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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH HIIL ADELPHL1, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 187r StlUMARlNE. Flitch' fill Torpedo Snnk In the Darda. Turkey will have as much to' do as her neighbors when the general disarmament commences. And will not only hare to lay ' down her arms, but also to fish a certain number Tip. The torpedo department at Zei-toun-Bonrnon, attached to Tophaneh, under the direction of the Grand Master of Artil lery, 1b, according to the Levant Herald, making rapid progress; but the proceedings are being accomplished bo qnietly by the able American officer who has organized the works that little is known on the subject to the ont ide public, and the extent and power of these defenses of the sea approaches to Constauti- nople will, when they come to be known, probably ennse some surprise. The factories at Zoitoun-Bournou have completed a large number of massive hemispherical iron tanks, each of which will contain from G000 to 7000 pounds of powder, and it is intended to build i'00 ef these tanks and sink them in suitable parts of the Dardanelles and the Sea of Mar mora, at the Black Sea mouth, and in the Bosphorus. They are double riveted, and are made stronger than the strongest steam boilers, as they will, when sunk, have to sup port a pressure of about 70 pounds to the square inch. These tanks are, in short, submarine mines, containing the most terri bly destructive charges of powder, lying on ' the bed of the sea, and explosible at will from the shore by electricity. They will be fitted with an apparatus very durable, but at the same time most delicate and unerring, which indicates at once to the operator at the battery on land the passage of any ship over the spots at which they are sunk. The ex plosion of one of them in the deep waters of the Bosphorus would utterly annihilate, within a radius of about 200 yards, the lar gest iron-clad ever built. These submarine mines are destined, of course, only for de fensive purposes; but they will also be sup plemented by a system of torpedo-rama for offensive attacks. These torpedo-rams are, it is stated, a marked improvement upon those which were used with great effect during the American civil war against the Federal fleet. Within a week or so two vessels will be destroyed as an experi ment, at Buyuk-Liman, near the Black Sea entrance of the Bosphorus one by the ex- - plosion of a submarine tank, and the other by a ram torpedo attached to a steam launch. Turkish waters are peculiarly adapted for torpedoes, and with the arrangements now in progress at Zeitoun-Bournou Turkey will soon be in possession of the most extensive and complete system of torpedo defenses now in existence. One or the Yellowstone Geysers. One of the most remarkable geysers was "The Giantess." For yards around the ground rose gradually to its crater, but immediately about it was no formation rising above the surface, as was the case with all the other geysers which we saw in active operation. "When quiet, it was a clear, beautiful pool, - caugnt in a suosiuca urn or vase, witn a hollow, bottomless stem, through which the steam came bubbling, just like the efferves cence of champagne from the bottom of a ' long, hollow-necked glass. The mouth of tne vase, represented by tne suriaoe, was twenty feet by thirty; and the neck, fifty feet , below, was nf teen feet by ten. , Tne water, at times,retired to the level of the neck, or vent, and at other times rose nearly to the surface. Vnen in action "Tne uiantess became , a fountain with five jets, shooting the spray to a height of two hundred feet. At the surface the largest jet was about two feet in diame ter, and is kept in solid column for more than one hundred and fifty feet before breaking ,. into drops and spray. It burst forth just be- fore sunset, and the last rays of light gave prismatic tints to tne glistening drops, when, having reached their utmost altitude, they trembled at their coming fall. The clouds of steam, which in this, as in all other instances, accompanied tne boiling water, became a ' golden fleece lit up by wreaths of rainbows. Though inferior to "The Giantess" in immen sity of volume, and perhaps in grandeur, . "The Giantess" was by far the most beautiful sight we saw in the gayest basin. 2 he Over landMontldy. Lake Yellowstone. Lake Yellowstone is a lonely but lovely inland sea, everywhere surrounded by "forests primeval; "and nestled in the bosom of the Rocky Mountains. Some trappers have insisted that its waters ran both ' to the Atlantic and Faoifio, but such is not the case. The summit of the main chain, how- ' ever, approaches within half a' mile of its south shore, and in places the divide is very little above tne lake. Ita shape resembles ' the broad hand of an honest German who has " had his forefinger and the two adjoining shot , off at the second joint, while fighting for glory and Jmperor vwlliarn. Tne palm of tne band represents the main body, or north part of " the lake. The fingers and thumb, spread to their utmost extent the thumb and little - finger being much the longest represent in lets indenting the south shore, and stretch ing inland, as if to wash away the ltocky Mountains. Between these inlets project high, rocky promontories, covered with dense timber. The largest stream flows into the lake at its upper end, or the extreme south east corner. This stream is really the Yellow stone river, which, for a distance of thirty miles, has an average width of over fifteen miles. This enlargement constitutes the lake, which, after being augmented by several smaller htreains, narrows down to the width of an eighth of a mile, and flows northward toward the great falls. The Ooerland Montfdy. The Language of the Gipsies. The vul gar notion has long been that the gipsies were nothing more than the gatherings-up of the nomtuio rogues and tramps of the coun tries wherein they were t o be found, and that their language was little more than a mere thieves' slung. But the more learned in mat ters ethnological maintain that their physical features fend peculiarities alone sufficiently answer the fiist taunt; and that, as regards . the second, the folk-speech of the gipsies is really a language. One enthusiasts Ger man doctor says: "This national language does not originate either in the Egyptian or any other tongue, but solely in the idioms of Northern Hindustan; and thus, though ever so much adulterated, . it stand in affinity with of all tongues, the most perfect in combination and structure the proud bansciit, aud, however modestly, may glory In the parentage." It has been often asserted that Indian officers , have been able to understand the gipsy lan cuace, simply from their kuiwledtj of Hin dustani, and it is a curious fact that if some of the gipy words in George Borrows inte resting fetory of "Lavenero" are taken and compared wilh the Hindustan, they are found to correspond almost exaotly as, for instance. the words signifying snake, man, knife, : woman. unee a neeic. -Tlia German Imperial Government will pre sent lUtmarck with the Dukedom of Krotos- t-hln, in Prussian Poland. The estate is worth ta, 400,000. Cot.ob Blindness. J. Clerk Maxwell writes in Hatvre: "Experiments on color indicate verr considerable differences botween tne vision of different persons, all of whom are of the ordinary type. A color, for instance, which one person on comparing it with white will rronounce pinkish, another will pro nounce greeenish. This difference, however, does not arise from any diversity in the na ture of the color sensations in different per sons. It is exactly of the same kind as would be observed if one of the persons wore yellow spectacles. In fact, most of us have, near the middle of the retina, a yellow Fpot through which the rays must piss be tore iney reacb tne sensitive organ; tuin Fpot appears jellow beouse it absorbs the rays, which are of a greenish blue oolor. Some of" us bave this spot strongly developed. I am indebted to Professor Stokes for the knowledge of a method by which any one mBy see whether he has this yellow spot. It consists in looking at a white object through a solution of chromium, or at a screen on which light which has passed through this solution is thrown. This light is a mix ture of red light with the light which is so strongly absorbed by the yellow spot. When it falls on the ordinary surface of the retina it is of a neutral tint, but when it falls on the jellow spot, only the red light reaches the optic nerve, and we see a red spot floating like a ropy cloud over the illuminated field. "There are several interesting facts about the color sensation which I can only mention briefly. One is that the extreme parts of the retina are nearly insensible to red. if you hold a red flower and a blue flower in your band as far back as you can see your hand, you will lose sight of the red flower, while you still see the blue yne. Another is, that when the light is diminished red objeots become darkened more in proportion than blue ones. The third is, that a kind of color blindness in whioh blue is the absent sensation can be produced arti ficially by taking doses of santonine. This kind of color blindness Is described by Dr. Edmund Rose, of Berlin. It is only tempo rary, and does not appear to be followed by any more serious consequences than head aches. I must ask your pardon for not hav ing undergone a course of this medicine, even for the sake of becoming able to give you in formation at first hand about color blind ness. CITY ORDINANCES. COMMON COUNCIL OF PHILADELPHIA Clerk's Office. Philadelphia. June 2. 1871. In accordance with a resolution adopted by the Common Council of the City of Phlladel phia on Thursday, the first day of June, 1871, the annexed bill, entitled "An ordinance to au thorize a loan for the construction of culverts and for police purposes," is hereby published for public information. JUHS EUKSlttlN, Clerk of Common Council. AN ORDINANCE TO AUTHORIZE A LOAN FOR THE CON 8THUCT10N OF CULVERTS AND FOR POLICE PURPOSES. Section 1. The Select crd Common Councils of the City of Philadelphia do ordain, That the Mayor of Philadelphia be and he is hereby authorized to borrow at not leas than par, ou the credit of the city, from time to time, four hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars, to bo applied as follows, viz: First. For the construction of cul verts, one hundred and tweaty-flve thou saud dollars. Second. For the purchase of ground and the erection and extension of build ings for Police Station-houees, three hundred thousand dollars. For which interest, not to exceed the rate of six per cent, per annum, shall be paid half yearly, on the first days of January and July, at the office of the City Treasurer. The principal of said loan shall be payable and paid at the expiration of thirty years irora tne date ot tne same, and not before. without the consent of the holders thereof; and the certificates therefor, in the usual form of the certificates of (iity Loan, shall be issued In such amounts as the lenders may require, but not lor any iractionai part or one nundred dol lars; or, it required, in amounts of nve hundred or one thousand dollars; and it snail be ex pressed in said certificates that the loin therein mention, and tne interest thereof, are payable lree lrom all taxes. Section 2. Whenever any loan shall be made oy virtue thereof, there shall be, by force of this ordinance, annually appropriated out of the income of the corporate estates and from the sum raised by taxation, a sum sufficient to pay tne interest on cald cerlltiates; and the further sum of three-tenths of one per centum on the par value of such certificates bo issued shall be appropriated quarterly out of said income and taxes to a sinking fund, which fund and its ac cumulations are hereby especially pledged for the redemption and payment of said certifi cates. RESOLUTION TO PUBLISH A LOAN BILL. liesolced. That tbe Clerk of Common Council be authorized to publish in two daily newspa pers of this city, dally for four weeks, the ordi nance presented to common council on inurs- day, June 1, 1871, entitled "An ordinance to authorize a loan lor the construction of culverts and for police purposes,'" and that the said Clerk, at the stated meeting of Councils after tbe expiration of four weeks from the first day of said publication, shall present to this Council one of each of said newspapers for every day in which the same shall have been made. b'Jzit T ADIES' HUMAN HAIR EMPORIUM No. 7 8. TESTn Street. Ilavlng opened a new and spltndld store for the aocoiuniudation of the ladles wno di-slre line UAltt WORK, the beet talent that can be procured is em ployed in this line of husluefa. who have had twelve jean' experience In France and Germany, miking up all the various designs of HAIR FROM COMB INGS, which some bave the presumption to claim as tneir invention. The ability of MISS WESKS in II SIR DRESSING Is acknowledged by ar tlMa m the butilnes t stand unrivalled. 4 lawSiiti G. F. WEEKS. LEGAL, NOTICES. TN TDK COURT OF C MMON PLEAS FOR THE X CITY AND COUNTY OF PIIILA UBLrtllA. City of Philadelphia vs. ROBERT L. CU.UKY, owner, eta Lev. ia.: eur claim, u. u, no. ir.u. The Auditor appointed by the Court to report dis tribution of tbe lundg arising from the SherlrTs sale under the above writ of all that certain two-uory basement and stone dwelling-house and lot of grotiud, altuate on the north side of Eadllne, for- merlv lm street, in the Twenty-fourth ward of the ritf of Philadelphia, us feet eastward from Poplar etieet. containing mironton Eadllne street 'M itnet 6 Inches, and In deptn 105 feet to Grape street, will meet the parlies niterestea, ior tne purposes or nis SPtioinimeiit. ou 11 r.aiMi, ine 7tn aav 01 dune. lsll, at 4 o'clock P. M., at hla otlloe, southeast cor- ner of WALNUT and SlX'l'U Streets, Philadelphia, w hen and where all persons are required to make their claims, or to be debarred from coming upon sain fund. iiiinui &. umtiti, 6 9fmct Auditor. FUHNITUHt. Joseph H Campion (late Moore A Campion), WILLLtM SMITH, KICHAKD H. CAMPION, SMITH & CAMPIOH. , Manufacturers of I IK 3 FURNITURE, UPUOLSTERINQS, AND IN TERIOR BOUHE DEUUKATIUM8, No. 40 OUTH THIRD Street. Manufactory, Noa. 810 and 811 LEVANT Street, riuiaaeiunia. i COTTON BAIL DUCK AND CANVAS, OV ALL X.J numbers and brands. Tent, Awning, Trunk aud Wagon-oover Duck. Also, Paper Mannfao turers' Drier Felta, from thirty to aeventyu nuchas, raauna, BO. 18 CHULCU Ktreet (Cttf Dwrai, RAILROAD LINfcS. THE CAMDEN ATTBAMBOt ANTi PHILA.DKL PIIIA AJSD TRENTON RAILROAD COM PAN1ES. On and after MONDAY, June 19, 1S71, TRAINS WILL 1.KAVK AS FOLLOWS FROM WALNUT STREET WHARF. At 618 a. ro. Accommodation via Camden and Am boy, and at 8 80 p. in. Accommodation via Camden and Jersey City for New York. At 3 and 6 p. m. for Am boy and Intermediate sta tions. At C15 a. in. and 8-80 p. m. for Freehold and Far mlngdale. At e-in, 8, and 10 a. m., Ilia, 2, 8-80, and D p. m. foi Trenton, At 615, 8, and 10 a. m IS m., 8, 8 30, B, 6, T 80, and 11 BO p. m. for Bordentown, Florence, Burlington, Edgewatcr, Beverly, Delanco, and Rlverton. At 615 and 10 a. m., 12 m., 3, 8 80, e, 6, 7-30, and 11-80 p. m. for Riverside, and Palmyra. At 6 15 and 10 a. m., 12 nu, e, 6, 130, and 1130 p. m. for Fish House. The 1180 p. m. Line leaves from Market Street Ferry (upper side). 1 FROM WEST PHILADELPHIA DEPOT. At T, 8-iB, and 11 a. m., I SO, 8, 6 30, 6 4r, and 18 n. m., New York Express Lines, and 11 80 p, m. emigrant Line, via Jersey City. At 7, 8-15 and 11 a. m., 1120, 8, 6 30, 6 43, and 12 p. m. for Trenton. At 7, 818, and 11 a. m., 64 and IS p. m. forBrlsto'. At 13 p. m. (Night) for Morrlsvillo, Tullytown, Sehenck's, Fddirgton, Cornwells, Torrlsdale, Holmesburg Jnnctlon, Tacony, Wisslnoming, Brldesbnrtr. and Frankford. Sunday Lines leave at 11 a. m., 6-45 p.- m., and 13 iugni, FROM KENSINGTON DEPOT. At 7 and 9 30 a. m., 3 30, 8, and 5 p. m. for Tren ton and Bristol. And at 6 p. ra. for Bristol. At 7 and 9 80 a. m., 3-80 and 6 p. m. for Morris vllle and Tullvtown. At 7 and 9 30 a. m , 280, s, and 6 p. m. for Schenck's, Eddlngton, Coruwells, Torrladalo, and Holmesburg Junction. At e 45 a. m.. 12 so. 01. ana c 100. m. tor uustie' ton. Holmesbiirir. and Hulmeslrarg Junction. At 6 45 and B 30 a. m., 12 ao, 2o, mo, e, anu ria p. m. for Tacony, Wisslnoming, Brldesburg, and Frankford. VIA BELYTDKRE DELAWARE! RAILROAD. At 7 a. m. and 8 p. m. tor Niagara Falls, BuiTalo, Dunkirk, Elmlra, Rochester, Syracuse, Great Bend, scranton, wiikeBbarre, strourtaourg, water uap, Belvidere, Kastoo, 1 ambcrtville, Flemlngton, etc.. and 7 a. m. for Schooley's Mountain. At 9 80 a. m. and 6 p. m. for Pennington, Lambert- ville, and Intermediate stations, and at 6 p. ro. for Easton. VIA CAMDEN AND BURLINGTON COUNTY RAILROAD. At 7 a. bo. and 2-30 p. in. for New York, Long Branch, and Intermediate places, via New Jersey Southern Railroad. The 7 a. m. and 8 80 p. m. lines leave walnut street wharf, all others will leave from Marke; street Ferry (upper side). At e, 1, ana v a. m., 1, --3U, -au, o, ana o-su p. m., and on Thursday and Saturday nights at 11-30 p. ra. lor uercnantsvuie, Aioorestown, uaruora, mason Vlllo, Halnsport, and Mount Holly. At 6 a. m.. a-30 anao-iiu p. m, ior Lumuertua ana Medford. At 6, 7, and 9 a. m., 3-30, b, and 6-30 p. m. for Smithvllle, Kwansville, Vlncentown, Birmingham, and Pemberton. At 6 a. m.. l and 8-30 p. ra., for Lewistown, Wrightstown, Oookstown, New Egypt, Homers- town, Cream Uidge, Imlajstown, (Sharon, and liipntstown. win. 11. uatjiuk, May 29, 1S71. Agent. PHIIiABEiYPHIA, WILMINGTON, AND BAL TIMORJS RAILROAD. TIME T ABLE. COMMEWOINO MONDAY. NOVEMBER 81, 18T0. Trains will leave Depot, corner of Broad street and WftRhlntrton avenue, as follows: w ay man rrain at b-bo a. m. (Sundays exoeptea), for Baltimore, stonvlne at all reurular stations. Connecting at Wilmington with Delaware Railroad Line, at Clayton witn Smyrna Branou Railroad and Maryland and Delaware Railroad, at Har rington with Junction and Breakwater Railroad, at Seaford with Dorchester and Delaware Rail road, at Dolmar with Eastern Suoro Railroad, and at Sallobury wlta Wlooiaieo and Pooomoke Rail road. Express Train at 11-45 A. M. (Sundays eroepted), for Baltimore nd Washington, stopping at Wll. mlntrton, Forryvllle, and Havre-de-Orace. Con nects at Wllmlngto lr'tb train for Now Castle. EzpreBB Train fit 4 P. M. mdays exoepted), for Baltimore and Washington, stopping at C ted tor, Thurlcw, Linwood, Olaymont, Wilmington, New- Sort, (Stanton, Newatk, ElKton. North Bant, harlestown, Perryvllle. Ilavre-ae-Grace, Aber deen, Perry man's, Edgowood, Magnolia, Chase's and Stemmer's Run. Night Express at 11-110 P. M. (Dally), for Balti more and Washington, stopping at Chester, Lin wood, inayotont, vvuaairiHton, jNow.rii, lUkton, North East, Pcrryvlile, Havre-de-Grac, Perry man's, and Magnolia. Passengers lor Fortress Monroe and Norfolk will take the 11'40 A. M. train. WljUUlNUTOW TUA1IX3. Ptonnlnr at all stationn between Pkl'a.lBlchl and VVilDiinirton. Leave Philadelphia at 11-00 A. M., 2-80, 6-00, ar.t T-00 P. M. The6-0U P. M. train oonnecis with Del?. ware Railroad Tor Miliord and lntermeulat Stations. Leave Wilmington e-45 ana s ic a. m., s-oo, 4-00, and 7-16 P. M. Tho 8-10 A. M. train will not stoa between Chenter and Philadelphia. The 7-16 P. M. train from Wilmington runs Dally; all other ac oommodatlon trains Sundays exoeptad. Trains leaving Wilmington at o-ii A. M. and 4-OQ P. M. will oonnect at LamoUln 3 unotlon with tho T-00 A. M. and 4-80 P. ML. trains for Baltimore (Jen- ral Railroad. From Baltimore to Philadelphia. leave Balti more 7-26 A.M.. Way MMl; B-B8 A. M., Express; S-86 P. M., Exnress; 7-26 Y. M., Express. SUNDAY T11A1N FROftl BALTIMORE. LeaveB Baltimore at 7"iS P. M., stosplng at Mag nolla. Perryman'e, Aberdoen, Uavre-da-Orcoe, Per ry vllle, Cbarlestown, North East, Klkton, Newark, Stanton, Newport, Wilmington, Claymont, Lin wood, and Cheater. On Sundays leave Philadelphia ror xrordat 8-30 A. M. ; returning, leave Oxford at 3 40 P. M., stop ping at all intermeaiate stations. Through tlukeia to all points West, South, and Southwest may be procured at ticket ofSce, No. 828 Chest' ut street, nnder Continental Hotel, where also State Rooms and Berths In Sleeping Cars can be seonred during the day. Persons purchasing tickets at this otfloe can have baggage cheoked at their residonoe by the I'sien xranoior company. n. 1. ii.fcjx.Nsr, superintendent. "VTORTII PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD-TII IN short Middle Route U the Lehigh aud Wyom ing Valleys, Northern Pennsylvania, Southern and interior ntw iun, uuumu, auuuiu, jvucneaiei, the great LuKea, auu me oiiiuiuiun 01 uanaua. Takes effect May 15, ls71. Sixteen Daily Trains leave Passeiiker Depot, cor ner of Berks and American BtreeU (Sundays ex ctrted"). aa follows: ( ou a. m. ( ccommoaaiion), ror ion Washington. rao a m. (Exnress). ior uuituenem. fcastou. Al lentown, Mauch Chunk, WllkeHbarre, Williams- port, Mahanoy City, uazleton, Plttston, Towauda, waverly. Aoburn, Limira, and In connection with the ERIE RAILWAY for Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Rochester, Cleveland, Chicago, ban. Frauoisco, and all points in the Ureat est. b w a. m. (Accommodation) ior Doyiestovrn. U 46 a. m. (Exores8) for Bethlehem, Eastou. Allen- town, II aucn Chunk. WUliamsDort. Wilkei)arre. PittstOD, Scranton, Hackettstown, Schooley's Moun tain, and N. J. Central and Morris and Essex Rail roads. 11 a. m. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington. I B.) aud e so p. m. for Abiogton. 8 p. m. (ExDressl lor Bethlehem. Easton. Allen- town, Mauch Chunk, Mahanoy City, WUkesbarre, i uiBiou, ana uazleton. 8 30 p. ru, (Accommodation) for Doylestown. At S'M p. m. (Bathlehem Aooommodailon) for Bethlehem, Baston, Allentowu, Mauch Chunk, wiiKeauarre, ana bcrantou. At 4 p. m. (Accommodation) for Bethlehem. 4 80 0. m. (S4 am for Dovlestown. 6 Its p. m. for Bethlehem. Laaton, AUentown. and juaucn tuuus. 6 80 p. m. (Accommodation) ror Lansaaie. 8-1& and 11-30 p. m. (Accommouatlon) for Fort Washington. The Filth ana Bixtn streets, econa and Third streets, and Union Lines City cars run to the Depot. TKA1KS AKlUVltlN f lIILA.UBLrit.I& r HUM Bethlehem at 8 ta and 10 &0 a. m. ; 8-18, e ao, b-15, ana iuhu p. uu Doylestown at 8-89 a. m., 4-4S and 6-49 p. m. T.aiiHdale at 7 '80 a. m. Fort Washington at 8-80 and 1130 a. m., 3-05 and 10-00 p. m. blngton at 8-45 and 7oo p. m. ON SUNDAYS. Philadelphia for Bethlehem at 9-30 a. m. Philadelphia for Doylestown at S'OO p. m. Philadelphia for Fort Washington at -00 a m. and 46 p. hi, 1 oy lento wu for Philadelphia at 6-49 p. ro. Bethlehem for Philadelphia at 4 00 p. m. Fort ashuifetoa for Philadelphia at 10-00 a. m. and s-iiO i). ill Ticket sold and baggage checked through to all principal poluts at MAnu s rsoriii reunayivauia Bag- gajre txpress umce, ISO. 100 o. riuu aireeu May .15, lslU fcXLLJ CLARK, Agent. RAILROAD LINES. JUILA1)KLPI1IA AND RLADING RAILROAD. Jnne6,187L Depot THTRTEKNTH and CALLOWHILL Streets. Until further notice trains will Leave and Arrive as follows: , TRAINS LTJAVK. Rpadlng and Allentown Way 730 ju m. llarrliiburg and Pottsvllle Express 8-30 a, m Philadelphia and Pottsvllle V. Tr'n. 13-30 p. m Harrlsburg and Potuvllle Express 8-30 p. m, pottstown Accommodation 4-30 p. ra. Reading and Pottsvllle Accommodation.. 6'IS p. m, ON B0NDAY8. To Reading 8-00 a m To Pottevuie 8.19 p. m, TRAINS ARRIVX. Pottstown Accommodation 8-45 a, m. Readmg and Potuvllle Accommodation.. 10-20 a. m. Harrlsburg and Pottovllle Express. l"O0 p. ra. Philadelphia and pottsville W. Tr'n 4-30 p. m. HarrlBburg and Pottsvllle Express 6-16 p. m. Barrtsbnrg, PotUvllle, and Allentown Ao commodatlon 9-10 p. m. . ON SUNDAYS. From Pottsvllle 12-38 a. m. From Readlug 7-15 p.m. The Sunday trains connect with Rlmllar trains on the Perklomen and Colebrookdale Railroads. For Downingtown and points on Chester Valley Railroad take 7-80 a. m., 18 30 and 4-30 p. m. For Schwenksvllie aud points on Perklomen Rail road take 7-80 a. m., 12-30 and 4 80 p. m. For Mt, Pleasant and points on Colebrookdale Railroad take 7-80 a. m. and 4 30 p. m. rAfcK ACCOM MOOATION TRAINS, DAILY BXCKPT8UWDAT, Leave depot, Thirteenth and Callowhlll streets, For West Manaynnk at 8-45 a. m. and 6 80 p. m. Leave Went Manmnnb And lil'10 ft. m. For Belmont at 8-49 and 11-30 a. m., and 8, 4, and 6'30 p. ro. Leave Belmont at 6-24 and 10-26 a. ra., 12-14 noon, 8-49 and e-30 p. m. BITNDAYB. i,cf.o X- iiici-uva Btreet ana rennnyivnum icuu"i for Belmont, 8, io. 11 a. m.. 1. 8, 8. 4. 4 80. 6-40, and 640 P.M. Leave Belmor-t, 9-25," 10-28, 11-25 a. m., 1-25, 3 28, o -io, mi, d-lo. o- in. ana t-iis n. m. txchange Tickets to and from Belmont are sold by conductors of Park train of this Company, and Thirteenth and Fifteenth. Seventeenth aud Nine teenth, add Green and Coates street cars, good on Hues uieuuoueu. New York Express for Pittsburg and West. AianiD ICOYC HCff lUrK Ub V A. 111. IUU O V. Ul.t passing Reading at 1 66 and 9-60 p. m. connecting at Harrlsburg with Pennsylvania and Northern Central trains for Chicago, Cincinnati, Pittsburg, Baltimore, Wlillamsport, etc. Sleeping-cars accompany these trains through be tween Jersey City and Chicago without chamte. Trains for New York leave Ilarrisburg at 40-5 and 810 a. m., and 2 p. m. Aoumonai train leaves New lork ior iiarnaourg at 12-80 noon. For particulars see Guide Books, which can be ob tained at S. K corner of Ninth and Chesnut streets, nnder Continental Uotel, No. 811 chesnut street, and at all Btatlons, without charge. Season, School, Mileage, and Commutation Tickets at reduced rates, to be had of 8. Bradford, Trea surer, No. 227 South Fourth street, Philadelphia, or, E. Wooten, Assistant Superintendent, Readlug. Street Cars. The Thirteenth and Fifteenth, and Race and vine streets, connecting witn other lines, run close to the depot. Baggage collected and delivered by Dungan's uaggage itxpress. uraers leu at Depot or at xno. 213 S. Fourth street. Through tickets and baggage checks to all princi pal points In Oil Regions, New York State, Canada, West, and Northwest, may be obtained at the new Union Ticket Office, southeast corner of Ninth aud Chesnut streets, under the continental Hotel, or at No. 811 Chesnut Btreet. Tickets to principal local points on sale at above offices. Baggage checked from hotels and residences by the Union Transfer Co. UKRMANTOWN AND NORRlSTOWN BRANCH. Depot, Ninth and Ureen. ON AND AflER MAY 8. TO G E RMi NTO WN . 7. 715. 7 85, 8 30. 9 05. 10. 11 a. m. : 13, noon : 1. 8. 2'36. 815. 8 45, 4 05, 4 30. 6 05. 610. 6 45, 6, 6 30, 7, 8, 8 15, 9, 10 15, 11, 1140, 12 30, nignt. SUNDAY" 745. 9 05 a. m.: 13 45. noon: 8 15. 4 05. 6 40. 7, 8-49, and ll-C5p.m. FROM GEKMANTOWN 6, 625, 650, 7-25, 805, 8 10, 8 45, 9. 9-86. 10. 1105. 1165 a. m. : 1. 155. 8. 8 30. 8 65, 4 45, 5, 5 30, C, 610, 6 40, 710, 8,- 9 05, 10, 10 30, ll io p. Ill, SUNDAY-810, 9-05 a. m. 5 105, 8 35, 8,8 65, 6, 8-20, and 10 20 p. m. Tbe 8 06 and 9 25 a. m, down trains, and 8 30. 8-45. 6 05, and 5-45 up trains, will not stop on the German- town urancn. Passengers taking the 6 CO, 7-28, 10, a m. and 6-30 and 6 40 p. m. trains from Germautown will make close connections with the trains for New York at Intersection Station. TO CHESNUT HILL 6, 7, 7 35, 9 05,10,12 a.m., 2-30, 8 45, 6-05, 6 45. 7, 8, 9, 11, 1140 p. m. SUiNDAY 7'4B, 91)5 a. EL, 12 45 noon, 818, 5 40, l, n, p. m. JJItULU X ttll.Lj e-iu, ciu, i-ou, 8-aii, will, 10-60, 11-40 a. m., 1-40, 8-40, 5-45. 6-25. 6 65, 8-50, 10-18. 1110 p. m. Sunday T ou, s-4s a. m., i'i-45, noon, 2-15, 5-40, 8, 10 p. m. MO CONSHOHOCKEN AND NORRISTOWN- 6 05, 7-30, 9, and 11-05 a.m., 12 05, m., 1-30, 3,4, 4'40, 6, D isc, oio, o uo, iu-zu, ana ii id p. m. sunoay i su, v a. m., i-isu, a, i -io, ana vsn p. ra. FROM NORRISTOW'N-6-80,6-30, 7, 7-40,8, 8 60, 11 a. in., l, x-iiu, 8-au, -itu, e, e io, m, id p. m. Sunday 7, 9 a. m., 1-15, 6, 7, 9-80 p. ra. TO MANAYUNK 6-05, 7-30. 9, 10 05, 11-05 a. m. 12 08 noon, 12-45, 1-30, 8, 4, 4-40, 8, 6-30, 6 85, 7D5, 8-05, 9-05, 10-20, 11-45 p. m. Bunaay i -u, , y, iu a. m., ix-u noon, i-au, z-iu, 8, 4-45, 7-15, 9-30 p. in. FROM MANAYUNK 6, 6-5S, 7-34, 8-05, 8-22, 9-20, 10-45, 11-30 a. m., 1-23, 8-15, 3, 8 53, 6, 6-25, 6-45, 7-43, 8-80. 9-45. 10-30 p m. Sunday 7-80, 9, 9 30, 10-50 a.m -30, 1-45, 8-10, 8-30, 6. 7-BO. 10 P. m. PLYMOUTH BRANCH. Leave Philadelphia at 7 80, 11-U5 a. ni. ana o p. m. Leave ureiana at t-io, lu a. m.. and 3-30 p. m. Sunday Leave Philadelphia at 9 a. m. and 7-1B P.m. ..... nunnay Leave ureiauu ai o au a in. ana d i p. m. The 7 40 a. in. train from Norrlstown does not stop at Mageus, Pott's Landing, Sprlngueld or ttcuurrs-Lane. The 8 a. m. train from Norrlstown stops at Con shohocken and Manavnnk ouiy. Thee no and i a. m ana ana o io p. m, aown trains, and the a. m. and 4. 6-30, and 6-25 p. m. up trains are the onlj trains that stop at Kprlugtleld. Chester Valley Railroad Leave Philadelphia at 4'40 p. m. Leave vownuigtowu at o -.ii a m. Phueulxville Train Leaves Philadelphia at 9 a. m. and 1-30 p. m. Leaves Phceuixvilie at 12-25 and9-20 p. m. , For points on Perklomen Railroad leave Ninth and Green at 1-30 p. in. Returning, leave -Schwenksvllie at 4-45 p. w., arriving at Ninth aud Green at 6-50 p. m. Passengers by 1-80 p. m. train connect at Phoenix vllle with train for Pottstown and Reading. Passengers taking the 7, 7-35, and 11 a. ra. and 6-80 and 6-30 p. m. trains lrom Ninth and Green street will make close connection with trains for New Yore at Intersection. The 9-80 a. m., is 3(, 6, and 7 p. m. trains from New York stop at intersection. a. iuulls, General Superintendent W1 EST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL ROAD COM KAMI. On and after MONDAY, April 24. Trains will leave and arrive at the Depot, THIRTY- FIRST and fffi Ui istreeuj, aa lonows: FROM PHILADELPHIA For West Cheater at 7-5 and 10 A. M., 8 80, 7-10, and 11 -30 P. M. Stops at all stations. For Westchester at 4-45 P. M. This train stops at stations went of Media (Greenwood excepted). For B O. JunctlOD, 6 30, 80 A. M., 14 M., aud 4 and 6-30 P. M. Stops at all sudons. The 5-30 P. UL will run to West Chehter onhaturutys. FOR PHILADELPHIA From West Chester at 6-30 and 10 A. M., 2, 6, and 6-66 P. M. Stops at ail stations. From West Chester at 7-35 A. M. Stops at sta tions west of Media (ureenwooa exceptoo). From B. C. Jnnctlon at 6-25, 8-10 A.M,,12M., 4 and P. M. Stnna at all atationB. A tram will leave West Cheater for Philadelphia at 6 A. M. every Monday. ON SUNDAY Leave Philadelphia at A. M. 8-80, and 6-45 P. M. Leave West Chester at i a. m.. 4 ana 6 P M. U. K. SMITH, Superintendent WEST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL- KHAU. EXTRA SUNDAY TRAINS. On and alter June 4, isa.au Extra Passenger Train will leave West Chester at 4 p. M. for Puila- delpliia. Returning, will leave Philadelphia at 6( P. M. for West Chester. These trains stop at all stations. May 39, 18.1. H. k,iiiii ii, superintendent. w 187 J E K 8 H Y RAILROAD B. Trains will leave PhUadelphia as follows: JYom foot ol Market street (upper ferry), IB A. M., Passenger ior Cape May, Brldgeton, Salem, Swedesboro, y inuiand, jsLuivlile, and way aiauoua. 11 46 A. M.. Woodbury Accommodation. B16 P. M., Paasengerlor Cape May, Mlllvule, and way iiauoin pisiowiiiastiuvru. 8-80 P. M., Passenger for Brldgeton, Salem, Bwedesboro. and way statlonB. 6-45 P. M Aooommodatlon for Woodbury, (Uasa- boro, Clayton, Swudesooro, ana intermediate sta tlOL. Fre Wit Train lewves Camden dally, at 18 M. WULLAM ' BLWELL, buperUitcndent RAILROAD LINES. KNNSYLYAN1A CENTRAL RAILROAD. ATTT7H P. H.. SUNDAY. JUNE 4. ltTl. The trams ef the Pennsylvania Central Kallroaa leave the Depet, at THIRTY-FIRST and MAR. KET StreeU, whioh is reached direotly ty the ftiar. ket street can, the last oar eonneoting with eaek train leaving Front and Market streets thirty m Unites before Its departure. The Chesnut ana Walnut ftreeU ears ran within one staare of tk Itovot. .... ... Sleering-oar iioaeti can oe naa on appunauen at the Ticket orHoe. N. W. corner Ninth and Ches nut street, and at the Depot. Agents of the Union Transfer Company will eau for and deliver baggage at the dopot. Orders left at No. 901 Chesnut street, or No. lit Marstt street, will receive attention. TBAIBft LBAVa DBFOT. ' Bryn Mawr Accommodation . . 6-80 A. M. mail Train Lock Haven and Elmlra Express . . 9 40 A.M. Panll Annnmrnndatlnn.10-10 A.M.&1-10 and 7-80P.M. Fast Lino 13 40 P. M. F.rln RrnrMI ...... 1340 P. M. UarrlBbnrg Accommodation , , . 8-80 P. M. Lancaster Accommodation 410 P. M. Par kesburg Train . . . . 6-80 P.M. Cincinnati Express 7-20 P.M. Kris rvinti and Kuuaio nxpreoi . . i-xur. u First Paclfio Express , . . . 9 45 P. M. Way Passenger Train . . 11-20 P.M. Cincinnati Express, Paclfle Express, and Erie Mall and Buffalo Express leave dally. All nt her trains daliv except aunaay. The Western Accommodation Train runs dally, Tcr,t RnnHaw. Vct this train tickets must t-epro. enred and baggage delivered by I P. M. at No. 119 Market street. .... . Sunday Train No. 1 leaves Fhliadeipma at b A. M.t arrives at Paoll at 8-48 A. M. Sunday Train No. Heaves Philadelphia at 6-40 P.M. ar Plvna at Punll &t nil P. M. Sunday Train No. 1 leaves raou at i-iva. m. arrlvei at Philadelphia at 8-8 1 A. ax. bunaay Train No. 1 leaves PaoU at 6 00 P. M.; arrives at Philadelphia at 6 30. ITBirM A DDIVfl AT PBPOT. Cincinnati Express . . I'lO A. M. FlillHdelnbla KXToreflA . . ' u A. ou Erie Mall . . . . . 7 4? A. M. Bryn Mawr Accommodation . . 8-40 A. M. PaoU Aooommodat'n, 8 30 .. fiL At I M 8t 6-40 P. M. raravBDnrg iram . . . 9 00 A. M. Fast Line ana Buffalo sxpresi . L-anrtaster Trala . . . Erie Express Lock Haven and Elmlra Express Pacific Express . . Harrlsbarg Accommodation . 11 15 A.M. 13 40 P. M. 6 00 f. M. 6 00 P. M. 8-15 P.M. 9 45 P. M. For further information appiy to JOHN W. YANLKEli, JR., riNAbkt A m,m n 4 No. 901 CHESNUT Street FRANCIS FUNK, Tloket Agent. No. 116 MARKET Street SAMUEL H. WALLACE, Tloket Aaent at the Depot Tka Pennsylvania Railroad Company will not ismna anv risk: for Bairraire. except for Wearing Apparel, and limit their responsibility to One Hun dred Dollars In value. Ail Baggage exceeding that amount In value will be at the risk of tke owner, unless taken by special contract. a t a l l n a fm-n General Snperlntendent Altoona, Fa. kHILADELPHIA AND ERIE RAILROAD. SUMMER TIME TABLE. On and after MONDAY. May 15. 1871. the trains on the Phuaaeioma ana Brie Rail road will run as follows from tbe Pennsylvania Rail road Depot, weatrnuaaeipnia: WESTWARD. v att. TRAIN leaves Philadelphia 7-10 P. M. w lumiuBjiur. io n, nu arrives at Erie 8-60 P. M. ERIE EXPRESS leaves Philadelphia.... 12-30 P. M. arrives at Erie. 7-40 A. M. ELMIKA MAIL leaves rtalladelphla Q-80A. M. .. a. .IT. 111...... f.o. 1 1 -mr wv iiiiauiHifurw. o r, jii, " arrives at Lock Haven . . 7 50 P. M. EASTWARD. MALL TRAIN? leaves Erie. 11 -80 A, M. v uiiuiuBuui iw wr, m. arrives at Phliftdeipnla.,,, 6 S0 A. M. ERIE EXPRESS leaves Erie.,... ;,.-.,; 8-00P.M. wimamsport... r a. . arrives at Phlladel nhla. e-so I'. M. ELMIRA MALL leaves Lock Haven 8 tie A. M. " " Wlillamsport, 9-15 a. M. arrives at Philadelphia... 6-so p. m. BUFFALO EXP. leaves WllllamBport.... 1-28 A. M. BunDury 135 A. M. arrives at Philadelphia.. 9-40 A. M. Mall East connects east and west at Erie with L. IS. & M. S. R. W. and at Corry and Irvlueton with Oil Crtek and Allegheny R. R. W. Mail west witn west-bound trains on L. S. & M. 8. R. W. and at Corry and Irvineton with OU Creek and Allegheny R. R. W. Warren Accommodation east and west with trains on I- S. and M. S. R. w. east and west and at Corry With O. C. and A. R. R. W. . Erie Accommodation east at Corry and west at Corry and Irvlnetewn with O. C. and A. R. R. W. .Kiuiira Man ana Buffalo Express make close con nection at Wlillamsport with the N. C. . W. trains, north and south. - , CatawlBsa passenger trains will be run east from Wlillamsport on Erie Express, and west to Wll 11am upon on Elmlra Mall. wm. a. maldwlw, uenerai superintendent. THE PHILADELPHIA AND BALTIMORE CEN TRAL RAILROAD. CHANGE OF HOURS. On and after SUNDAY. June 4, 1871.. trains will run as follews: Leave Philadelphia from depot of P. W. A B. R R., comer Broad street and Wash ington avenue: For ron deposit at i a. m. ana 4uo r. m. For Oxford at 7 A. M.. 4-80 P. M.. and 7 P M. Wednesdays and Saturdays only at 8-30 P. M. For Chadd a Ford ana Chester Creek Railroad at 7 and 10 A. M., 4-30 and 7 P. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays only 8-80 P. M. Train leaving Philadelphia at T A. M. connects at Port Deposit with train for Baltimore. Trams leaving rnuaaeipnia at io a. m. ana 4 no P. M. connect at Chadd s Ford Junction with, tbe Wilmington and Reading Railroad. Trams ior rniiaaeipma leave Port Deposit at 926 A. M. and 438 P. M.. on arrival Of trolDB from bait) more. Oxford at et and io35 A. M. and 8-30 p. M. Mon day at 616 A. M. only. Chanti'a Ford at 7-26 A. m.. li-os a. jo., 420 and 6-49 P.M. Mondays only at 6-32 A. M. on Sunuavs train leaves Philadelphia at 8-30 A.M. for Oxford; returning, leaves Oxford for Philadel phia at 8 40 P. M. Passengers are allowed to take wearing apparel only as baggage, and the eompany will not In any case be responsible for an amount exceeding one hundred dollars, unless special contract is maae for the same. ilk-mr wood, ueueraBuperinienaenT. PLUMBING, OAS FITTINQ, ET.O. PANCOAST & MAULE, TlllllD and PEAK Streets, Plain and Galvanized Wrought and Cast Iron Pipes For Gas, Steam and Water. FITTI2JGS, BBASS WORK, TOOLS, BOILER TUBES. il rta h u i v Pipe of all Size Cut and Fitted to Order CAUI). Having sold HENRY B. PANCOA8T and FRAN CIS 1. MAULE (gentlemen in our employ for seve ral years past) the Stock. Hoodwill aud Fixtures of cur RETAIL ESTABLISHMENT, located at the corner of THIRD and PEAR Stmets, in this city, that branch of onr buHlnetss, together with that of HEATjNG and VENTILATING PUBLIC and PRI VATE BUILDINU8, both by STEaM and HOT WATSR, In all Its various systems, will be arrled on under the Onn name of PANCOAST A MaL'LB, at the old stand, and we recommend them to the trade and business public as being entirely compo tent to perform ail work of that character- Morris, TASKEH CO. Philadelphia, Jan. 83, 1670. Corn Exchange Bag Manufactory. JOHN T. DAI LEY, IT. T. Cor. WATER and IIARKET 8U ROPE AND TWINE, BAGS and BAGGING, for Grain, Flour, bait, buper fhobpUAie of Lime, Bone Dubt, Etc Large and small GUNNY BAGS cons hand. Alao, WOOL SACKS. 10I1N FARNUM & CO., commission mek- J chants and Manufacturers of Conesa Tick ing, etc etc, No. 8 CIUUSXUT BUeet, Puiladoi-puia, AOOTION BALES. M THOMAS tk SON8, AUCTIONKERSJ NO 188 and 1U & FOURTH Street. Extensive Pate at the Auction Ttooin. BUPFRIOR HOUSEHOLD FURNITURS, MIR RORS. BookcRS -s, wardroneti, Fine Hir Matt.tes ips, Feather Beds, China, Glassware, Office Furni ture, Refrigcratirs, Stoves, Fine Velvet, Brunt-els, and other carper, juc io n xt On Thursday Morning, June 18. at 9 o'clock, about 900 lota superior House hold Furniture, comprlslDg a general assortment. Recorder's Bale by oidr-rof the Oaurt of Common Pleas. VALUABLTC WATCH MOVEMENTS. On Friday Morning, June 16, at 10 o'clock, about soo Watch Movements of tho Philadelphia Watch Company. a iho, a tarne nre-prooi Bare, oy marvin at kjo. May be examined on Wednesday and Thursday between 10 A. M. and 8 P. M. Catalogues now ready. 61 13t HENRY W. l B. SCOTT, JR., AUCTIONEERS No. 1129 CHKSNUT Street (Girard Row). THOMAS BIRCH A RON, AUCTIONEERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, NO. 1110 Chea. NUT btreet; rear entrance No. 1107 Sansom street, Sale at No. 1619 Mount Vernon strent. EI.KOANT PARLOR FURNITURE, VELVET AND BRUSSELS CAHi'lirst, Rosewood Hcnomacser Piano-Forte, chamber and Dlnlng-Room Furni ture, AtU. On Thursday Morning, June IB, at 10 o'clock, at No. iei Mount Vernon street, will be sold the furniture of a family remov ing from the city, comprising elegant walnut an tique parlor suits In plush ; velvet and Brussels car pets; lace parlor curtaius; rrencn cmua mantel vases; walnut chamber suits, wardrobe, oak side board, extension dtnlng-table, walnut bookcase, library table, framed engravings and paintings, sll- ver-piateu ware, etc. ruftu-i uiviii An elegant rosewood piano-forte made byScho- macker & Co. PLAY-HOUSE. One large play-honse. furnished. Catalogues can be had at the auction store on Wednesday. 6 13 2t Sale at No. llio Chesnnt street. HANDSOME WALNUT PARLOR, LTBRARY, CHAM HER AND DININO-ROOM FURNITURE; lfOSEM OODPlANO-FORTES; FRENCU PLATE MANTKL AND PIER MIRRORS. BOOK-CASES WARDROBES, EASY CHAIRS, LIBRARY AND OFFICE TARLES ; SPRING, UAI R, H USK, AND STRAW MATTKESSES j SILVER-PLATED WAhEAND TABLE CUTLERY; PAINTINGS, CHROMOS, ENGRAVINGS, CHINA WARE, GLASSWARE, KITCHEN FURNITURE, ETC. ETC. On Friday Morning, At 9 o'clock, at No. llio Chennut street, will be sold a large assortment of new and second-hand furniture, carpets, etc, comprising 13 PARLOR SUITt), covered with plush, terry, reps, and hair-cloth, and finished in tne rest n anner. 14 WALNUT CHAMBER AND COTTAQE SUITS from the dlflerent cabinet-makers of our city, with and without marbles, with wardrobes to match. 25 MANTEL, PIER, AND CHAMBER GLASSES. Also, 85 new and second-hand glasses of various BlZ6B ROSEWOOD PIANO-FORTES. At 1 o'clock will be sold several rosewood piano fortes; 6 14 2t BUNTING, DURBOROW & CO., AUCTION EES 3, Noa. 833 and 834 MARKET Btreet, corner o. Bask street. Successors to John B. Myers 4 Co. LARGE SALE OF FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY OOODS, On Thursday morning, Juneir at io o'clock, on four mouths' credit. 66t BALE OP CARPETINGS, OIL CLOTOS, 500 ROLLS wniiji Any tULV culuix jAjuur iuax 'i6n Friday Morning. June crediL 16, at U o'clock, on four montha 610 51 PTHEH LARGE SALE OP FRENCH AND AURUPEAN DRY GOODS. On Monday Morning. June 19, at 10 o'clock, on four months' credit. 6fl8 6t SALE OF 2000 CASES BOOTS, SHOES, HITS. TRAVELLING BAGS, ETC. On Tuesday Morning, June 80, at 10 o'clock, on 4 months' credit. 6 14 5t B5 BARRITT CO., AUCTIONEERS ' CASH AUCTION HOUSE. No. 830 MARKET Street, corner of Bank street. cash advanced on consignments without extra charge. u 844 IIPPINCOTT, SON & CO., AUCTIONEERS. j Noa. 221 MARKET and 210 CHURCH Street. ONCERT HALL AUCTION ROOMS, No. 1B1J CHESNUT Street. T. A. MCCLELLAND, AUCTIONEER. Femonal attention given to sales of household fnj nltnre at dwellings. Public sales of furniture at the Auction Roomt. No. 1819 Chesnut street, every Monday and Thnrt day. For particulars see "Public Ledger." N. B. A superior ciasa of furniture at private sale HENRY MOLTEN. AUCTIONEER BY HENRY MOLTEN A CO., Salesroom, Nos. 81 and 23 MERCER Street, New Yoik. REGULAR TRADE SALE OP FUR AND W OOL nATS, LADTKS' AND GENTS' READY-MADE FI7RS, STRAW, FKLT, AND VELVET GOOES, . Every THURSDAY during the season. . Cash advances made on consignments wlthoa additional charges. a 8 LUMHbH 1871 EPRUCB JOIST. PRUCE JOIST. HEMLOCK, HEMLOCK. 1871 1871 SEASONED CLEAR PINE. SEASONED CLEAR PINS. CBOiCB PATTERN PINS. 1871 SPANISH CEDAR, FOR PATTERNS. RED CEDAR. 1871 FLORIDA FLOORING. FLORIDA FLOORING. CAROLINA FLOORING, VIRGINIA FLOORING. DELAWARE FLOORING. ASH FLOORING. WALNUT FLOORING. FLORIDA STEP BOARDS. RAIL PLANK. 1871 1 Q71 WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. Qn 10 f 1 WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. 10 1 1 WALNUT BOARDS, WALNUT FLANK. 1871 UNDERTAKERS' LUMBER. UNDERTAKERS' LUMBER. RED CEDAR. WALNUT AND PINK. 1871 1C71 SEASONED POPLAR. 10 4 1 SEASONED OHKKK7. 1871 ASH. WHITE OAS PLANK AND BOARDS, HICKORY. CIGAR BOX MAKERS' 1Q71 10 4 1 CIGAR BOX MAKER 10 I 1 SPANISH CEDAR BOX BOARDS, FOB SALE LOW. 1871 CAROLINA SCANTLING. CAROLINA H. T. SILLS. NORWAY SCANTLING. 18H mni CEDAR SHINGLES. 1 U1 lOll CYPRESS SHINGLES. 10 II MAULE, BROTHER It CO., No. 8000 SOUTH Street, FANBL PLANK, ALL THICKNESSES.-! OOtfMON PLANK, ALL THICKNESiUU. 1 COMMON BOARDS. 1 and 9 SIDE FENCE BOARDS. WHITE PINE FLOORING BOARBS. YET.LOW AND SAP PINE FLOORINUd, XX a& iU STRUCK JOIST, ALL SIZLS. HEMLOC'i JOIST, ALL 8IZE8. PLASTERING LATH A SPECIALTY, Together with a general assortment of Building Lumber for sale low for cash. T. W. SMALTZ, 5 806m No. 1T1B RIDGE Avenue, north of Poplar St GAXOn CREEP.. is Brighter, will not Fade, Costs Leas than any otn because It will Paint twice aa much surface. : BOLJ BY AI.I, DEALERS IN PAIHT8. FORMING, EMBOSS1NO, PERFORATING, V Cutting and Scoring Machlno. for Metals, Bonnets and Hats, Papr aud other niaterUtJa. MOULDS, Dies, punches, and cutters. ' ' GEORGE C. HOWARD, No, VI . EiUUTEiIU bueet.