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THE DAILY EVENING i-riLiiGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 128, J871.
TEE COUNT DE CHAMBORD. From the London (iptrtator. Of all eminent French personages, perhaps the least known is the one who, as the half of Europe believes, is about to be called to as cend the throne of Franoe. Fairly rich, very unambitious, slightly indolent, and full of that personal dignity rarely wanting in his house, ipe uount do chamoora nas led a life of con sistent retirement, broken only by visits from a few adherents, by occasional travel, and by the publication of a few letters provoked by the incidents of the hour. Unhated, cn feared, and nnwatohed, he has slipped out of observation nntil his very appearance is to the mass of European Rociety absolutely un known. Till within the last few weeks it would have been difficult to purchase a like ness of him in any capital of Europe exoept Taris, and still more difficult to find a man not a Legitimist with a clear impression of bis personality. The sadden revival of his chances, however, is provok ing inquiry, the Catholic Church is interesting itself in his success, a kind of official photograph has been pub lished, and a sudden demand has tempted the booksellers of Brussels to replace the cheap edition of his letters published in 1800 by an edition de luxe. There is not much to be feathered either from the likenesses or the etters, but there is something, and that something is not altogether unsatisfactory, the main impression produced by both being one of serenity serenity of a very unusual, and it may be of a very useful, kind. It is difficult to study the letters or the f aoe -and we have, besides the official photograph, be fore ns one much more unfavorable and one of a much inferior kind without believing that the Count de Chambord is a man in whom an absolute conviction, an immovable faith in something, has produced a mental tranquillity which, if not goodness, has many . of its effects. The ground-tone of the faee and of the letters, which latter cover more than a quarter of a century, is unmistakable it is pride of a very lofty and, in one way, very admirable kind, the pride which pro duces calm. Iloyalism is not merely the essential quality of the Count de Chambord's mind, it is the mind itself. Nothing is more remarkable in the letters than their freedom alike from animosities and from the mean jealousies so common among French politi cians, or more evident than the origin of that high calm. "I am," he thinks, "the head of the House of Franoe, so certainly, so seourely, that rivalry is impossible, jealousy ridiculous, , Tindictivenesa a waste of power." Who, "serves France serves me," the Count writes to General Latour-Maubeuge; and we believe this feeling to be entirely unaffected, for the Count on one occasion goes far out of his way to record his approval of the conquest of Algiers, an incident which was for him a dis aster because it strengthened his rival's throne, and on another to remind the Duke de Reggio, a Bonapartist, that he is the worthy son "of the illustrious father who conquered at Friedland and at Wagram." Orleanist, or Bonapartist, or Republican, the Count judges every Frenchman as his sove reign, entitled, whatever such Frenchman may think, to consider bis approval the sub ject's highest reward. That is a very diffe rent state of mind from that of the King who in 1816 sanctioned a school-book in which Napoleon's conquests were related, and he was described as the King's Lieutenant General. Bo complete is the man's conviction that he is de jure France, that he feels an instinctive gratitude to ene mies if they have served Franoe, preoisely the emotion which seven months ago induced him to order the Breton nobles Into the field under Gambetta, who was, theoretically, from his point of view, a rebellious democrat. "Save France, for it is mine," was his thought, and to him Gambetta, while saving France, was no more obnoxious than a clever counsel is to the client who personally dislikes his opinions. His pledge to pardon all, to employ all, to have no party, is not a pledge of policy, but the expression of an inBtinct, of a sense of inherent authority, of a feeling that any one born a Frenchman who enters his service is returning repentantly to his duty, that he has a right to command all, bo inalienable that no question of party has in his presence any meaning. He writes to the Due de Nemours, a rival prince; to the Duo de Reggio, a Bonapartist; to General de la Roche jaquelein, a sworn adherent, in precisely the same tone that of a Sovereign, above party or personality, stating bis views with simple directness, and certain that, because they are his views, those to whom he writes are honored by their com munication. This feeling, which underlies every letter in this series, is so intense that it extends to the Church, which the Count perpetually promises to protect from above. His authority is, in his judgment, as divine as that of any priest, and Bishops, like other men, must in all but spiritual things obey it. This note, for example, . of 20th May, 1857, may be the note of a devoted Catholic, but it is certainly not the note of a man whose policy will be wholly directed by the Church: "Nul doute que je ne sois dispose a laissera 1'Eglise la liberte qui lui appartient et qui lul est necessaire pour le gouvernement et l'ad ministration des choses spirituelles, et a m'entendre constamment pour . cela aveo le eaint-pere. Mais de leur cote, les Eveques et tous lea membres du clerge ne sauraient eviter avec trop de soin de rueler la politique a l'exercice de leur ministere sacre, et de a'immiscer dans les affaires qui sont da res Bort de l'autorite temporelle; ce qui n'est pas moins coutraire a la dignite et aux interets de la religion elle-meme qu'au biende l'Etat." "You sing mass, but I will govern." There is a curious reminiscence in that letter of . the old Bourbon tone towards the Church, as there is in 1 another and later one not included in the series before us, in which, as we distinctly recollect, the Count maintained the freedom of the State as against the Church with some thing of acerbity. He, the King, is, in his own judgment, as sacred an institution as the other, and although be holds the Papal sove reignty over the States of the Church to be a sacred thing, it is mainly because it is to his mind the highest expression of Legitimist right! Ko government based on tradition, he says over and over again, can last if that one is allowed to go, but his idea of the limits within which that power should be confined is not very widely different from that of Louis XIV. Italy has much to dread from him, but within France we doubt if the Church will find in the Count precisely the instrument she desires. A king whose whole mind was thus pene trated with the spirit of royalism would, in most instances, be a despot; but in the case of the Count de Chambord the effect of his creed has been to tranquillize, rather than to intensify, the kingly thirst for power. He has waited for the throne for thirty years as an heir to a great property waits, quite sure of its arrival, but quite incapable of in triguing to accelerate it. He is bo sure of Lis own rights that, provided they are ac knowledged, be asks little else, is ready to promulgate any desired constitution, and shows a eoniDleta willingness to accent ad- tice. We should sy indeed that & desired advice from a consciousness of ft certain necessity for obtaining it. It is as diffloult to establish Buch a point as to prove a nega tive; but we believe all who carefully study these letters will detect in their writer a total want of originating power, and a strong hot not Uneasy consciousness of that want. His rights are not dependent in his own mind on his capacities. Capacities are for G.vsars, not for kings, who, safe from all possibility of rivalry, may expediently benefit by all brains. lie perpetually deals with great questions, such, for example, as the recon ciliation of order with liberty, the condition of the proletariat, the relation of the Church to the State, and expresses on those and all other points aspirations very like those of an old English Whig, but never by any chance suggests any echeme or policy or thought through which they may be realized. There is not in the entire collection the outline of a plan. The single idea is that if the State is founded on historio tradition, and the monarch honestly desirous of the right, and ready to employ all capaci ties, all forces, and all parties then he will be sure to find in his advisers enough of practical capacity to realize the wishes of the country. All that is needed is that he should be honest and choose honest men, and then liberty and order, Catholicism and tole ration, monarchy and equality, are sure to be ultimately reconciled. That is evidently not the faith of a mind of original power, but it is that of a mind very simple, very benevo lent, and inclined to a somewhat indolent reflectiveness, which, in the absence of actual business in life requiring to be done, has led him to just and wide but rather vague conclusions. The Count de Chambord," it is clear, has thought out the ends he desires, but has avoided through life the trouble of thinking out the means through which he expects that they may be scoured. This is not the temper of a despot, or of a man eager for personal rule; but rather of a constitutional king, whose notion of his own prerogative is that it gives him, above all men, the right to take as well as to demand advice, whose function will be mainly to de cide whether the men he selects do succeed or fail in realizing his objects. A tranquil, in dolent, dignified gentleman, -habitually in clined to dwell on great subjects, but without any particular . mental power; entirely without the special intellectual vices of France, but equally devoid of her special in tellectual force; an English Tory, in fact, of the kindlier and loftier sort that is the man we seem to discern in the writer of these letters. Whether suoh a man can rule France in such an hour will depend upon an. un known condition the capaoity natures of this Bort sometimes display in the selection of advisers, capaoity which ' the Comte de Chambord may or may not have; but of this we feel certain, that whether a failure or a success he will be a dignified king, will excite few personal hatreds, and will be kindly treated by historians. CITY ORDINANCES. COMMON COUNCIL OP PHILADELPHIA Clerk's Officb, . Philadelphia, June 2, 1871. In accordance with a resolution adopted br the Common Council of the City of Philadel. phla 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. . I f JOHN ECKSTEIN, 1 . Clerk ot common Council- ' '" - AN ORDINANCE ' TO AUTHORIZE A LOAN FOR TIIE AND CON FOR 8TRUCTION OF CULVERTS POLICE PURPOSES. Section 1. The Select czi Common Councils ot the City of Philadelphia do ordain, That the Mayor of Philadelphia be and he is hereby authorized to borrow at not less than par, on the credit of the city, from time to time, four hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars. to be . applied as follows, viz: first. For the construction of cul verts, one Tiundred and twenty-five thou saud dollars. Second. For the purchase ot ground and the erection and extension or build lugs for Police Station-houses, three hundred thousand dollars. For which interest, not to exceed the rate of elx 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 paiu at the expiration of thirty years irom tne date of tne same, ana not Dctore, without the consent of the holders thereof; and the certificates therefor, in the usual form of the certificates of Gity Loan, shall be issued in euch amounts as the lenders may require, but not ior any iracuonai part ot one nundred dol lars; or, if required, in amounts of five hundred or one tnousana aonars; ana it shall De ex pressed in said certificates that the loan therein mention, and the interest thereof, are payable free from all taxes. .. Section 2. Whenever any loan shall be made oy virtue thereof, there shall be, by force of tins ordinance, annually appropriated out ot tne income of the corporate estates and from the Bum raised by taxation, a Bum sufficient to pay the Interest on eaid certifiates; and the further Bum of three-tenths of one per centum on the par value ot eucn certificates bo issued snail be appropriated quarterly out of said income and taxes to a sinking fund, which fund and its ac cumulations are Hereby especially pledged tor tne redemption , ana payment oi earn certlu cates. , RESOLUTION TO PUBLISH A LOAN BILL. Mesolced, That the Clerk of Common Council ce authorized to publish In two daily newspa' pers of this city, daily for four weeks, the ordi ranee presented to Common Council on Thurs day, June 1, 1871, entitled "An ordinance to authorize a loan for the construction of culverts and for police purposes;" and that the Bald Clerk, at the stated meeting of Councils after the expiration of four weeks from the first day of said publication, shall present to this Council one of each of Bald newspapers for every day la which tne same, en all nave been made. 62 24t LEGAL NOTICES. TMSTRICT COURT OF TUB UNITED BTATES XJ FOB THE MIDDLE DISTRICT Or ALA BAM A In the matter of THE ALABAMA AND CHATTANOOGA HAILROAD COMPANY, BaBk runt. IN BANKRUPTCY: A warrant In Bant ruptcy has been Issued by said Court against the rotate oi toe Aiaoama ana cnauanooga jKaiiroau Company, or tne utaie ot AiaDama, in said District, ad indued a Bankrupt npon ttie petition of its credi tors, and the payment of aDj debts and the delivery or auj property belonging to said Bankrupt, to It, or to its use, are forbidden by law. A meeting of the Creditors of Bald Bankrupt to prove their debts, and choose one or more Assignees of its estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holrten at Montgomery, in said District, on the S2dday of July, A. 1). 1871. at 18 o'clock M., at the office of LAWRENCE WOBRALL, Esq., one of the Registers in Bankruptcy oi aaia court. ROBEKT W. HEALY, United States Marshal, Messenger. Office of United States Marshal, Montgomery, Ala. June 9, 171. u lm TJJ THE ORPTIANS' COURT FOR THE CITY X AND COUNTY OF rillLAUiSLi'lllA. Estate of GEORGE A. ALTER, deceased. The Audit jr appointed by the Court to audit, settle, and adjust the account of CATHARINE ALTKK administratrix of GEORGE A. ALTER, deceased, Anntsi runnrt. rilutHVinrfnn nf tha l.alAnnA In t.ha tmnflii of lite accountant will meet the parties Interested ior tne purpose oi nig appoint meat, on Tin ksuat. July 6," at 11 o'clock A. M., at his office, No. 131 South Kimi Street- in the ntv of Philadelphia, GEORGE M. CONARUOE, 6 S3 fmw.Ct Auditor. HAILROAD LINES. PHILADELPHIA AND READING RAILROAD. JnTieMSTl. Df-pot TH IRTEKNT H and CALLOWIIILL 8treets. Lntu further notice trains will Leave and Arrive as follows : trains i.b&vbi Reading and Ailentown Way 730 a. ra. Harrlsburg and I'ottsvllle Express g-BO a. m Philadelphia and Pottavllle W. Tr'n. 18-fiO p. ra narriHrmrg and PottsvUle Express 9-80 p. m. pottstown Accommodation 4-30 n. m. Reading and I'ottsvllle Accommodation.. 616 p. in, ., ON SUNDAYS. TO Reading. 8-00 a m ToPoUavtiie .... Ms p. m. To Tottstown b is P. M. . . TRAIN8 ARRIVE. Fottstown Accommodation... 845 a. ra. Reading and PottsvUle Accommodation.. 10-20 a. m. Harrlsburg and PottsvUle Express. 100 p. m. Philadelphia and PottsvUle w. Tr'n. 4-30 p, m. Harrlsburg and PottsvUle Express 613 p. m, Harrlsburg, Pottavllle, and Ailentown Ac- vuuuuuuauun., i v iu p. m. nw Dnvniva From Tottstown. 9 15 A. M. Prom PottevlUe..,, a ..H-85 a. m. From Reading i-ih p. m. The Sunday trains connect with similar trains on the Perklomen Bnd Colebrookdale Railroads. For Downlngtown and points on Chester Valley Railroad take To a. m., 19-80 and 4-30 p. m. ior ' ScbwenksvlUe and points on Perklomen Rail road take 7-30 a. m., 12-80 and 4-80 p. m. For Mt. Pleasant and points on Colebrookdale Railroad take 7-30 a. m. and 4 80 p. m. PABK ACCOMMODATION TRAINS, DAILY BXCKPT SUNDAY, .ito uepoi, xiiirteentn and uauownm streets, For west Manaynnk at 8-45 a. m. and 8-80 p. m. Leave West Manaynnk. 810 and 1010 a. m. For Belmont At RMK and 11 -an a. m .. ftnrt 9. 4. And 6-80 P. Da. ' Leave Belmont at fU and 10-20 a. ra., 12-14 noon, 2'4aandB-80p. m. ' SUNDAYS. Leave Fifteenth nr.rpnt nnrt PennavlvanlA avennn. fJ0 Belmont, , 10, n a. m., 1, 8, 8, 4, 4 80, 6-40, and Leave Belmont, 9-S5, 102S, 1125 a. m., 1-25, J-25. 8-2S, 4 2B, 6-15. 6-15, and 7-os p. m. Exchabge Tickets to and from Belmont are sold by conductors ot Park train of this Company, and Thirteenth and Fifteenth, Seventeenth and Nine teenth, add Orecn and Coates street cars, good on lines mentioned. New York Express for Pittsburg and West, Trains leave New York at 0 a. m. and 5 D. m.. passlDU Readlntr at 1 B and 9-fiO n. m. connecting at narriBourg witn rennsyivania ana rxortnern Central trains for Chicago, Cincinnati, Pittsburg, Baltimore, Wllllamsport, etc. , Sleeping-cars accompany these trains through be tween Jersey Oltv and Chlcairo without chance. Trains for New York leave Harrisburg at 41) -o and 8-10 a, m., and 2 p. m. , Additional train leaves New iork for uarnsDurg at 12-80 noon. For particulars see Guide Books, which can be ob tained at ss. is. corner oi itintn and onesnut streets, under continental Hotel, No. 811 cnesnut street, and at all stations, without charge. beason, ttcnooi, Mileage, and commutation Tickets at reduced rates, to be had of 8. Bradford Trea- urer. No. 227 South Fourth street, Philadelphia, or J. E. Wooten, Assistant Superintendent, Reading. otrbbt UAR8. rne Thirteenth and Fiiteentn, ana Kaceana vine streets, connecting witn other lines, run close to the depot. - Baggage collected . and delivered by Dnngan's uaggage nx press, uraers leit at Depot or at jno, 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 and Chesnut streets, under the Continental Hotel, or at No. 811 Chesnut street. Tickets to principal local points on saie at anove onices. isaggage checked from hotels and residences by the Union Transfer Co. u &JKMJUN TO W JN AND NOKK18TOWN BttANCH Depot, Ninth and Green. ON AND AFTER MAY 8. TO GERMANTOWN 6, 7, 715, 7 35, 8 30. 9 05, 10, 11 a. m. ; 12, noon ; 1, 8, 2'30, 8 15, 3 45, 4 05, 4 30, 5 05, 0106-45,0, 6 80, 7, 8, 816,9, 1015, 11, 1V40, 12 80, SUNDAY 745, 9 05 a. m.; 12 45, noon; 215, 406, 6 40, 7, 8-45, and 11-05 p. m. FROM GERMANTOWN , 25, 860, 7 25, 8 05, 810, 8 46, 9, 9 25, 10, 1105, 1165 a. in. ; 1, 165, 8, 8 30, 8 55, 4 46, 6, 6 30, 0, 610, 6 40, 7 10, 8, 9 05, 10, 10 30, 11-25 p. m. SUNDAY 810, 9-06 a. m. 5 105, 2 35, 8, 6 55, 8, 8120, and lo-so p. m. ! The 806 and 9 25 a. m. down trains, and 8 30, 8 45, duo, ana o-o up irains,wiii not stop on tne uerman town Branch. Passengers taking the 660, 7-25, 10, am. and 5-30 and 6-40 p. m. trams from oermautown will make close connections with the trains for New York at Intersection Station. TO CHESNUT HILL 8, T, 7 35, 9 05, 10, 12 a. m., S-80, 8-46, 6-05, 6 45, 7, 8, 9, 11, 11 40 p. m. SUNDAY 7 '45, 905 a. DX, 12 45 noon, 215, 5 40, 1, et-40, ip. m. FROM CHESNUT HILL 8 10, 710, 7-80, 8-30, 910, 10-60, 11-40 a. m., 140, 8-40, 5-45, 625, 6-65, 8'60, 1015, 1110 p. m. Sunday 7-50, 8-45 a. m., 12-45, noon, 8-15, 6-40, 8, 1TP)mCONSHOHOCKEN AND NORRISTOWN-6-05, 7-30, 9, and 11-05 a.m., 12 05, m., 1-30, 3,4, 440, 5, D'su, eio, o I'd, iutiu, ana ii io p. m. Sunday 7-80, 9 a. m., 1-30, 3, 715, and 9-30 p. m. FROM NORRISTOWN-6-30,6-30, 7, 7-40,8, 8 60, 11 a. m., l, x su, otu, f nu, o, o io, o, iu p. in. nuuuaj I, a. iij., x if, u, w uu i. iu, TO MANAYUNK 6-05. 7-80. 9. 10 05. 11-05 a. m. 12 05 noon, 1245, 130, 3, 4, 440, 5, 630, 6'25, 7-05, 8 '03, 9- 06, 10-20, 11-45 p. m. Sunday 7-80, 8, 9, 10 a. m., 12-40 noon, 1-30, 2-10, 3, 4-45, 7-16, 9-80p. in. FROM MANAYUNK 6, 6-58, 7-34, 8-05, 8-22, 9-20, 10- 45, 11-30 a. m., 1-88, 2 15, 8, 8-63, 5, 625, 045, 745, 8-80, 945, 10-30 p. m. Sunday 780, 9, 9-30, 10-60 a.m., 80,145, 8-10, 6-30, 6. 7-80. 10 D. m. PLYMOUTH BRANCH. Leave Philadelphia at 7-30, 1105 a. in. and 5 p. m. Leave oreiand at e-16, 10 a. m.. and 330 p. m. Sunday Leave Philadelphia at 9 a. m. and 7-15 p.m. Sunday Leave Oreiand at 6S0 a. m. and 6-30 p. m. The 7 40 a. m. train from Norristown does not stop at Magee's, Pott's Landing, Springneld or Schorrs' Lane. The 8 a.m. train from Norristown stops at Con- Bnohocken ana uanayuna omy. - -The 680 and 7 a. m and 4-30 and 8-15 p. m. down trains, and the 9 a. m. and 4. 5 30, and 6-25 p. m. up trains are the onlj trains that stop at Springdeld. Chester Valley Railroad Leave Philadelphia at 4-40 p. m. Leave Downlngtown at 6-40 a m. Pnoenlxvllle Train Leaves Philadelphia at 9 a. m. and 180 p. m. Leaves Pnrenlxvllie at 18-25 and-ito p. ni. -For points oh Perklomen Railroad leave Ninth and Green at 130 p. m. Returning, leave Schwenks vllle at 4-45 p. m., arriving at Ninth and Green at 6-60 p.m. Passengers by 180 p. m. train connect at Pnoenlx vllle with train for Pottstown and Reading. PasseDeera taking the 7, 7-35, and 11 a. m. and 6-30 and 6-30 p. m. trains from Ninth and Green streets will make elose connection with trains for New York at Intersection. The 9-30 a. m., 19 so, e, and 7 p. m. trains from New York stop at intersection. u. a. iuolls, General Superintendent. rTMIE PHILADELPHIA AND BALTIMORE CEN A TRAL RAILROAD. CHANGE OF HOURS. On and after SUNDAY, June 4, 1871, trains will ran as follows : Leave Philadelphia from denot of P. W. fc B. K. r., corner Broad street and Waait- ingxon avenue: For Port DeDoslt at 7 A. M. and 430 P. M. For Oxford at 7 A M., 4-30 P. W., aadT P.- M. Wednesdays and Saturdays only at -30 P. M. For Chadd'a Ford and Chester Creek Railroad at T and 10 A. M., 4-so and T P. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays only 8-30 P. M. - - Train leaving Philadelphia at 7 A. M. connect, at Port Deposit wtth train. lor Baltimore. Trains leaving Philadelphia at 10 A. M. and 480 p. M. connect at cnadd s r ora unncuoa witn tne Wilmington ana Heading Raiiroaa. Trains for Philadelphia leave ' . Port Deposit at 9-se a. M. and 4-25 P. M., on arrival Qf trains from Haiti more. Oxford at e-06 and 10-88 A. M. and 5-30 P. M. Mon dava nt B-lft A. M. onlr. Chadd's Ford at 7-26 A. W.. 1168 A' M., 420 and 6-49 P. M. Mondays only at 6-33 A. M. On Sundays train leaves Philadelphia at 8-30 &. M, for Oxford; returning, leaves oxiora ior ruuauei' rohla at B-40 P. M. Passengers are allowed to take wearing apparel only aa baggage, and the company will not In any man ha rpknoimibla for an amount eXCeedlnir flna hundred dollars, unless special contract is made for .t i. ii v nr Li n the BBme, nnuni nuuu, General Soperlnteadent yyEST JBR8EY R A I L ROADS. Trains will leave Philadelphia a follows, from foot ot MARKET Street (upper ferry) : 8-16 a. ni., Passeneer tor Cape Mar, Brldgeton, , i Satero, Swedesboro', Vlneland, Wuville, and Way Stations. 1145 a. m., Woodbury accommodation. 1 815 p. m., Passenger for Cape May, Mllvllle, and Way Stations below Glassboro'. 830 p.m., Passenger for Brldgeton, tialein, Swedes boro', and Way Stations. 6 80 p. m. Accommodation for Woodbury, Glass boro', Clayton, Swedesboro', and inter mediate stations. - SUNDAY MAIL TRAIN for Cape Hay leaves Phi ladeiphla 130 a. ro. Freight train leaves Camden dally at 18 m. W&L J. bli'A&LL, Supurlntvndent. RAILROAD LINfcS. TDK CAMDEN AND AMBOY AND PHILADEL PHIA AND TRENTON RAILROAD COM PANIES. On ana anr MONDAY, June it, 1371, T"' TRAINS WIM, I.RAVB AS FOUOWS: 1 , FROM WALNUT STREET WHARF. At 6-15 a. m. Accommodation via Camden and Am boy, and at 8 80 p. m. Accommodation via Camden ana Jersey vnj ior New York. At 9 and e p. m. for Ambov and intermediate sta tions. . . . . At 6 16 a. m. and 8-80 p. m. for Freehold and Far- tningdale. . . At 6-1 i and 10a.m., ism., S, 8-30, and 6 p. m. foi Trenton. At 615, s, ana io a. 19 mu 9, s 80, 6, , I SO, and ll ROn. m. for Bordentown. Florence. Barllnirton. Edgewater, Beverly, Delanco, and Rlverton. - ; A 1 616 ana iu a, m., is m., s, B bu, 6, 6, 7bu, ana 11-80 p. m. for Riverside, and Palmyra. At 6 'io ana iva, m., in m., o, o, i -so, ana irwp. m. for Fish House. The li so p. m. Line leaves from Market Street Ferry (upper side). FROM WUST PHILADELPHIA DEPOT. A t Q.lK aatlrt 11 A n 1 -Oil 0 Bk. -OA AlK TA 19. If o i t'f "- a can aJJa x u, Of v otj u ' am p. m.. New York Express Lines, and 11-80 p. m Emigrant Line, via Jersey City. At 7, 8-id ana 11 a. m., I 'M, B, b su, e 40, ana ix p. m. for Trenton. At T, hud, ana 11 a. m., e o ana mp. m. ior uriHuji. At 18 p. m. (Night) for Morrlsville, Tullytown, Schenck's, Eddlngton, Cornwells, Torrisdale, Holmcsbnrg Junction, Tacony, Wisslnomlng, Brldesburg, and Frankford. ' . Sunday Lines leave at 11 a. m., 6 45 p.- m., and 12 night. -FROM KENSINGTON DEPOT. At 7 and 9 30 a. m.. s 80, 8, and 5 p. m. for Tren ton and BristoL And at 6 p. m. for Bristol. At 7 and 9 S a. m., 8-30 and 6 p. m. for Morrls ville and Tullytown. At 7 and 9 so a. m , s 30, 6, and 8 p. m. for Schenck's, Eddlngton, Cornwells, Torrisdale, and Uolmesburg Junction. At 6 45 a. ni., 18 80, 615, and 7-15 p. m. for Bustle ton, Holmesburg, and Holmesburg Junction. At 6 45 and 9 so a. m., 12 30, 8 30, 6 15,6, and 715 p. m. for Tacony, Wisslnomlng, Brldesburg, and Frankford. , , VIA BELVIDERE DELAWARE RAILROAD. At 7 a. m. and 8 p. m. Ior Niagara Falls, Buffalo, Dunkirk, Elmira, Rochester, Syracuse, Great Bend, Scranton, Wllkesbarre, Stroudsburg, Water Gap, Belvldere, Easton, Lamnertvtlle, Flemlngton, eto. and T n m. for Schooler's Mountain. At 9 30 a. m. and 5 p. m. for Pennington, Lambert viile, and Intermediate stations, and at 5 p. ra. for Easton. VIA CAMDEN AND BURLINGTON COUNTY RAILROAD. At 7 a.m. and s-so p. m. for-New York, Long Branch, and intermediate places, via New Jersey Southern Railroad. The 7 a. m. and 9 30 p. m. lines leave Walnut street wharf, all others will leave from Markej Street Ferry (upper side). At 6, 7, and 9 a. m., 1, 830, 830, 6, and 830 p. in., and on Thursday and Saturday nights at 11-80 p. m. for Merchantsvllle, Moorestown, Hartford, Mason Vllle, Halnsport, and Mount Holly. - At 6 a., m.,8-80and6-30p. m. for Lnmberton and Medford. At 6, 7, and 9 a. m., 8-80, 5, and 6-30 p. m. for Snuthville, Bwansvllle, Vlncentown, Birmingham, and Pemberton. At 6 a. m., 1 and 8-30 p.' m for Lewistown, Wrtghtstown, Oookstown, New Egypt, Horners town, Cream Ridge, Imlaystown, Sharon, and Hightstown. , , WM. H. GATZMER, , May 29, 1371. ' Agent. PHIIiABELPHIA, WILJttlNQTON, AND BAL TIMORE RAILROAD. TIMETABLE. ' COMMENCING MONDAY, NOVEMBER 81, 18T0. Trains will leave Depot, corner of Broad street and Washington avenue, as follows: Way Mall Train at 8-80 A. M. (SrriaTiexcepted), for Baltimore,Rtopptsr at all regular stations. Oonneotlng at Wllnunirton with Delaware Railroad Line, at Clayton with Smyrna Branch Railroad and Maryland and Delaware Railroad, at Har rington with Jnnotlon and Breakwater Railroad, at Seaford with Dorohester and Delaware Rail read, at Delmar with Eastern Shore Railroad, and at Salisbury with Wloomloo and Pooomok Rail road. ' Express Train at 1148 A. M. (Sundays excepted), for Baltimore and Washington, stopping at W11 mlngton, Perryvllle, and Havre-de-Grace. Cen neets at Wllmlngto tr'th train for New Castle. -Express Train at 4 P. M. (Sxndays excepted), for Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Okaiifcwr, TUuriow, 'lanwood, (jiaymont, wUsnton, New port, Stanton, Newark, Elkton, North .East, Charlestown, Perry vllle, Havre-de-Oraoe, Aber deen, Ferryman's, Edgewoed, Magnolia, Chase'i and Stemmer's Run. Night Express at 1180 P.M. (Dally), , for Baltl more and Washington, stopping at Chester, L.ln wood, Claymont, Wilmington, Newark, Elkton, North East. Perryville, liavre-de-Uraee, Perry man's, and Magnolia. Passengers for Fortress Monroe and Norfolk will take the 1146 A. M. train. WILMINGTON TRAINS. Stopping at aU stations between Philadelphia and Wilmington. I,eave Philadelphia at 1100 A. M., 2-80, 1-00, ant T-00 P. M. The 6-00 P. M. train connects with Dela ware Railroad for MllXord and Intermedials tatlons. Leave Wilmington 848 and 810 A. M,. 8-00, 4 00, and 7-16 P. M. a'he 8-10 A. M. train will not sto between Chester and FLUadelphla. The 716 P. M. train from Wilmington runs Dally; all other ao. oommodatlon trains Sundays eioepted, . Trains leaving Wilmington at 641 A. M. and 400 P. M. will oonneot at Lamokln Jnnotlon with the Too A. M. and 4-80 P. M. trains for Baltimore Oen ral Railroad. From Baltimore to Philadelphia. Leave Balti more 7-26 A.M., Way Mall; 9-35 A. M., Express I-8S P- M., Express; 7'26 P. M., Express. SUNDAY TRAIN FROM BALTIMORE. Leaves Baltimore at 7-26 P. M., stopping at Mag nolia. Ferryman's, Aberdoen, Havre-oe-Uraoe, Per ryville, Charlestown, North East, Elkton, Newark, Stanton, Newport, Wilmington, Claymont, Lin wood, and Chester. On Sundays leaf e Philadelphia for Oxford at 830 A. M. ; returning, leave Oxford at 8-40 P. M., stop ping at all intermediate stations. Through tlokett to aU points West, South, and Southwest may be procured at tloket oSloe. No. 828 Chesnnt street, under Continental Hotel, where also Stat Rooms and Bertha In Sleeping Cars can be secured daring the day. Persons purchasing tlokets at this office oan have baggage checked at their residence by the Unlen Transfer Company. H. F. KENNSY, Superintendent. NORTH PENNSYLVANIA. RULROAD-TH short Middle Route to the Lehigh and Wyom ing Valleys, Northern Pennsylvania, Southern and Interior New York, Buffalo, Auburn, Rochester, the great Lakes, and the Dominion of Canada. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, Takes effect May 16, lbil. Sixteen Dally Trains leave Passenger Depot, cor ner of Berks and American streets (Suudays ex cepted), as follows: . 7 oo a. m. (Accommodation), for Fort Washington. 7- 36 a in. (Express), for Bethlehem, Easton, Ai lentown, Mauch Chunk, Wllkesbarre, Williams port, Mahanoy City. Uazleton, Plttston, Towanda, Waverly. Auburn, Elmira, and in connection with the EKJE RAILWAY for Buffalo, Niagara Falls. Rochester, Cleveland, Chicago, San Francisco, and all polnta m the Great West. 8 25 a. m. (Accommodation) for Doylestowa. 9 46 a. in. (Express) for Bethlehem. Easton, Allen town, il aucn Chunk, Wllllamsport, Wllkesbarre, Plttston. Scranton, Hackettetown, Schooley s Moun tain, and N.J. Central and Morris and Esdex Kali roads. . ' 11 a. m. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington. , island 6 30 p.m. for Ablngton. j . m 9 p. m. (Express) for Bethlehem, Easton, Allen town, Mauch Chunk, Mahanoy City, Wllkesbarre, plttston, and Uazleton. 2 30 p. m. (Accommodation) for Doylestown. At 8 'i0 p. m. (Bethlehem Accommodation) for Bethlehem, Easton, Ailentown, Mauch Chunk, Wllkesbarre. and Scranton. , . .. At 4 p. m. (Accommodation) for Bethlehem. . 4 30 p. m. (Mail) for Doylestown. . - 6 18 p. m. for Buthlehem, Easton, Ailentown, and Mauch Chunk. 6 80 p. m. (Accommodation) for Lansdale. L 8- 16 and 1130 p. m. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington. The Fifth and Sixth streets, Second and Third streets, and Union Lines City Cars run to the Depot . TRAINS ARRIVE IN PHILADELPHIA FROM Bethlehem at 8-66 and 10-86 a. m. ; 8-16, 6 20, 815, and jo20 p. m. Doylestown at 886 a. m., 449 and 645 p. m. Lansdale at 780 a. m. . ' Port Washington at y-20 and li-so a. m., 805 and 10-00 p. m. .... Ablngton at 945 and 700 p. m. - ON SUNDAYS. ,.. Philadelphia for Bethlehem at 9-30 a. m. Philadelphia for Doylestown at 9-00 p. m. - Philadelphia for Fort Washington at 9 09 a m. and 6 45 p. hi. Poyiestown for Philadelphia at 6-45 p. ra. ' ' , Bethlehem for Philadelphia at 4-00 p. ra. ' Fort Washington for Philadelphia at 1000 a. m. and 600 p. m. Tickets sold and baggage checked through to all principal points at Mauu's North Pennsylvania Bag gage Express OUlce, No. 1"8 8. Fifth street. May .16, lblU ELUS CLARli, Agent. RAILROAD LINES. PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL RAILROAD. AFTElf I P. M., BUND AT", IUNK 4,11. The trains of the re"nvtrl ( amrU Ri'r4 leve the Depttt, at TUIHTV-UHST and RET Streets, whlh U reached directly y the alar, ket street cars, the Iwt ear eotir.eetlnB with ea-a train leaving Front and Mati streeu ttlrtt mlnoUi before Its departure. 1 Le Cheoat ail Walnut ttreeta tars run 1UU eaa tr ef X lej.ot. SleptTif tlokets tm be kad en appt!tlAt at the Tloket Omoe. N. W. eoracr HUU aad Cfee nut streets, and at the Ipoc Agents of the Union Trannfer Com pas y will eall for and deliver bairratte at tne depot. or lariUfl at No. 901 Cheonnt street, or No. 119 Market street, Will reoeiv attention. I ' aAtt tteAVB Dircv. Bryn Mawr AccommodaUou . . I'M A. M. Mail Train . , . . . . Be AW. Lock Haven and Ilmlre Bspre . . so A. M. PaoU AeoommodaUou.lO la A-M.k 110 aad T sop.M. Fast Line ,ii m r. iu 11 4 P. M. , IMF.M. 4 IB P.M. IMP.M. t-89 P. M, . 7-BBP. M. 9 P. M. Erie Express .... Harrisburg Aoeommodatlon ( Lancaster Aeeommodatlon . ParkesbnrgTraln . . Cincinnati ExpreM . . Erie Mall and Bnllal Express First Paoltlo Express , . Way Passenirer Train . 11 ?0P. tn. Cincinnati Express, Paclfie Express, and Erie Mall and Buffalo Express leave dally. A 11 other trains dally except Sunday. ' The Western Accommodation Train rani dally, xcept Sunday. For this train tickets mast le pre. eared and baggage delivered by I P. U. at No. Ill Market street. Sunday Train Ko. 1 leaves Philadelphia at 140 A. M.j arrives at Paoll at 9-4 A. M. Fanday Train No. Heaves Philadelphia at 949 P. BL ar rive i at PaoU at 789 P. M. Sunday Train No. 1 leaves PaoU at 710 A. M.; arrives at Philadelphia at 8 9) A. M. Sunday Train No. I leaves PaoU at 100 P. M. arrives at Philadelphia at 6-rn. TKAIltS AIUVI AT DBTOT. Cincinnati Express . . ... 9 -19 A.M. Philadelphia Express . . ' 7 -40 A.M. Erie Mall . . ... 7 40 A.M. Bryn Mawr Accommodation . 8-40A.M. PaoU Aooonraodat'n, 8'30 A. BX. & 869 fc 9-40 P. M. rarsesDurg xrain ..... " a. iu. Fast Line and Buffalo Express . . 1115 A.M. Lancnster Train H 49 P. M. Erie Express . . , . 6-00 P. M. Look Haven and Elmira Express , 6-oo P. M. Paolflo Express .. . .... .. - . 815 P.M. Harrlsburg Accommodation . , 9 45 P, M. For inrther Information apply to JOHN F. VANLEER, Jr., Tloket Agent. .... No. 901 CHESNUT Street. FRANCIS FUNK, Ticket Agent. - No. 116 MARKET Street,' ' i .!....'. , SAMUEL H. WALLACE, Tloket Arrant at the DenoL Tka Pennsylvania Railroad Company wlu not assume any risk for Baggage, exoept for Wearing Apparel, and limit their responsibility to One Hon dred Dollars in value. All Baggage exoeedlng that amount In. value will be at the risk of tke owner, unless taken by speolal eontraot. A. J. CASSATT, . General Superintendent, Altoona, Pa. TJHILADELPHIA AND ERIE RAILROAD. I bUMlVllK T11UH. TAUL1U. i On and after MONDAY, May 15, 1871, the trains on the Philadelphia and Erie Rail, road will rnn as follows from the Pennsylvania Rail, road Depot, West Philadelphia: . WESTWARD. S MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadelphia 710 P. M. . w liuamsport i'io a, m. arrives at Erie 8-50 P. M. ERIE EXPRESS leaves Philadelphia.. ..18-30 P. M. , wuilamaport.... 8-60 P.M. ,, , n'.u - arrives at Erie. ....7-40 A.M. F.1.W1RA MAIL leaves PhUadelphla 9-30 A. M, . , .... Wllllamsport.... 6-85 P.M. " arrives at Lock Haven.. 7-60 P. M, ' BAST WARD. MAIL TRAIN leaves Erie. U. .1180 A M. , " WilliaroBport 10-00 P. M. l arrives at PhUadelpnla.... 6-30 A. M. ERIE EXPRESS leaves Erie.... 9oo P, M. i " " Wllllamsport... 8-95 A.M. i " ' arrives at PhUadelphla. 850 P. M. ELMIRA MAIL leaves Lock Haven, . 8 -on A. M. " " WUllamsport 915 A. M. i i arrives at Philadelphia... 5-30 P. M. BUFFALO EXP. leaves Wllllamsport..., 1-85 A. M. . i , . " " Snnbnry 185 A. M. ' 1 " arrives at Philadelphia.. 940 A. M, S. M. S. R. W. and at Corry and Irvlneton with on oreeis ana AiieenenT it. u. w. Mall west with west-bound trains on L. S. fc M. S, R. W. and at Corry and Irvineton with Oil Creek and Alleeheny M.H.W. Warren Accommodation east and west with trains on L. 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 Corrv and irviuetewn witn o. o. and A. it. R. w. Elmira Mail and Buffalo Express make close con nection at Wllllamsport with the N. C. R. W. trains, north and south. cntawissa passenger trains will be run east from Wllllamsport on urie express, ana west to Wil llamsport on timira wan. . WIL A BALDWIN. General Superintendent. -TT7EST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL f ROAD COMPAN I. - On and after MONDAY. April 84. Trains will leave and arrive at the Depot, THIRTY' first ana ".'h.k.bin ut rsireew, as iouows: FROM .PHILADELPHIA For West Chester at 725 and 10 A. M., S-80. 710, and 11-80 P. M. Stops at all stations. For West Chester at 445 p. M. This train stops at stations west of Media (Greenwood excepted). For B. C. Junction, 6-30, 850 A. M., 19 M., and 4 and 5-30 P. M. Stops at all stations. The 630 P. M. will run to West onester on Saturdays. FOR PHILADELPHIA From West Chester at 6 -so and 10 A. M, 8, 6, and 666 P. M. StoDs at all stations. ' From West Chester at 7 -SB A. M. Stops at sta tions west of Media (ureenwood excepted). From B. C. Junction at 6-85, 8-10 A. 1L, 18 M., i and 6 P. M. Stops at all stations. A train will leave West Chester for Philadelphia at r 6 A. M. every Monday. " Leave PhUadelphla at 9 A. M. 930, and 645 P. K. . Leave West Chester at 7 A. M.. 4 and 6 P. M. H. K. SMITH, Superintendent. WEST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL ROAD. EXTRA SUNDAY TRAINS. On and alter June 4, 1871, an Extra Passenger Train will leave West Chester at 4 P. M. for Phila delphia. Returning, will leave Philadelphia at 6" P. M. for West oncster. These trains stop at an stations. May 89, isii. . H. a.. BMiiii, -superintendent. , ENGINES, MAOHINERY, ETO. '.. ' f$f. PENN STEAM ENQINS AND BOILER iii'r1-L arauua NKAFIE i, LEVY, PRACT1 CAL AND THEORETICAL KNGINEER8, MA. and FOUNDERS, having for many years, been In Buccessfdl operation, and been exclusively engaged In building ana repairing auinne ana uiver .Engines, ntffhandlow pressure. Iron Boilers, Water Tanka PropeUers. etc. etc, respectfuUy offer their servloes to the publlo as being fully prepared to contract for engines of all slitess, Marine, River, and Stationary; having sets of patterns of dlffeient sizes, are pre- Sared to execute orders with qnlck despatch. Every escription of pattern-making made at the shortest notice. High and Low Pressure Fine Tubular and Cylinder Boilers of the best Pennsylvania Charcoal iron, f orviuga vi nit ouu aiuun. iruu ttuG Brass Castings of all descriptions. Ron Turning bcrew Cutting, and all other work oonnecUx1 with the above business. Drawings and specifications for all woi'k done ' tte establishment iree w uiuuko, ana worx gua qhfl sntacHben nave ample wHarf dock-room fni rcoalri or boats, where they can He in perfed , with ahauia K1w.b. JOHN P. LEVY, - BEACH and PALMER Street r-i IRARD TUBE W0RZ3 AND IRON CO. PHILADELPHIA, PA, Manufacture Plain and (Galvanized wituuoni-ittun npu and Sundries for Uas and Steam Ftttera, Plumbers Machinists, Kalim Makers, OU banners, eta - TWENTY-THIRD AND FlLBERT STREETS, OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE, No. 49 N. FIFTH STREET. ' ' H n01STS,OR ELEVATORS FOR ANY LOCATION or weight, operated by Independent Kugme, -Belts, Cranx Ropes, or Pumps. For Contractors, Hotels, Factories, and Stores. The hand machined are operated with the least labor and aol 1 at a low Mice. The balanced and power machines have tne .nobt Approved Safety Attachments. Hitch ways arraDgt-d with' rolling doors, opened an 1. closed automatically as piatlorm pulses. OEUKUE O. nOWARD, 6 9 mi Ko. IT S. jaUH.TEEN.TH Street. ADOTION BALES. THOMAS k POKfl AUCTIONEERS,; NOt 1st and 141 S. I'OLHTU street.. at Oe Anrtton Renins. srpunion iHt'sEuom flrniturb, tianoh, Mirroia, Firepr'X'f r-af, ooice Furniture,; Mat- -trfr and Bedding, ( tilna, Glassware. Stoves, Pefrig-rstorB, Velvet, Bnnwels, and other Car pus, Etc. On Thursday Morning, Jnn te, at 9 o'c lock, anont kxv lot Bnperlor flonarboid Furniture, comprising a general barti aenu 81 8t a1 No. 1 '.'( Walnnt street. f fTift.T S H HMTfltK, HANDSOME CARPETS, MAUUUIflA ILAId, 11! I.LISnU TAiiLU, XlJ. On Friday Morning, Jnee $ at IBo t lork. by catalogue, the superior n or ni and mahogany surplus household furnl tn, no. , St THOMAS PTHrn PON, ArmONEER-J AND t'OMMlMMoN MKRCll ANTS, No, 1110 Ohee. ' rtTuet rear eairaoce tto. nui sansom street. talr at No. 1110 fheannt utrwt. rw AM) PEfONIMI AND lKtUSKUOLD FUR- MTV st am) tAKj'tls; Mantel, Pier, and . Chamber tilaiRe: bulls of Cottage Ohsrober Fur- Minre: Ppnipg, luir, Husk, and straw Mattresses; Prvnieclorka, Refrigerators. Water-coolers. Tin Chaniter Beta. ntravings.Chromos, Plated Ware, 1 China lea bets, 1 v On 1 ridav Morning, AtBoYlnek, at No. ilio ( hesnut street, will be sold a large eortment or rarnltiire, from city manu- ra tnrers and families aecilntng housekeeping, com prising ; I K1A11(91I1B,) tKSU Wil li rrimaora, nieroos, end green plush: maroon and green rrps and haircloth, a part of which were made to order by well-known cabinetmakers. CHAMBER ei'lTS, FINISHED IN OIL. Also several suits of walnut chamber furniture. from city manufacturers and families declining nonseseeping. LltiKAKY AND PININU-KOOM TUKPilTUKE. Also a larrre assortment of book-esses, library and centre tables, lounges, easy-chairs, hat-racks, ward robes, secretaries, dlnlng-tables and chairs, etc., etc IStW AND ShOONl-HANlJ I'AKl'JSTS. Also an assortment of new and second-hand car pets ot various kinds. PIANO-FORTBS, M U8ICAL IN8TRUM ENT8, ETC. Ati o clock win be sold tne piano-iortes ana musi cal Instruments. 6 is 8t BUNTING, DURBOROW CO., AUCTIONEERS, Nos. 939 and 934 MARKET street, corner oi Bank street. Successors to John B. Myers A Co. LARGE HALE OF PUTi8n, FRENCH, GER MAN, AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS, i On Thursday morning, ' June 89, at 10 o'clock, on four months' credit. 6 236t 8ARRITT CO.. AUCTIONEERS CAHH AUCTION HOUSE, No. 930 MARKET Street, corner of Bank Street. Cash advanced on consignments without extra charge. 11 94$ HENRY W. It B. PCOTT, JR., AUCTIONEERS No. 1199 CHESNUT Street (Glrard Row). LIPPINCOTT, PON & CO., AUCTIONEERS Now. 991 MARKET and 810 CHURCH Street. CONCERT HALL AUCTION ROOMS, NO. 1911 CHESNUT Street. T. A MCCLELLAND, AUCTIONEER. Personal attention given to Bales of household for. nit nre at dwellings. Publlo sales of furniture at the Auction Rooms. No. 1919 chesnnt street, every Monday and Thurs day. . ... For particulars aea "Public Ledger." N. B A superior class of furniture at private salt H ENRY MOLTEN. AUCTIONEER BY HENRY MOLTEN A CO.. Salesroom, Nos. si and S3 MERCER Street, Civw auia. REGULAR T2AD3 SALS or FUR AND WOOL HATS, LADIES' AND GENTS' READY-MADE FURS, . . STRAW, FELT, AND VELVET GOODS, ' Every THURSDAY during the season. Cash advancea made on consignments wlthon additional charges. 99 LUMUtK 1871 SPRUCE JOIST. SPRUCE JOIST. . HEMLOCK, HEMLOCK. - 1871 1871 SEASONED CLEAR PIN S. 1 0T1 SEASONED CLEAR PINS. 10 I 1 CHOICE PATTERN PINK. SPANISH CEDAR. FOR PATTERNS. RED CEDAR. 1871 FLORIDA FLOORING. FLORIDA FLOORING. CAROLINA FLOORING. VIRGINIA FUlORING. DELAWARE FLOORING. ASH FLOORING. WALNUT FI-OORIN3. FLORIDA STEP BOARD. RAIL PLANK. 1871 1 Q"71 WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. 4 QT1 XO I i. WALNUT BOARDS AND PLAIt'K. 10 1 1 WALNUT BOARDS, WALNUT PLANK. 1871 UNDERTAKERS' LUMBER. UNDERTAKERS' LUMBER. RED CEDAR. WALNUT AND PINE. 1871 1871 SEASONED POPLAR. SEASONED OHKKRY. 1871 i at W 1 1 WHITE OAK FLANK AND BOARDS, HICKORY. 1071 CIGAR BOX MAKERS' tQ71 10 I 1 CIGAR BOX MAKERS' 10 I 1 , SPANISH CEDAR BOX BOARDS, FOR SALE LOW. 1871 CAROLINA fcCANTLiNtt. CAROLINA H. T. SILLS. NORWAY SCANTLING. 1871 1871 CEDAR SHINGLES. 1 Q7I CYPRESS SH1NGLU4. - 10 1 1 MAULE, BROTHER A CO., Na ssoo SOUTH Street PANEL PLANK. ALL THICKNESSES.- COMMON PLANK, ALL THICKNKSSJU. 1 COMMON BOARDS. 1 and 9 SIDE FENCE BOARDH. WHITE PINE FLOORING BOARDS. . YELLOW AND SAP PUB FLOORINGS 1 aa4 tX SPRUCE JOIST, ALL SIZES. HEMLOCK JOMT, ALL SIZES. , PLASTERING LATH A SPECIALTY, i Together with a general assortment of Bnlldlnx Lumber for sale low for cash. T. W. 8MALTX, 6606m No. 1T1B RLDGB Avenna, north of Poplar 84 LUMBERMEN AND CAPITALISTsTaTTEN. I TION. Two SAW NILLS, complete establlsn ments, with 1000 square mllei well-timbered land in lower St. Lawrence, for sala Terms easy. CAR BRAY fc ROUTH, Lumber Commlbsiou Merchants, Montreal and Quebec. GEOHUE K. COOK A CO., No. 49 Wall street, New York, where plana can be Been. .. 6 IT lux ALBANY WALNUT, PIXE, POPLAR, CHAIR and Settee Plank, Asa, Baas, Beech, Birch, Cherry, Chestnut, Maple, While Cedar, Fencing, ShelviDg, Flooring, Counter Tons, and Cutting Boards. E. B. MccLEES'Lmler Yard, 6 iq em ' No. 834 North WHARVES. FFrCEFBOlLERI MENT, No. 119 S. FOURTH Street. At a special meeting of the Committee of Select and Common Councils on Steam Engine and Bolter Inspection, the Inspector was instructed to call the attention of Boiler Owners and Users to Section 4 of the Act of Assembly, approved May IT, 1S&4, which says: "If any person shall, on or after the first Monday of Jnly next, maintain or keep in use or operation aov stationary steam engine or boiler within the said city of Philadelphia, without having Urst received a certificate that the same has been found to be sale and competent, as is hereinbefore provided, shall be deemed gniity of a misdemeanor, and upon oonvlc tiou iu the Court of Quarter Sessions for said county hall be sentenced to pav a tine not exceeding flv thonsand (15000) dollars and to undergo imprison ment in the jail of said county, either with or with, out labor, as the Court may direct, for a term not exceeding two (2) years." , The act approved July T, 1S69, wtth reference to insured boilers requires the indorsement of this De partment, in on er to exempt the owners or userB horn at, inspection. WJLUAM w BURNELL, Chairman of Steam Engines and Boliera. T. J. LOYKGROVK, - ' , Inspector, p Philadelphia, Jqne P, 1371. ee SAXOW GREEN. la Brighter, will not Fade, Costa Less then any ota because It wUl Paint twice as much surface. MOLD BY ALL DEALERS LI PAINTS.