them, ai d under their immediate person* 1
supervision, ?ru they allow no instrumenta to leave tbeli
factory and ^ass into the hands of their patrons, nnleii
they have a power, evenness, firmness and roundness o
tone, an elasticity of tonch?without which no lnsirt
nest ought to be satisfactory to the public?as well I
that darabUity in construction, which enables It to r?
mal d in tu 4 and to withstand sudden changes of ten;
persture and exposure to extreme neat and cold, whlo)
ate sometimes unavoidable.
They will at all times be happy to see the profesalct
and the public at their Warerooras, and Invite oomparl
son between their own Pianos and those oi any other
ASTON KRAUSHAAR..TOBIAS HAM*
CHARLES J. SOHONEMANN,
MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION,
HAVTNO ON HAND A LARGE 9?PPLY OF READY
MADE Ci Ol HING, suitable for Gentlemen, La
dies and Children, and being desirous of diminishing our
Stock before the season advances too tar, we would espe
cially draw the attention of the public towards the re due
Uon which will be made in our prices for the next two
or three weeks from date.
Apply ot the DEPOSITORY,
January 29 No, IT Chalmers street.
CALL AND EXAMINE
OTJK SIOCK OF
WHICH WE WILL OFFER FOR FIFTEEN DATS
AT COST AND UNDER,
TO MAKE PREPARATION FOR OUR FALL STOCK.
LINEN SACKS.,?.$1.25, $2.00 and $3 00
LINEN PANTS.\.,.$1.50 and $2.00
LINEN VESTS.$150 and $2 00
FLANNEL SACKS AND PANTS. ?4 00
CHECK LINEN SUITS?SACKS, PANTS AND
WHITE DUCK SACKS AND PANTS. ?n 00
BLACK ALPACA SACKS.$3.00, $4.00 and$6 00
BLACK ALPACA PANTS (good article).jgj'oo
The above Goods are our own make, and wo warrant
them equal to the best custom work.
O. E. & A. S. JOHNSON,
\o. 317 KINO STRKET,
July 20 stuthO OPPOSITE SOCIETY 8T.
N G. PARKER,
LATE PARKER A CHILD,
CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS
June 14_No. 103 EAST BAY.
B00T8 AND SHOES.
cd m a
IMMENSE REDUCTION IS PRICES.
A SPLENDID STOCK
BOOTS AND SHOES
For Men, Women and Children,
OFFERED TO CUSTOMERS AT A
R?duction of 20 per cent.
FROM LAST MONTH'S PRICES 1
MY MANNER OF DOING BUSINESS (HATING,
at all times, but one price), is a sufficient guaran
tee that all who favor me with their patronage wfll
be fairly dealt with.
MY STOCK, being large and of excellent variety,
will be sold at prices which will defy competition.
I would annex r. schedule of prices, but space will
not permit. Suffice it to say, that all who favor
me with their custom will not depart dissatisfied.
No. 260, Bend of King Street.
Juno 29 stuthl2
LADIES' SUP. CONGRESS BOOTS,
Price $1.25 to $2.50 per pair.
AB Goods marked down to prices corresponding with
the times, ss ws shsB sustain the reputation heretofore
enjoyed of selling.
HIGH AND LOW OUT SHOES of all kinds made to
order, at the lowest CASH PBIOES.
No. 375 King street above George,
D. O'NEILL & SONS.
July 18 Ourm
A FINE LUNCH
Served Every Day,
FROM 11 TO 13 1-3 O'CLOCK.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
WM. A. HURD. .. .Of New Orleans.
W. F. COBKEBY.Ol Spottswood Hotel, Richmond.
Telegraph and Railroad Offices in Rotunda of Hotel
June 17 6m o
PROPRIETOR OF THE
GREEN VILLE, S. C.
STEVENS HOUSE, Worn. 41. 93, ?5 AND ?7
Broadway, N. Y., opposite Bowling Green?l n the
European Plan.?THE STEVENS HOUSE is weB and
widely known to the travelling public. The location is es
pecially suitable to merchants and business men; It is m
close proximity to the business part of the city?is on
the highway of Southern and Western travel?and adja
cent to all the principal Railroad and Steamboat depots.
The STEV?NS HOUSE has liberal accommodation for
over 300 guests?it Is well furnished, and pc sesses every
modern Improvement tor the comfort and entertainment
of its Inmates. The rooms are spacious and well venti
lated?provided with gas and water?the attendance is
prompt and respectful?and the table is generously pro
vided with every delicacy of the season at moderate rates.
The rooms having been refurnished sad remodeled, we
are ens!'' -a to offer exirs facilities for the comfort and
pleasure uf our guests. GEO. K. CHASE & CO.,
May 28 6mo Proprietors.
Office Clerk or Council, )
May 18S7. (
The following Section of " An Ordinance to abolish the
office of Superintendent of Streets ; to provide for Keep
ing the Streets, Lanes, Alleys, and open Courts m the
City of Charleston Clean, and for other purposes," is
hereby published for the information of aB concerned :
For the due protection of the said contractor or con
tractors, it it further ordained. That every owner, lessee,
occupant and tenant of any premises fronting in any
street, lane, alley, or open court, shall on every day
(Sundays excepted) have the dirt, tilth, garbage, or other
offal, placed in front of his or her lot, in s barrel, box or
heap, and in readinees for the contractor, by the hour of
seven o'clock, A. M., trom Ore hist day of May to the
first day of November in every year ; and by the hour of
nine o'clock, A. M., frcm the first day of November to
the first day of May following. And any person offend
ing herein, or placing any dirt, filth, garbage, or other
offal, in any street, lane, or alley, or open court, after the
hours above named, shall be subject to a fine not less
than two nor more than five dollars, for each and every
offence, to bo imposed by the Mayor.
By order W. H. SMITH,
May 16 _Clerk of Council.
OFFICE OF THE CAPTAIN OF POLICE, 1
Charleston, S. C, May 23, 1863. J
PABAGBAPH H. O f ORDINANCE TO REGULATE
the "Cleansing of Privies and Vaults, " forbids the
use of barrels in open carts and wagons, and parties ap
plying for license are required to provide closed carts
suitable for Oie purpose. All persons, therefore, who
purpose taking jobs of the kind, are hereby required to
dring their carts to main guard house for inspection be
fore applving for license. C. B. RIG WALD,
May 24_ Vino_Captain of Police.
FOR THE MILLION ! !
IWILL SEND, POST-PAID, 50 PHOTOGRAPHS OF
the most celebrated Actors for 50 cents; 50 Actresses
lor 50 cents; 50 Union Generals lor CO cents; 50 Rebel
Generals for 50 cents; 50 Statesmen for 60 cents; 50 beau
tiful young Ladles for 60 cents; tu fine-looking young
Gentlemen for 50 cents; 6 large Photographs of French
Dancing Girls, in costume, beautifully colored, exactly an
they appear, for 60 cents; or for 60 cents, 6 ot the niiist
beautiful Ladies of the Parisian Ballet Troupe, as they
appear in the plsy.of the Black Crook, at Niblo's Garden,
New York. 7
Send all orders to P. O. Box 177, T' V. N. Y
8R0CERY AND MISCELLANEOUS
CORN! OATS! FLOUR !
OAAA BUSHELS PRIME WHITE MILLING
OUUU CORN, in bulk and bag*
GOO bushels Prime Yellow Corn
1200 bushels Primo Oats s
100 barrels low-priced Flour
60 barrels Extra Flour
? bags New Flour.
800 BALES PRIME N. R. HAY.
Landing and in store For sale by -
JNO. CAHPSEN k CO.,
No. 14 Market street, opposite State street.
July 20_ _2
O/inn bushels pbime white cobn.
wUUU 100 bushels Primo YellowCorn.
For sale by T. TDPPEB k SONS.
July 20_ S
FA BABBELS PITCH.
Ov Just received snd for sole bv
JulyJO 1 j. a. ENSLOW k CO.
PRIME SMOKED BACON. HAMS, POBK TBIM
MINOS, Ac, Ac, at reduced prices, in quantities
to suit purchasers.
Apply to McKAY k CAMPBELL,
Jnly H_No. 136 Meeting street.
CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY.
(incorporated november 1, 1866.)
FBOM THE VINEYARDS OF
Sonoma, Los ADgelos and Napa
W. H. CHAFEE, Agent
NO. 207 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON. 8. O.
HOCK, SHERRY, 8WEET ANGELICA, MUSCATEL,
Port, Wine Bitters, Claret, Sonomo Brandy, California
Catawba, Sonoma Champagne (in quarts), Sonoma Cham
pagne (in pints, 21 in a case)?in wood and glass.
April 30 tuthsomos
GEORGE If. WILLIAMS & CO.,
WHO TtJffi \ TrR
GROCERS AND BANKERS.
CHARLESTON, S. C,
GEORGE W. WILLUMS & CO.,
CHTJBCH STREET, CHARLESTON, S. O.
WILLIAMS, TAYLOR & CO.,
NO. 147 HAIDEN LANE, NEW TOBE.
May 7 tnthsSmo
THOMAS R. AGNEW,
IMPOSTES AWD DEALEX rs
Fine Groceries. Choice Teas, ICtc.. Kto,
NOS. 260 sad262 greenwich- -T? COB. OF MURRAF,
McKAT & CAMPBELL,
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 136 Meeting Street,
OPPOSITE PAVILION HOXtvU LITE OF NO. 66
SOLICIT CONSIGNMENTS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
of MERCHANDISE, and are prepared to make
Ubers! advances on same. Special attention given to
WILLIAM McKAY. JOHN CAMPBELL.
"WILLIAM I GILLILAKD 4 SON,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers
OFFICE NO. 33 H AVNE STREET.
WILLIS & CHIS0LM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, BALE AMD
8HU MENT (to Foreign and Domestic Ports) of
COTTON, BICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston, S. C.
E. WILLIS.A B. GHISOLM
Oh ! she was beautiful and fair,
With starry eyes, and radiant hair,
Whose curling tendrils, sott entwined,
Enchained the very heart and mind,
For Curling the Hair of either Sex into Wavy
and Glossy Ringlets or Heavy Massive
By USING THIS ARTICLE LAD IB 1 AND GENTLE
MEN can beautify themselves a thousand-fold.
It is the only article In the world that will curl straight
hair, and at the same time dive it s beautiful, glossy ap
pearance. The Crisper Coma not only curls the hoir, but
Invigorates, beautifies and cleanses it; hi highly and de.
lightfully perfumed, and is the most complete article of
the kind ever offered to the Ami neon public. The
Crisper Coma will be sent to any address, scaled and
postpaid for 9L
Address all orders to
W. L. CLARK k CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fsyette street, Syracuse. N. Y.
There cometh glad tidings of Joy to all,
To young and to old, to great and to small ;
The bevuty which once was so precious and rare,
Is free for all, and all may be fair.
I By the use of
For Improving and Beautifying the Complexion,
The most valuable and perfect preparation in use, for
giving the skin s beautiful pearl-like tint, that is only
found to youth. It quickly removes Ton, Freckles, Pim
ples, Blotches, Moth Pitches, Ssllownese. Eruptions,
and all impurities of toe skm, kindly healing the same
leaving the skin white and clear as alabaster. Its use
cannot be detected by the dosest scrutiny, and being a
vegetable preparation is perfectly harmless. It is the
only article of the kind used by the French, and Is con
sidered by the Parisisn as indispensable to a perfect
toilet Upwards of 30,000 bottles were sold during the
past year, a sufficient guarantee of its efficacy. Pri?e
only 76 cents. Sent by moil, post-paid, on receipt of un
order, by _
BERGER, 8HUTXS k CO., Chemists,
286 River St., Troy, N. Y.
rriHE FOLLOWING ORDINANCE IS PUBLISHED
I for Ore information of all concerned : _
an ordinance to regulate the ct.1aswtho of privies
am} vaults in the corporate loots 07 the city.
I. Be It Ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen, That
from and after the ratification of this Ordinance, it shall
not be lawful for any person to cleanse or remove the
contents of Vaults or Privies within the limits of the
city, without having previously obtained a license for the
same; all such licensee to expire on the 31st December
of every year, and be subject to all requirements impos
ed by Ordinances regulating the granting of Licenses for
Drays and Ctrts.
IL That the use of Barrets in open Carts and Wagons
Is prohibited, and parties applying for License will be rc
quired to provide closed Carts suitable for the purpose.
ILL All persons having such License shall repoit at
one of Oi Guard Houses, durin? the day, his or their In
tention U. lo such work during the ensuing night; in the
Lower Words such report to be made to the Main Guar 1
House, In the Upper Words to Upper Guard House,
IV The place or places for the deposit of such offal
shall be designated from time to time by the Mayor.
V. Every owner or driver of such Licensed Cart or
ony other person who shall violate any of the provisions
of this Ordinance, or shall neglect or refuse to observo
the some, or any of them, shall forfeit and pay tor each
offence a flno not to exceed twenty-five dollars, to be en
forced by the Mayor in his Court, or recovered in any
other Court of competent jurisdiction.
Ratified to City Council this seventh day of May, in Urn
year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and six
It, s.1 P. C, GAILLARD,
W. H. SMITH, Mayor.
Clerk of Council_3mo_May 10
OFFICE CHIEF OF FIRE DEPARMENT, 1
June 20,1867. f
rpHE ATTENTION OF ALL PARTIES ARE HEREBY
A. directed to toe following Ordinance, ratified June
in relation to public wells.
Se il ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen, in City
Council assembled, That it shall and may be lawful for
the Board of Fire Masters, from time to time, to restrain
or to prohibit entirely, the use of any of the Public Wells
to any part of the city, whenever, in their Judgment, the
public good shah require such restraint or prohibition;
and any person who shall violate any order of the sold
Board of Fire Masters in relation to the Public Weils, to
pursuance of this Ordinance, after notice given per
sonally in writing, or duly published in one of toe city
newspapers, shalibe subjected to a penaltyrof (mdoOHS
for every such offeuce, ^ur' .
June 21 lmo _Chief Fire Departinent
_ T> E A U T Y.? Auburn, nm_
?mmW\ Jj Golden. Flaxen, and mW^^k
ALI buken CURLS produced by U
Mm SP the use of Professor De- B T?
BBaTbFRISEB le M
AP^"^BSa?^UfcVi:UX- ?no aPPUca- Jar^t
^HP don warranted to curl thc^sjl3a^hw
YJL?CspP most straight and stubborn ^^^J^*W
hs< - of eitosr sex into wavy ringlets, or heavy massive
cu Has been used by the fashionables of Paris and
London, with the most gratifying results. Does no to
jury to the hair. Price by mail, sealed and postpaid, $1.
Descriptive circulars mailed free. Address BERGER,
SHUTTS k CO., Chemists. No. 285 River street, Troy, N.
Y., sole Agents for the United States.
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