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New York dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1863-1899, July 24, 1864, Image 3

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Sunday B&Uton. luty
Hundreds are ruined beyond
redemption in this life by not calling on
Ur. HUNTER at first; be has for thirty yean?, con
flpec his attention to diseases of a certain class, m
■which he has cured no less than fifty thousand sasas.
Bis remedies ire mild, and there is no interruption to
teujiress cr change of diet. Dr. Hunter is in constant
attinoarce from 8 in the morning until 9 at night,
at his ole office, No. 8 Division street. Neff \ ork city,
eir.ee 1834 Charges modern, e, and a sure guaranteed.
Separate rooms, so that the patitnt sees uo one but the
Dictorhin.se f. His wonderful medical discovery, known
as Dr. Hunter’s Red Drops, cur.jscernm diseases, ween
rtgular treatment and at? remedies fail; cures
without dieting or restrif tios athe haotts of the patient:
cures without tin d sgustinj- Mid sickening effe.ts of all
other remedies ; cores in new ’.ises m less than six hours;
cun s without the dreadtu- 'onaeqaent of mer
eurv, and possesses the peculiarly ?a‘ufflte property of
airihslating the rrnk ana poi onouf Mint that toe blood
i* s re to al sori, unless his le-medy fe -lead. This is what
he claims fer it, and what no otter will accomplish. ov
eents will secure by return mail his medical work, 300
prees. 40 colored pictures. Worth all the others put to
ge her.
f\ H COXOAN BE CONSULTED WITH
g ✓ ike f trick? ft confidence. His preventive against an
Jncrea.'-p of offspring, for those suffviing under Malforauu
Con, Weakness Debility. Consumptive constitutions, or
other causes, isplecsant, innocent and safe.
Daffies tuflferirg from derangements peculiar to their
sex, should use his "Jlixdoontan. Sc.-ret.' 1 This is the o ily
remedy that can be relied on with safety. It is cartain
and speedy for ad obstructions and Irregularities of the
menstrual organs ; and restores the bloom of health and
beauty to the careworn face. Consultation by letter, or
otherwise. Office, No. 67 Carmine street, between Bleeck
er and Hudson streets. Hours from 9A.M.to 7P. if.
W ADAME RESTELLj EEAIALE PRY-
JjJL SIuIAN and PROFESSOR OF MIDWIFERY, who
has successfully treated all diseases of Females for thirty
years, can be consulted, as usual, at No. 162 Chambers sb,
New York, or by letter, and medicine sent by maiL La
dies who require a safe and certain remedy for removing
obstructions, from whatever Cause, can rely upon her
Celebrated Infallible French Female Monthly Pills, No. 1.
Io restore the monthly sickness in forty eight hours, if of
abort etandirg ; but obstinate cases of long standing may
require No 2, which are four degree? stronger than No. I,
and can never fall, are safe and healthy. No. 1, price one
dollar a box, sold at No. 102 Chambers street. No. IZ?>£
Liberty street, and No. O Hudson street New York; No.
364 Grand street, Williamflburgh : No. 217 Fulton street,
Brooklyn: or by mail. No. 2, price five dollars a box, can
«nly be obtained at the Principal Office, No. 182 Chambers
street, or Liberty street New York, or by mail with
full instructions.
fCOPYRIGHT SECURED. ]
mo MARRIED LADIES, WHOSE
fl health will not permit them to become mothers,
MAP/ME DF.BPARD offers her FRENCH ELECTIC
SREVENTITIVE it is perfectly sale, and will last a lifc
me without getting out of order, and cannot fait. It can
be carried about the person. Those who do net find it as
Represented ean have the amount of its cost returned. It
can be sent by mail to all parts of the United States.
Price $5. £CaJI, or send for a circular. Remember her
xegidenee,
No. 101 SIXTH AVENUE, opposite Eighth street.
A CARD TO THE LADIES—DOCTOR
JrSL LEWIS, the Eurouean Female Physician and
Burst<on, begs leave to acquaint the Ladies of New York
and environs, that he devotes his practice exclusively to
the treatment of Fbmalb Diseases, such as
Fain in the hack and Loins; Leuccrrhoea, or Whites;
Prof use or Painful Menstruation; Cessation of
Mewes, or Turn of Life; Chlorosis, or Green
Sickness, Hysterics, Ac., Ac.
ABSENCE (IF MENSES, OR OBSTRUCTIONS,
fBHATBD WITH PROFESSIONAL SKILL (SURGICAL 03 MEDICAL.;
STERILITY OK BARRENNESS, cured in all oaM
whs re there is no physical defect
A PREVENTION FOR CONCEPTION ALWAYS OH
BAND.
ladles that woeld favor Dr. Lewis with a call, will
meet with honorable and scientific treatment.
OFFICE, No. 7 BEACH STREET, between Varick and
West Broadway.
Consultation in all the principal languages, from 9 A.
M. to 9 P.M.; Sundays from 9tollA. M. Rooms arranged
so the patient tees none but the Doctor. Consultation and
advice gratis. Cb arges moderate.
Consultation at the patient’s own residence promptly
attended to.
Communications by mail puwafcnally replied to, and
medicine sent to all parts of the UaAtod Slates and Cana
da as ordered.
Excellent rooms fitted up in style for accommodation of
ladies.
The great want of a qualified physician to treat aH
lhe numerous diseases that the female system is heir to,
fe too sensibly felt by the American f emale. (This lovely
country of Liberty gives too much liberty to pretending
attacks and unscrupulous humbugs.) It is with pleasure
that I offer my services to the sex, whose health should
boaecnißdered the greatest blessing of man’s existence.
A. LEWIS, No, 7 BEACH ST.
TkOOTOR LE WIS CONTINUES TO
JL-F be confidentially consulted in all cases reouir
fpg skill, promptitude and experience, including Syphilltt
fa all stages. Gonorrhoea. Stricture, Spermatorrhoea,
Exhaustion, Nervous and Physical Debility ; all Female
Diseases, including Fluor Albus or Whites, Abscenee of
Menses, Profuee and Painful Menstruation, Green Sick
ness Hysterics Ac
Persons consulting Dr. Lewis may rely upon the most
inviolable Mor«w and strictly professional confidence. The
diffidence of most persons suffering from any of the above
calamities is too often the cause of neglect The convic
tion that their infirmities would be known, particularly
by those with whom they may come frequently in con
tact accounts for the endurance of evils whienmight be
eempletely removed by timely and judicious treatment
> should be remembered that one visit to a Medical man.
who is qualified and habituated to the practice, will be
the best method of avoiding future misery. The leading
principle of Dr. Lewis’s system Is a speedy and perfect
cure, without preventing the patient from attending to'
his ordinary avocations, and by means whereby the strict
ejt seeresw can be secured. In all cases, an early applica
tion is oc the utmost importance, as diseases of this nature
if neglected or maltreated, speedily assume the most
frightful character, and lead to the most disastrous re
suits. As my treatment has been uniformly successful iu
jpany thousands oi cases, the patient may mere confident
ly anticipate for himself the same beneficial result Office,
wo. 7 Beach etreet. between Varick and West Broadway.
Attendance from 9A. M. to 9 P M. Rooms arranged so as
IO see are the st 1 ic test privacy.
FOR THE PILES.—Dr. UPHAWB VEGh
ETABLE ELECTUARY is a certain cure for Piles in
tevery form and condition. Finulat, Fitawes, Abtctwet, and
ftTteerateone of the bowels are the result of neglected or
Badly treated PTles. When afflicted with either of those
dlair?.‘iciiig and dangerous affections, th©patient mast con
grit the Doctor i>eraonaUy at his office, No. 387 Fourth tf.
tthe of Pilot, and »H affeottoni fYOm
this dis ase. yAMied ror treatment. Dr. IfPHAM is a
jugular physician, has devoted special attention to thir
olasa of gfibotions for more than twenty years, and may
SJ Consulted at any hour of the day, at his Medical Offic®,
O. 387 Fourth st., third dc-or from the Bowery, between
Sutterers from nervous debh>
TTY and diseases arising either from imprudence or
excess, will do well to cad at once on DR. LEWIS, No. 7
Beach street
ILTILLIONS OF DOLLARS MAY BE
XV IL saved, great suffering prevented, health and hap
piness teenred, if all married people and those expecting
to be pos-essed that gem of knowledge (priceless in val
ue). which is secured by addresshg Box 5,573 P. 0., New
York, enclosing only 25 cents.
DR. LEWiS’ FhENCH PREVENTIVES.
This article enables those whose health or circum
rtanecs do not permit an increase of family to regulate or
limit the number of their offspring without injuring the
oc-nstitution. It is the only s&*6 and sure preventive
against Prcananty and The above article can be
•ent by mail to any part of the United Slates or Canada,
two for 31, ani $4 per cozen. Office, No. 7 BEACH ST.
between Varick and West Broadway.
f ADIES. IE YOU WOULD SECURE
JLJ the services of a competent physician and midwke,
eall on Mrs. WORCESTER, No. 539 Hudson sireet, who
after ds ladies at their residences or will furnish rooms
wim board at her own residence. No. 539.
BR. GEORGE R BOBD, NO. 65 ORCH
ARD ST., cor. Grand, can be consulted at his
office cn all diseases of a delicate nature, by ladies or gen
tlemen, with unparalleled success Ruilef sure and
gpeedy. Ladies can always rely upon the Doctor's treat
ment for obstructions, irregularities, Ac. He never fails.
Ladies try his celebrated Spanish Female Monthly Pills,
they are invaluable; price $2 per box, of 72 pills. Private
jooits fitted up expressly for the accommodation of
My celebrated French Preventives are the only
iriFtael and genuine article of the kind in the country,
»d are a sure and positive protection against disease and
pregnancy, ui der all circumstances. Sent by mail any
where; price, two for 81, or 85 per dozen. Established
to J&2.2
INFALLIBLE CORE OF HABITUAL
DRUNKENNESS—which can be effected even with
out the knowledge of the patient. A most perfect cure
WIH be warranted by DR. HERM. GUNTHER, L. Box
*{3o6. Price $2 per bottle.
For sale by HERM. GERITZEN. No. 323 Bowcry. G. A.
CJ.SSEBEER, No 191 Bowery, and THEODOR RICH
ARD, No. 455 Atlantic street, Brooklyn.
B|R. WEST, No. 27 DUANE STREET.
* earner of City Had Place, can be consulted on all
09,6 with unparalleled success. A permanent and
xpeedy cure guaranteed in all cases N. B.—Dr. West’s
Female Montbly Tonic, a never fafiiag remedy. Ono trial
wi.l convince the most sceptical of its siiKprislng qualities
LEWIS’ CORDIAL BALM OF LIFE.
This great Invlgoratcr is particularly recommended
those whose conjugal relations have not been
tory. er who suffer from excess or the effects of youthful
imprudence. Middle aged and elderly persons will find
this remedy re invigorate and rejuvenate their tailing
powers. • Office, No. 7 Beach street, bet. Varick and West
Broadway.
R. LEWIS'S IMPORTED FRENCH
SAFES are the best preventives against disease,
Ao., gentlemen can ure. New stock always on band,
A0 cents each, or 81 per doz. No. 7 Beach street, between
Varick and. West Broadway, New York,
The female monthly tonic.L
It has been Dr. L.’s study for many years to be able
to produce an infallible remedy for Absence of Menses,
and painful and profuse Menstruation. This is at last ac
complished. This Tonic contains no dangerous ingredi
ents. but is purely vegetable. It can be token by the
most delicate, and needs o; ly a trial to convince the suf
ferer of its merits. Ladies under pregnancy should not
nee it Office, No. 7 BEACH STREET.
PR. LEWIS CAN BE CONSULTED on
all diseases of females with unparalleled success at
7 Beach street, between Varick and West Broad
way.
T ADIES.
JIJ MBS. E. MUNROE, ELECTRIOIAN,
And FEMALE PHYSICIAN, No. 94 GREEN ST., N. Y.
Consultations from 10 until 5 o’clook.
FfUIE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY FOR
S GOUT AKO BHBUMAHBM.
Ab saffwers from the above cornplatats, either 0* reetat
or to ore 3UIKS obuf«t
BHEUirA r.C rnj-s. They can be roiled on as Hie moat
tofe and effectual ever offered to toe public, and
h ive been universally usvw in Europe for many years
vW’ the greatest success.
prepared in England by FRQpT A HARSANT: and sold
by F. C. WELLS. A Co., No. lift Franklin street, Ne w xe»rk t
and most other Medicine Venders-
Her Majesty’s have authorized the name
find address of “THOMAS PROUT, No. 229 strand, Lon
don,’’ to belmjwossed upon the Govern®©!:*; stomp affixed
to each box of the genuine medicine.
TTENT IQ n, INVALID SI
U’*! Bowresa would string their Bow
fho tCeir ahead with death-llke precision, but
the modem bow YBB, with his
SPIKENARD OINTMENT,
arrests the VILBS la their onward course, and completely
eradicates them.
It also bs files and cures Rheumatism. (?<aaneouß and
Hcrof ulons A ffcctioiis Sold wholesale at x<o 52 D*y street.
w?y°K.' an No 176
V IS ? AltP ’ No - 101 SIXTH
AVENUE, has plea:ant rooms for ladles during
cojuinement, with the best medical attendance and gooS
nurses, at moderate prices. Children also adootel out
to good families Remember her residence. Cut thia
adveitlsc-ment ont, aril save it for future reference.
Health speedily regain isd-bv
consulting DR. LEWIS, No. 7 Baach street, between
Varick and IVest Broadway, New York.
DR. LEWIS’ SPECIFIC AND pre
ventive—A truly important remedy ; cures like
magic. No. 7 Beach street, between Varick and West
Broadway.
DR. LINES HAS REMOVED TO NO.
J9Bl- ulton avenue. Brooklyn, over the drug store.
Ttte Fulton avenue cars at the ferrv door.
ARTIFICrAL HUMAN EYKS MADE
to order and inserted, by
©I. F. BAVCII a P. iiOUGBLMANN, '.•■'hSsS
No. OSS Broadway, ji. Y. Ng.©"
TjUJTY HEW PIANOS, MELODEONS,
,JT ALEXANDRE and CABINET ORGAN'S,
wholesale or ret ail, at prices as low as any first
class instruments can be purchased. Second- •• I 11 »
hand Pianos at great bargains; prices from S6O to s2o>.
All the above Instruments to LET. and rent allowed It
?urchased. Monthly payments received for the same,
here being some five different makes of Pianos in tn s
large stock, purchasers can be suited as well here as else
where, and perhaps a little better. liVkfi sheets o:’ -M isr,
a little soiled, at I’l eents per page. Cash pai 1 for second
hand Pianos.
HORACE WATERS, No 481 Broadway, N. Y.
I FURNITURE
? MANUFACTURED BY F. KRUTINA,
CONSISTING OF
PARLOR SETS IN ROSEWOOD AND WALNUT.
BEDRCkiM SUITES
IN ROSEWOOD, MAPLE AND WALNUT.
LIBRARY AND DINING-ROOM SUITES,
AH ol new designs, and made under my own supervision,
at manufacturers’ prices, and warranted.
F. KRUTINA.
Manufactory and Ware rooms, Nos. 96 and 98 East Hous
ton street, between Bowery and Second avenue.
T E I N W A Y * SONS’
GOLD MEDAL b-BHE*.
GRAND,
SQUARE nriTv
AND
UPRIGHT
PIANOFORTES,
are now acknowledged the best instrumonts in America,
as well as in Europe, having token
fWENTY-en FIRST PREMIUMS, GOLD AND SILVER
MEDALS,
. fit the principal fairs held In this country within the last
seven years, and in addition thereto they were awarded a
FIRST PRIZE MEDAL
at the
G®AND INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION
in London, 1862, for
FOWHBTTm,
CU.IU.B,
BHILUAHT AND
NTXTATBSTfC KWS,
with Exeelle&ce of Workmanship #s shown to Grana aac
Square
PIANOS.
There were 269 Pianos, from aH parts of the world, ea
tored for competitio*. and the special correspondent of
th a says
“ Messrs. Steinway’s indorsement by the Jurors is em
phatic, and stronger, and more to the point thaa that of
anv European maker.
“This greatest triumph of American Pianofortes in Eng
land has caused a sensation in musical circles throughout
the continent, and as a result the Messrs Steinway are in
constant receipt of orders from Europe, thus inaugurating
a new phase in the history of Amerlc*n Pianofortes, by
creating in them an article of export.”
Every Pianoforte warranted for Five Years.
WARJUmOMS.
Nos. 71 AND 73 EAST FOURTEENTH STREET,
Between Union Square and Irving Place. N. T.
riROTON AQUEDUCT DEPARTMENT.
V> New York, July 20, 1864.
Notice is hereby given that FIVE PERCENT, penalty
wid be added on the first day of August next on all un
paid water rents. T. B. TAPPEN,
Water Registrar.
The committee on national
Affairs ot the Common Council, will meet every day
during the present week in the Chamber of the Board at
Aidermen, at 3 o’clock, P. M , for the purpose of making
arrangements to receive the regiments returning on fur
lough for the purpose of recruiting. AJeo, to make suita
ble arrangements to give those already arrived, and aboit
to depart for the seat of war. an entertainment Com
mandants of regiments now home on furlough, whose
term is about to expire, are requested to communicate
with the Committee by letter, addressed to the Chairman
or Secretary of the Committee, No. 8 City Halt
JOHN HARDY, Chairman.
E. W. Taylor. Secretory.
The committee on public
HEALTH Of the BOARD OF COUNCILMAN wIS
meet on
FR®AY. JULY 29.
at 2 o’clock P. M.. In Room No. 5 City Hall, for the purpose
of considering all papers referred to such Committee.
All persons interested will please attend without further
fiottce.
PATRICK RUSBELL,
JEREMIAH HEFFERNAN,
JOHN G. HAVILAND,
Committee on Public Health.
rpHE JOINT COMMITTEE ON AO-
COUNTS of the BOARD OF COUNCILMEN will
meet on MONDAY next, at 1 o’clock F. M., in Room
No. ft City Halt
All parties interested in matters a waiting the action eft
the Committee are respectfully invited to attend.
DAVID FITZGERALD,
MICHAEL C. GROSS,
JOHN HEALY,
Joint Committee on Aceoante.
rpiUE COMMITTEE ON PRINTING AND
A ADVERTISING of the BOARD OF COUNOILMEM
Win meet on
WEDNESDAY. JULY 27
4t 1 o’clock P. M , in Room No. 6, City Hail.
AH parties interested in matters pending the action of
the Comxffittee, are invited to be present without turther 1
notice.
DAVID FITZGERALD,
JOHN HOUGHTALIN,
CHARES RILEY,
Committee on Printing and Advertising.
THE COMMITTEE ON ROADS OF TOT
BOARD OF OOUNOILMBN
wiJl hold a meeting in Room No. 6, City Hall, on
WEDNESDAY. JULY 27,
at 1 o’clock P. M. Parties having business with the Com*
mittee are Invited to attend.
PATRICK RUSSELL,
MICHAEL BROPHY,
WM. JOYCE,
Commiitee on Roads.
HT'KE COMMITTEE ON MARKETS of the
A BOARD OF COUNCILMEN
win mvet on MONDAY, at 2 o’clock, P. M., m Room No. S
City Halt
Ah parties interested in papers referrod to the Commit
tee are invited to attend.
Councilman HAGERTY.
Councilman SCHAEFER,
Councilman COOK,
Committee on Markets.
npifE COMMITTEE on 6kOTON~AQUE.
DUCT of the BOARD OF COUNCILMEN will meet
on SATURDAY, at I o’clock, P. M., in Boom No.» City
HaH,
Ail parties interested in papers referred to the Commit
tee aie invited to attend.
Councilman HEALY,
Councilman HEFFERNAN,
Councilman FITZGERALD,
Committee on Croton Aqueductl
The committees on ferries oi
the BOARD OF COUNCILMEN will meet on
WjSDNESDaY next, at 1 o’clock, P. M., to consider
such papers as may be before the Committee.
ALEXANDER BRANDON,
MICHAEL BROPHY,
GEORGE McGRATH,
Committee on Ferries.
The committee on cleaning
STREETS of the BOARD OF COUNCILMEN will
meet on MONDAY, at 1 o’clock, P. M., in Room No. 0
City Hail
All parties interested in papers referred to the Commit
tee are invited to attend.
Councilman HAGERTY,
Councilman KOSTER.
Oduncl’man HAVILAND,
Committee on Cleaning Streets.
mHE COMMITTEE ON
A the BO ARD OF ALDERMEN will meet at 1 o’clock
P. M., en MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURS
DAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY of each week. In Room
No 8, City Hall.
All persons interested are respectfully requested to be
present without further notic? from the Committee.
LEWIS R. RYERS,
J D OTTIWELL,
PETEK MASTERSON,
Committee on Flnanoe.
rpHE COMMUTE E ON STREETS~OF
JL the Board of Councilmen. will meet on WEDNES
DAY next, at 1 o’clock P. M.. In Room No. ft City
Hall, for the purpose ot investigating all papers re
ferred to them. AH persons interested are respectfully
requested to appear before the Committee without fur
ther notice.
PATRICK H. KEENAN,
PATRICK RUSSELL,
MICHAEL BROPHY,
Committee on Streets.
mHE COMMITTER ON SALARIES AND
J Offices of the Board of Ootmcilmen will meet on
MONDAY next, in Room No. 5 City Ball, at 2 o’clock
P. M.
All parties having business before them will please at
tend.
CHARI.ES RILEY,
M. C. GROSS,
JOHN BilOE,
Committee on Salaries and OffliH*.
The oommfttee on donations
and CHARITIES of the
BOARD OF COUNCILMEN
Viß meet
MONDAY. JULY 25,
at 2 o’clock ?, M., m Room No. b. Citv Hall.
All parties halting business before the ftrt in
yited to attend,
SAMUEL T. WEBSTER, I
WM. 8. OPDYKE,
JOHN BRICE,
Committee on Donations and Charitea.
The committee on belgYan
PAVEMENTS of the BOARD OF OOUNCILMEN, will
meet on
~ {1 , „ Wednesday, jvlv 27.
kt 1 o’clock, P. M., in Room No. 5 City Hall.
Parties interested in papers awaiting ti e action of the
Committee, are invited to aicend.
GEQP.GK McGRATH,
DAVID R. JAQUB*,
SAMUEL T WEBSTER,
Committee on Belgian Pavement*.
ONFIRE DEPART.
X WENT of the
BOARD OF COUNCTLMEN,
will meet on
MONDAY. JULY 25,
at II o’clock, A. M , in Room No. 5. City Hall.
Parties desferirg to be heard before the Committee wfiJ
pleace be in attendance.
GEORGE MoGRATH,
JEREMIAH HEFFERNAN,
CHARLES RILEY,
Committee on Fire Department
R®at 4* »IS R ®
fe r
am 4 lull ® whim’s
_O COMMISSION FISH DEALERS.
Mob. 1 and 5 FULTON FISH MARKET,
„ w New York.
IL EEWittlg. B.
HfiTOON, CRANDALL & IxAKPKBAH,
WHOLESALE
COMMISSION FISH DEALERS,
HOS- 3 and 4 FULTON FISH MARKET
HALEY & CO., Wholesale mid
Oommisrfon
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF FISH,
Nos. 11 and U FULTON MARKET, NEW YORK.
Dirjixy Ha’.’sy. Wm. O. Chuecx
Sb/miLLER & C^Wholesale Cemmi?
<S> riou FISH DEALERS.
Noa W and 14 PULTON FISH MAR JOT
New York.
g. B. Millkb. O.
mission
DEALERS TH ALL Of -TOT,
No. 26 FULTON MAIIEKT Itow Yoriv
Tbcm. R. Cbockks. <?aes3 Hihun;
rp ’~e~~a~b7
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY
ONLY TWO CENTS PER POUND PROFIT
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY.
ONLY TWO CENTS PER POUND PROFIT.
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY
ONLY TWO CENTS PER FOUND PROFIT.
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY
ONLY TWO CENTS PER FOUND PROFIT.
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEL COMPANY.
ONLY TWO CENTS BER POUND PROFIT.
TOE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY.
ONLY TWO CENTS PER POUND PROFIT.
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY.
ONLY TWO CENTS PER POUND PROFIT.
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY,
Ncfl 36 and 37 VESEY STREET, NEW YOEM,
art rtßing ail their
TEAS
ONIA TWO CENTS PER FOUND PROFIT,
believing this feature to be attractive to the many whf
have heretofore been paying
ENORMOUS PROFITS.
iH ©5 &RTWEf/i ly ai e
|iy y j (s
Are not rimply flat pieces of paper cut in the form of a
collar, but are MOLDED and SIT APED to FIT THE NECK,
having a perfect curve FREE FROM ANGLES OR
BREAKS, which is obtained by our patented process,
which also secures another ADVANTAGE POSSESSED
BY NO OTHER COLLAR, viz : SPACE FOR THE CRA
VAT in the Turn down style, the INSIDE OF WHICH IS
PERFECTLY SMOOTH AND FREE FROM PUCKERS
making this collar, for ease, neatness and durability, un’
equalled.
They are made in Turn down style in sizes from 12 to
17, and in Garrotte from 13 to 17 inches, and packed in
reat blue boxes of 100 each; also in smaller ones of 10
each—the latter a very handy package for travelers,
army and navy officers-
EVERY COLLAR is stamped
“ GRAY 8 PATENT MOLDED COLLAR.”
Sold by all retail dealers in Men’s Furnishing Goods.
The trade only supplied at manufacturer’s prices by
J. S. LOWREY & CO ,
No. 37 Warren street. New York.
ONLY A BABY’S GRAVE "
Only a baby’s grave 1
Some loot or two, at the most,
Of s’ar daisied sod, yet I think that God knows
What that little grave cost
Only a baby’s grave!
To children even so small,
That ttey ait there and sing—so small a thing
Seems scarcely a grave at all.
Only a baby’s grave I
Strange, how we moan and fret
For a little face that was here such a space—
O, more strange, could we forget
Only a baby’s gravel
Did we measure grief by this.
Few tears were shed on our baby dead—
I know how they fell on this.
Only a baby’s gravel
Will the little grave be much
Too small a gem for his diadem
Whose kingdom is made of such I
Osly a baby’s grave 1
Yet often we come and sit
By the little stone, and thank God to own
We are nearer Heaven for it
County Government.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
[omciAih]
RESOLUTION.
Whereas, This Board has learned with feelings
of deep regret of the decease of John Clancy, for
merly a Supervisor of this County, and Clerk of
ibe City and County of New York in the years
1860, ’6l, and ’62 ; and,
Whereas, His untiring industry and faithfulness
as a public officer commended him to the citizens of
this County as one eminently worthy of their con
fidence, and his uniform courtesy and promptness
in the perfoimance of his duties endeared him to
his associates ; and,
Whereas, The death of Mr. Clancy, so sudden
and unexpected, in the prime of life, with every
prospect of a most successful and brilliant career
in the service of the people, associating intimately
with the most eminent statesmen and literary men
of the age, himself a public officer of acknowl
edged ability and probity of character, and a finish
ed scholar, has filled the hearts of his friends with
deep and poignant grief ; therefore,
Resolved, That the Board of Supervisors of the
County of New York hereby express their sympa
thy with the friends and relatives of the deceased
in their affliction, and deeply feel the loss which
has been sustained in the t death of one who has
occupied so honorable and Important positions in
the public service and confidence, and whose in
fluence and advice have so frequently shaped
and controlled matters pertaining to the public
welfare.
Refcolved, That as a mark of respect to his
memory this Board do now adjourn, and that we
will attend the funeral in a body, and that a copy
of this preamble and resolution be transmitted to
the family of the deceased.
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 4,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July ft, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk,
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the parties named in the annex
ed pay-roll of work performed by them, and of
moneys due them up to July 9, 1864, be audited
and allowed at seven thousand five hundred and
seventy nine dollars and nineteen cents ($7,679 19),
and paid by the Comptroller from the appropria
tion for “ Construction of New County Court
House.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 13, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk,
BILLS.
Resolved, That the bills of the following named,
for materials, Ac., furnished for construction of
New County Court House be audited and allowed
as follows, viz. •
Henry K. McMurray, marble, as per con
tract, five thousand one hundred and
forty-thrt e dollars and eighty-four
centsss,l43 84
J. B. & W. Cornell & Co., iron, as per
contract, eight thousand nine hundred
and forty dollars and fifty-nine cents... 8,940 59
John Kellum, Architect, as per contract,
one thousand five hundred and eigh
teen dollars and ninety-three centsl,slß 93
A. R. Wetmore, iron and steel, three hun
dred and ten dollars and twenty-three
cents 310 23
William Gunning, scroll sawing, three
dollars 3 qq
And the Comptroller directed to pay them from
appropriation for “Construction of New County-
Court House.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 13,1864.
J ? E. YOUNG, Clerk,
BtLL«I.
Resolved, That the bills of the Ninety fifth Regi
ment, New York State National Guard, amounting
to thirteen hundred and twelve dollars and twenty
nine cents ($1,312 29), fop rent of rooms used by
said Regiment as armories and drill-rooms, from
August 1, 1863, to May 1, 1864, be audited and al
lowed, and the Comptroller directed to pay them
to the officer authorized by the Board of Officers
of said Regiment to collect them, and to charge
the same to appropriation for “Armories and
Drill Rooms.”
Adopted by the fioard of Supervisors, July 12,
1564.
Approved by th© Mayor, July 13, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk,
RESOLUTION.
Rerolved, That it be referred to the Committee
on Criminal Courts and Police, with power to con
fer with the Matron of the House for Detention of
Witnesses, with a view of arranging a just com
pensation for board of detained witnesses commit
ted to her charge.
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
IBC4.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15,1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Committee on Printing and
Stationery procure “ City Directories ” for the use
of the public, the same to be placed in the Station
houses of the several Precincts.
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Api roved by the Mayor, July 15,1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILL.
Resolved, That the annexed bill of John Roach,
for labcr ai d materials furnished in the construc
tion of Ha= lem Bridge, be audited and allowed at
five thousand four hundred and ninety five dollars
and thirty one cents ($5,495 31), and the Comptrol
ler directed to draw his warrant for the amount,
and cl aige the same to the appropriation for the
“ CoEEtiuction of Harlem Bridge.”
NEW YORK DISPATCH.
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15,1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
- RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Committee on Civil Courts
be directed to procure suitable clocks for the
rooms cf the Court of Common Pleas, at an ex
pense rot to exceed one hundred and twenty-five
(’ollars ($125).
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
IM'4.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILLS.
Resolved, That the bills of Henry C. McLean, for
postage for Surrogate’s Office up to June 1, 1864,
be audited and allowed at thirteen dollars and
twelve (ents (sl3 12), and the Comptroller directed
to iay them fiom appropriation for “ County Con
Urgencies'.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Apprcv< d bv ibe Mayor, July 15. 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILLS.
Resolved, That the bills of the following named,
be audited and allowed as follows:
T. J. Blanch & Sons, furniture, &c., Court
Rot ms, two hundred and ninety dollars
and fifty centss29o 50
C. Lcckwood A Co., articles, twenty five
dollars and fifty cents 25 50
And the Comptroller directed to pay them from
appropriation for “ Lighting, Cleaning, and Sup
plies.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILLS.
Resolved, That the bills of the following named,
for serving subpcenas during the month of June,
1864, be audited and allowed as follows:
James W. Olsen, for him* elf and others,
Court of General Sessions, seven hun
dred and thirty-five dollarss73s 00
John McGowan, Court Special Sessions,
sixty-seven dollars and twenty-five cents 67 25
Samuel A. Morrison, Court Special Ses-
sions, sixty-seven dollars and twenty-five
cents 67 25
And the Comptroller directed to pay them from
appropriation for “Officers and Witnesses’ Fees.”
iB64 iopted by Board Su P ervisors > ul y 13 »
Approved by the Mayor, July 15,1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILL.
Resolved, That the bill of Proudfoot & Quirk,
for painting, A*c., Civil Court Rooms, be audited
and allowed at three hundred and twenty-four
dollars and twenty-seven cents ($324 27), and the
Comptroller directed to pay it from appropriation
for “ Repairs to County Buildings.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILLS.
Resolved, That the bil s of the following named
be audited and allowed as follows :
Lewis Carpenter, repairs, ninety-four dol-
lars and filty-eight centss94 58
Proudfcot & Quirt, painting and glazing,
ninety-three dollars and thirteen cents.... 93 13
C. Lockwood k Co., articles, forty six dollars
and sixty-three cents 46 63
And the Comptroller directed to pay them from
appropriation for ** Repairs to County Buildings.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 13, 1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
BILL.
Refldved, That the bill of William Moore, for
supplies furnished County Jail during June, 1864,
bo audited and allowed at three hundred and
eighty-four dollars and forty cents ($384 40), and
the Comptroller directed to pay it from appropria
tion for “ Support of Prisoners in Caunty Jail.”
Adopted by the Board of Supervisors, July 12,
1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15,1864.
J. B. YOUNG, Clerk.
City Government
PROCEEDINGS OF THE COMMON COUNCIL.
ftrmClAL.]
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Committee on National Af
fairs be and they arc hereby authorized and di
rected to procure for the use of the Keeper of the
City Hail, to be displayed from said building, a
full set of flags, including State, City and National
flags, and pennants.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 1, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 1, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That Broadway, from Thirty-fourth
to Fifty-ninth street, be renumbered, under the
direction of the Street Commissioner.
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 80, 1864,
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the poll of the Eighth Election
District, Fifteenth’Ward, be held at No. 4 East
Houston etreet, instead of No. 12 East Houston
street.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 6, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2,1864.
P. T. VALENTINE. Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the ordinance of the Common
Council, adopted on the 19th of June. 1863. direct
ing the construction of a sewer in One Hundred
and Thirtieth street, from Broadway to the Hud
son River, be and the same is hereby amended by
striking out the names of Charles McNeil, Jacob
F. Oakley and William A. Dooley, and inserting in
place thereof the words, “the Board of Assess
©rs.”
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, =June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Cioton Aqueduct Department
be authorized and directed to place a free drink
ing hydrant corner of Fifty-fifth street and Sev
enth avenue.
Adopted by the Board of Aldermen, June 24,1864.
Adopted the Board of Oouncilmen, June 80,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Croton Aqueduct Depart
ment be authorized and directed to place a free
drinking hydrant comer of Sixty-third street and
Ninth avenue.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 80, 1864,
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby granted to Mr. H. Hursch to erect and
keep a wooden awning in front of the premises
No. 258 Third avenue; the same to remain during
the pleasure of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council. .
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the resolution which passed
the Board of Councilmen December 21, 1863, the
Board of Aidermen December 22,1863, and approv
ed by the Major December 22, 1863, authorizing
the comptroller to pay the bill of Francis Barnes,
for fitting up poll of Sixth Election District of
Tenth Ward, and that the resolution which passed
the Board of Aldermen December 8, 1863, the
Board of Councilmen December 9, 1863, and ap
proved by the Mayor December 11, 1863, author
izing the Comptroller to pay the bill of William
Schneider, for fitting up poll of Fifth Election
District of Tenth Ward, be and the same are here
by annulled, rescinded and appealed.
Adopted by Board of Oouncilmen, June 6,1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permission be granted to Josiah
Carpenter to erect an awning over sidewalk of
store No. 323 Washington street, and permission
be given him to have the free use of said sidewalk
to receive and deliver goods, daring the pleasure
of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 1, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Oouncilmen, June 24, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
WARRANT.
Resolved, That the Comptroller be and he is
hereby authorized and directed to draw his war
rant in favor of Benjamin F. Brady, for the sum
of one hundred and eighty dollars, for engrossing
and mounting resolutions, as per annexed bill,
and charge the same to its appropriate account.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, May 16, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Oouncilmen, June 30,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council
crosswalk.
Resolved, That a crosswalk be laid across West
street, opposite No. 57 West street, under the di
rection of the Croton Aqueduct Department.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, May 30, 1864,
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 80, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
p- T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council,
hfikifi'l'.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby given to Hugh Murray to erect and main
tain a watering-trough in front of his premises,
corner of Forty-second street, and Eleventh ave
nue; the same to remain during the pleasure of
the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permis-’Oh be and the same is
hereby given to John Thompson to erect and
iuaintain a watering-trough in front of his prem
ises, No. 300 East Broadway; the same to re
main during the pleasure of the Common Council
Adopted by Board of Aidermen. June 24,1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2,1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council
PAVEMENT.
Resolved, That the pavement in Cherry street,
between Jackson and Gouverneur streets, be re
paved forthwith, under the direction of tne Oroton
Aqueduct Department.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24,1864.
Adopted by,Board of Councilmen, June 30,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council
WARRANT.
Resolved, That the Comptroller bo and he is
hereby authorized and directed to draw his war
rant in favor of Edward Van Ranst for the sum of
four hundred and twenty-seven dollars, as per
bills hereto annexed, take his receipt in full there
for, and charge the amount to the account of
“City Contingencies.”
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, May 16, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Btreet Commissioner be and
he is hereby authorized and directed to advertise
for proposals to build a new house for Engine
Company No. 42, to be erected on their present lo
cation.
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, May 2,1864.
Adopted by Boaidof Councilmen, June 24, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
I). I. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
WARRANT.
Resolved, That the Comptroller be and he is
hereby authorized and directed to draw his war
rant in favor of John Doran, leader of the Sicilian
Band, for the sum of $24, such amount being for
furnishing six pieces of music upon the occasion
of the Fourth of July celebration at Tompkins
Square Park, July 4, 1863, and charge the sima to
its appropriate account.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 6,1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayer, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
PERMISSION.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
heiebj given to the Trustees of the American and
Foieipn Iron Pavement Company to take up the iron
lavement in Nassau street, between Cedar and
Lil.tr y rtreete, and reinstate the street in its for
mer ccndition, the same to be done under the di
rection of the Croton Aqueduct Department.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 1, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 24, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1863.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That Ninetieth street, from Broadway
to the Ninth avenue, be regulated and graded, and
the curb and gutter-stones set, under the direc
tion of the Street Commissioner, and that the ac
companying ordinance therefor be adopted.
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, June 1, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 24, 1864,
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
WARRANT.
Resolved, That the Comptroller be and he is
hereby authorized and directed to draw his war
rant in favor of William Schilling, for the sum of
ninety six dollars; also, in favor of Colonel C. Gt.
Colgate, for the sum of one hundred and thirty
dollars; also in favor of the President of the Long
shoremen’s United Benevolent Society, for the
sum of one hundred and ten dollars, as per bills
hereto annexed, and charge the same to account
of “ City Contingencies.”
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, March 3, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 2, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
COMMUNICATION.
A communication was received from the Chief
Engineer of the Fire Department transmitting re
turns of election held June 2,1864, for an Assistant
Engineer in place of Johnßaulch.
Nomination confirmed
By the Board of Aidermen, July 7, 1864.
By the Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864.
By the Mayor. July 8, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE. Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTIONS.
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God, the
Ruler of men and nations the Controller and Di
rector of all things, to call from amongjmen our es
teemed and beloved fellow-citizen John Clancy, a
man possessed of all those traits of character which
endear man to his fellow-man, those great quali
ties of mind and heart which ennoble and elevate
humanity above ail earthly things, and fit it for
the companionship of those celestial beings whose
abode and society are intended for the pure of
heart alone; and
Whereas, The death of this promising and in
fluential citizen has produced a universal feeling
of regret and poignant grief among all classes of
citizens, to whom he was generally known, ad
mired, respected, and esteemed, it becomes the
almost sacred duty of this Common Council to
add their feeble tribute of respect to his memory;
warm in his attachments, unchanging in his
friendships, reciprocating all acts of kindness,
generous in his impulses, noble in all acts of mind
and heart, independent in his course as a citizen
and public man, true to the trusts committed to
his care by the people of this city, he leaves a no
ble record worthy of emulation by all—a record
untarnished by any act of unfaithfulness, his name
and virtues will remain fresh in the memories of
our people, his example will serve to direct those
who, like him, are compelled to become the archi
tects of their own fortunes; and
Whereas, The deceased filled the offices of Coun
cilman, Aiderman, and County Clerk; was pre
siding officer of this Board, and in these several
positions of public trust discharged the duties
connected therewith with signal ability and fideli
ty; possessing great intellectual abilities and ca
pacity, they were ever used to advance and pro
mote the interests of society and the prosperity
and happiness of all; therefore, be it
Resolved, That the death of John Clancy has
produced a void in his family that time can never
fill; that his presence in this world is lost to them
forever, but that in his exemplary life and noble
record they will find much to console their feel
ings of deep sorrow; that in his Christian death
they have the assurance that his consolation was
in the hope of enjoying the beatific vision of God.
Resolved, That the members of this Common
Council do deeply share in the grief caused by
this sad event, that his early death in the midst of
his usefulness is a fearful warning to all, and re
minds us forcibly that we know not the day or the
hour, nay, the moment when we may be called in
like manner; and be it further
Resolved, That a copy of the foregoing pream
ble and resolutions be duly authenticated and
transmitted to the family of deceased.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 7, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864,
Approved by the Mayor, July 8, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby given to John H. Heaselden to place a
watering-trough in front of his premises, No. 282
Hudson street, the same to remain during the
pleasure of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 7,1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 9, 1864.
B. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the District Court for the Seventh
Judicial District shall be held in the Police Court
building in East Fifty seventh street, and in such
room on the first floor of said building as may be
designated and set apart by the Comptroller of the
City and County of New York.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 7, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864,
Approved by the Mayor, July 9, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the Comptroller be and he here
by is requested to pay to all persons entitled to par
ticipate in the benefits of the fund set apart by
the city for the relief of the families of our volun
teers, the amounts to which they would respect
ively be entitled, did no interruption take place
between the last payment under Volunteer Family
Aid Fund No. 8 and the first payment under Vol
unteer Family Aid Fund No. 9.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 7, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 9, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That John Contrell be and he is here
by appointed a Commissioner of Deeds in and for
the City and County of New York, in place of
George J. Smith, Jr., resigned.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 7, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 9, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby given to John Sexton to tap the Croton
mains in the vicinity of One Hundred and Eight
eenth or One Hundred and Nineteenth street, to
enable him to convey water to his residence, west
of Broadway,-'-between One Hundred and Eight
eenth and One Hundred and Nineteenth streets;
to be done at his own expense, and under the di
rection of the Croton Aqueduct Department.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 6, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 9, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby givtn to George F. Concklin, of 1179 Broad
way, to retain the awning and sign now in front of
his premises; such permission to remain during
the pleasure of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 13, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from His Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE. Clerk Common Council.
PERMIT.
Reso-ved, That permission be and the same is
hereby given to John Henderson to erect a barber’s
pole in front of his place of business, Nos. 3 and
5 Broad street; the same to remain during the
pleasure of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30,1864.
Received from hie Honor the Mayor, July 13,1864,
without his approval or objections thereto; there
fore, under the provisions of the Amended Char
ter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council,
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permission be and is hereby given
to Michael Rejnolds to keep a stand on the north
west corner of Nineteenth street and Sixth avenue.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, April 28, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30.1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
P» T, VALENTINE. Clerk Common Connell.
PERMIT,
Eesolvfid, St permission be and is heitoby given
to Jacob Grady to exhibit goods in front of his
premises, No. 643 Eighth avenue; the same to re
main during the pleasure of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
’ Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30,1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto ;
therefore, under the provisions of the amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted,
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
PERMIT.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby given to Henry Wittig to erect a barber’s
pole on the southwest corner of Cedar and Green
wich streets; the same to remain during the pleas
ure of the Common Council.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, June 30, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
there fore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
VACANT LOTS.
Resolved, That the racant lots on the north
side of Fifty-fourth street, 100 feet west of Ninth
avenue, be fenced in immediately, under the
direction of the Street Commissioner, and the ac
companying ordinance therefor be adopted.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, May 30, 1864,
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24,1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council
VACANT LOIS.
Resolved, That the vacant lots on the east side
of Third avenue, between Forty sixth and Forty
seventh streets, and those on tbo north side of
Fcrty-sixth street, between Third and Lexington
avenues; also those on the west side of Third ave-
nue, between Forty-sixth and Forty-seventh
streets, be fenced in, where not already done, un
der the direction of the Street Commissioner, and
that the accompanying resolution therefor be
adopted.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, May 16, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
VACANT LOTS.
Resolved, That vacant lots on the south side of
Fifteenth street, between Sixth and Seventh ave
i lies, be fenced in immediately under the direc
tion of the Street Commissioner, and the accom
panying ordinance therefor be adopted.
Ac opted by Board of Councilmen, May 30,1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
R( solved, That the low and sunken lots between
Forty seventh and Forty eighth streets, about one
hundred ft ct east of First avenue, be filled in
with good and wholesome earth, to the grade of
the above named streets, under the direction of
the Street Commissioner, and that the accompany
ing ordinance therefor be adopted.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, May 14, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aldermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the vacant lots, two hundred
feet west of Eighth avenue, in Forty-third street,
south side, be fenced, and the sidewalks flagged,
under the direction of the Street Commissioner,
and that the accompanying ordinance therefor be
adopted.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, May 12,1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T; VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the vacant lots in Thirtieth
street, south side, about one hundred feet west of
Second avenue, be fenced in, under the direction
of the Street Commissioner, and that the accom
panying ordinance therefor be adopted.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, May 30, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, w.thout his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That the low and sunken lots on the
south side of Fifty-second street, between Second
and Third avenues, be filled in with good and
wholesc me earth to the grade of the street, under
the direction of the Street Commissioner, and the
accompanying ordinance therefor be adopted.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, Feb. 18, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 13,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That a Special Committee of five
members of each branch of the Common Council,
be appointed to make the necessary arrangements
for celebrating in a suitable manner the approach
ing anniversary of our National Independence,
and that The sum of be and hereby is appro-
priated, for delrayingthe expense incident to such
celebration. .
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, June 24,1864.
Adopted by Beard of Councilmen, June 24, 1864.
Received from his Honor the Mayor, July 14,
1864, without his approval or objections thereto;
therefore, under the provisions of the Amended
Charter of 1857, the same became adopted.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That permission be and the same is
hereby given to F. J. Peters to build a drain from
No. 540 Grand street, to connect with the sewer in
said street.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 14, 1864.
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 14, 1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE. Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That permission be and is hereby
given to Benjamin 0. Taylor to regulate and grade,
and set curb and gutter-stones, and flag in front
of his premises on the northeast corner of Elev
enth avenue and Fifty-ninth street, the work to
he done at his own expense, and under tho direc
tion of the Street Commissioner.
Adopted by Beard of Aidermen, July 7, 1864.
Adopted by'Board of Councilmen, July 14,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, That permission be and the same 11
hereby given to Michael Cain, to tap the Croton
water main pipe at Fifty-ninth street and Fifth
avenue, and to lay pipe to the southwest corner of
said streets, the same to be done under tho direc
tion of the Croton Aqueduct Department.
Adopted by Board of Councilmen, July 7, 1864,
Adopted by Board of Aidermen, July 14,1864.
Approved by the Mayor, July 15, 1864.
D. T. VALENTINE, Clerk Common Council.
GIVING AND ASKING,
What hast thou to give, my heart t
All my store of precious treasure
Gathered In past years of pleasure;
Love that overflows all measure,*
And can ne’er depart.
I win glye—oh, listen now I
I will give a wealth oi sweetness,
Gathered up to all completeness
In a Ute that shaU be meetness
For such solemn vow.
I will give, and never fail,
Gentlest words e’er used in sneaking—
Kindest words before the seeking—
Sweetest smiles, like sunbeams streaking
AU adown life’s vale.
I will give the best of all—
-1 will give a life’s devotion,
Lasting as the waste'ess ocean,
Brightened by the soil’s emotion,
W here no shade can fall.
I will give each day and hoxr
Solely up to thee, nor caring
For a joy thou art not t haring;
Ail tby bui dens gladly be aring
By love's wendroas power.
I will give, dear love, to theej
Sweets that none have tasted ever—
Love whose depths were fathomed never—
Suashine that no cloud shall sever,
Farting thee irom me.
I will give thee—give thee all I
All that heart hath need oi knowing—
All I hat Hie hath worth bestowing—
AU things stronger sweeter growing,
TiU God’s voice shall call.
• » • # «
What hast thou to cu*, my heart i
Truest love for love returning—
Deathless love, forever burning—
Love to fill the deepest yearning—
Love beyond death’s dart.
gjuW gqmrtmnU.
Our Chat and Country Correspond
ence.—Perhaps of all living in this glad Sum
mer-time, there are none so appreciative of its
truest charms as the little people—little people
in the country, rejoicing in a happy sense of
freedom, singing, shouting and laughing to the
birds, flowers and purling streams. Even the
eober, staid little bookworm, about whom maiden
aunts and aged grandmothers are forever whis
pering mysterious fears, comes out from the
methes of his seclusion into a cheery, merry
life, scampers over tho green hills, and echoes
back the warblinge of the woodland songsters.
Tiny three years old is as "up to fun” as the
brotherly Young America, who kmdly patronizes
him, and thoughtfully relieves mamma, or the
nurse by taking him under his dignified su
l enision, forgetting all tho dignity when fairly
out of eight of the guardian’s watchful eye, and
at the first opportunity admonishing little three
y< are to “ wait just here only a minute”—in the
next, Young America, deserting his charge, has
gone off "bird’s-nesting” with the boys. Little
three years, left to himself, gets tired waiting
that endless minute, and sets off on his own ac
count, probably with a vague idea of finding
heme or the young deserter, gets lost, wearies
the small feet tramping over tangled grass, stum
bles, is hurt, raises a cry, and sobs himself to
ekep, worn cut, hands, face and clothes pitiably
toiled— a miserable-looking object generally.
The sun smiks on the "Babe rn the Woods,”
tho birds peer curiously from the neighboring
twigs at this invader upon their domains, until
frightened away by the searching party that
comes headed by the reckless Young America,
now flushed and anxious, to the rescue of the
little wanderer.
"Up tofun.” Young America has had his fun.
Ho knows where the prettiest nests are, how
many eggs the boys have broken, and where the
robin fledglings are hidden in the barn. He
knows somebody’s jacket was torn climbing the
tree, and that when mother has got over her
fright about the lost responsibility, there will
have to be rendered an account about the griev
ous rent, and as she punishes participators in
bird’s-nesting expeditions, some plausible story
must he manufactured to divert suspicion from
the truth. “Up to fun.” The demure “ misses”
from metropolitan “Young Ladies’ Seminaries,”
forget their unnatural airs and artificial graces,
mimicries of those old enough to set a better ex
ample and give you a good glimpse of the buoy
ant, gleeful hearts that, under tuition by fash
ionable instiuctors, they have so early learned
to mask so well. There are no misees or masters
in the country—plain beys and girls are all the
happier for their emancipation from their pre
paratory (purgatory) state considered necessary
to precede" their formal entrance into society.
"Young misses” are the most insipid creatures
in the world, except it is the corresponding youth
cf the opposite sex; but either of them as girls
end boys, may be quite interesting when good
natured.
Some of the little people we sincerely pity—the
small martyrs who are taken annually to the
“ Springs,” to undergo the operation of being
curled and dressed two or three times a day, and
being paraded to the eyes of tho public. They
are old before they experience the exquisite do-
Tght of being young. To make healtay, happy
children, a farm-house or pleasant cottage is the
best locality at which to establish them. The
idea cf fancy dress should bo discarded—the
simplest, most durable attire the better. Do not
prison the girls in tight dresses, gay sashes and
kid slippers, a little rough usage will spoil for-
ever. Loose oalieo slips and morocoo boots
will be more appreciated when the fim is
in operation. Let grown people be as fool
ish and uncomfortable as they please, but
have a little mercy upon the children, to
whom the country is a second Eden. Don’t take
th<m to the Springs or any other fashionable re
treat, but give them the green woods, the mead
ows and the hill-side blooming in their pristine
loveliness and unfair led by aught that is worldly
or artificial. You will be the means of impart
ing to their hearts sweet memories that will
l \ e -!5.E 1e6 ? 11, £ aKer Y ea «. whcn the days of
childhood shall have forever fled adown the long
vista of the past. » * * There is a charm in
coming upon something decidedly pretty, with
out having had the trouble cf seeking it ■ we
have been thinking of it ever since we began
about the children, as in this instance it apper
tains to them particularly. It is a reminiscence
oi cur last visit to Messrs Score & Baldwin’s
No. 505 Breadway, (a locality t-j which we have
heretofore directed tho attention of our readers.)
The charming suits of white and buff ornament
ed with perfect taste, fresh looking as the Sum
mer morn, and pretty enough to transform the
loveliest little heathen imaginable (if there are
any homely children in existence), whois to lux.
miate in the world of fa-bion this season, into a
beauty (as tar as dress is concerned.) Braided
suits are still the particular fancy, and this work
is here very neatly and exquisitely wrought in
the simplest or most elaborate patterns. * » *
Hot weather encourages inertia, and the mere
mention cf industry is enough to set the heart of
a fashionable belle fluttering to faintness, but
the time she toys and languishes away is treas
ured up in moments by many of her sister-wo
men with whom necessity frightens away the
first thought of ennui. The times that we hava
enumerated the advantages of the Sewing Ma
chine to these are countless; its conven.onoes
for stitching, hemming, braiding, etc., and wa
have to add to these the Self Tucking and Quill
ing'Attachment, peiforming f„-r itself, at the sama
moment the process of stitching is in operation,
the marking and folding of the work so much
more expeditiously and accurately than it could
were it done by hand.
It is arranged for all the popular sewing ma
chines, including ths Wheeler & Wilson, Grover
& Baker, Singer, Ac., and can be seen at Mme.
Demobest’s Emporium of Fashions (General
Agency for U. 8. A.,) No. 473 Broadway.
Last, but not least, comes our correspond
ence :
“Long Branch, N. J., July 20, ’64,
"Come down with us to the sea-side once more,
my dear Dispatch, if for a little time you can
tear yourself from the seclusion of your sanctum
—to our pleasant cottage with its emerald shrub
bery and fresh ocean breezes. Now I appreciate
the sea breeze, hut I can never go into extacies *
over it as some young ladies who have simply
sniffed it upon dry land, are wont to do. I al
ways enjoy a little laugh when I hear those apos
tropbies to the boundless expanse, stretching far
its mirroring waves, etc. I have had the misfor
tune to be sea-sick. Any one who has been sim
ilarly miserable, can comprehend without any
fuither embellishment on my part, the agonies
contained in that sample of experience. At such
a time the only extacies usually indulged in are
the extacies of misery.
“Well, it is mid day—l regret to say, the very
dullest time at which I comd have extended my
invitation to you, for everybody is dull or asleep.
Mid-day, glaring noon, the sun shining down so
goigeously uncomfortable on the white sands
and the glistening pebbles-every one who isn’t
asleep is listless, rxsipid, and disagreeable, or
perhaps too idle to indulge in the last phase.
We daily take a nap to escape the horrors of ■
ennui. No use trying to read—the most fasci
nating author in the world is a bore; it is too
warm to walk or ride; there is nothing left but
to kill time by sleeping until it is late enough
to drees for dinner. People get into terri
bly lazy habits who have nothing to do—they
grow upon them unconsciously—that is why
fashionable individuals are usually so incor
rigibly lazy. You never knew of any too
lazy to talk scandal, did you ? Well, you ean
find them at Long Branch, even too lazy io
think for themselves. They spend half the day
in sleep, are late at breakfast in the bargain, int
consequence of indulgence in a morning nap,
and submit themselves to their waiting, maids to ■
be dressed, almost too indolent to keep their
eyes open during the interval. But once attired
for the evening, and established in the drawing
room, ‘ a change comes o’er the spirit of tha
dream.’ Every belle aims to be an accomplished
archer, and archery requires energy, especially
when the game is hearts. Sometimes it is a
mere flirtation mon ami. which species of pleas
antry, you know, is the inevitable concomitant
of watering-places or the seaside. Whisper it
softly, but the flirtations are not entirely con
fine d to the humanity rejoicing in single blessed
nees—married ladles and gentlemen, forgetting
their dignity, are sometimes most wickedly non
sensical in this line, and work all sorts of mis
chief.
" From the rumors that come to us, ws are led
to believe ourselves much more comfortable in
having ensconsed ourselves in a cottage than wa
should have been at the • first class hotel,’ etc.
Cottage, did we call it? It is a gothic edi
flee two stories high, with commodious ex
tensions; the rooms are delightfully airy and
cheerful, the interior arrangements very fine,
the furniture in keeping with a quiet, refined
taste. It is located a little distance from the
beach, and just a pleasant walk from tbo hotels,
whose inmates might envy us our peaceful re
tirement. For ourselves, we have n penchant for
cottages, as there is much in hotel life that ia
positive disagreeable. To feel at home amid all
that bustle and noise and excitement is per
fectly impossible; beside, the accommodations
are very rarely unexceptionable. Servants, no
matter how numerous, are always out of the way
when you most require them, there is not tha
room to walk about and feel freely, as when in
less conspicuous quarters, and there are count
less etceteras, too numerous to mention, one finds
wanting—at Long Branch at all events, and
from personal experience we can say it is pretty
much the same everywhere else.
s, "When I mentioned the advenfof Mrs. Hoey,
you doubtless settled in your mind as to wlio
should be acknowledged leader of fashions in
this vicinity.
“Malicious gossip has insinuated, since the re
cent difflculle at Wallachs, that a certain lady is
growing old, and the little fry following in tha
wake of the great fish have taken up the chorus
with a will. There are some women, hewaver,
who never grow old, and will pertinaciously, ta
all appearances, remain young, despite the
world. Taste, habits and culture have a great
deal to do with this, and perhaps this accounts
for the leadership this season, when younger
belles would gladly have borne off the palm.
Mrs. Hoey’s toilets as her admirers insist are a
study, generally faultless. Lavender and whits
are her especial affectation, and half the belles
here about would give a third of their good looks
to wear it so well. You should see the sweet
simplicity of those immaculate white robes as
they flash past you floating over the cushions of
the dainty equipage in which she daily rides.
And then pause to admire tho epuipage itself,
and its high-spirited, jet-black steeds. The gen
tkmen express their admiration audibly—the
lanies bite their lips and probably keep up a
desperate thinking, which exhibition upon the
feminine side means vastly more than toud
voietd praise,
“I miss my customary siesta, and am getting
very very sleepy, so I shall say adieu hastily.
“ Henriette.”
“ Have you seen my black faced
antelope ?” inquired Mr. Leoscope, who has a col
lection of animals, of his friend Bottlejack. “No
I haven’t—who did your black-faced auht dope
with?” says Bottkjack.
‘ ‘ Talking the other night,” says
the Eew Regime, “of a common friend, whose
love of beer had accelerated his death, Tenon
said: “ Ah, sir, he was a man, take him for half
and-half, we shall not look upon his like again.”
—An old friend, whose domestic
hearth is somewhat the warmer for hie wife’s
temper, remarks that, while bachelors like to be
considered ’cute bargainers, he prefers to con
ceal the fact of his being shrew’d.
ln describing the difference be
tween aristocracy and democracy, it is wittily said
of Cincinnati—the democracy are those who kill
hogs ter a living, ths aristocracy those whose
fathers killed hogs.
A cotempcrary suggests that
" There is something irrepressibly sweet ia little
girls,” to which the Louisville journal adds
" And it keeps growing on ’em as they get big
ger.”
ln a French translation of Shak
epere, the passage, “ Frailty, thy name is wo
man,” is translated, “Mademoiselle Frailty ia
tho name of the lady 1”
Some mischievous wags one night
pulled down a turner’s sign, and put it over a
lawyer’s door; in the morning it read: “All
sorts of turning and twisting dons here.”
A coachman, extolling the saga
city of one of his horses, observed that “ if any
body was to go for to use him ill, he would bear
malice like a Christian."
“ Are you near-sighted, Miss ?”
said an impudent fellow to a young lady who did
not once choose to notice him. “ Yes ;at thia
distance I can hardly tell whether you are a pig
or a puppy.”
A few “ men of iron frame,” with
“ nerves of steel,” wanted in the army to lead
forlorn hopes. Of course being men of metal,
they wouldn’t care a fig for bullets.
The reason why our operations
before Petersburg are so chequered, says Scrib
olerus, is because they are participated in by
blacks and whiles.
The difference between having a
hundred pennies, and not having the “first red,”
is just the difference between centennary and
nary cent.
A Western editor thinks sewing
girls cannot be expected to compete with sewing
machines, for they haven’t such iron constitu
tions,
3

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