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THE BLACKSMITH'S PRETTY
War 41 the horses come always at noon
To be shod at the blacksmith's shop?
At noonday time, when the sun is stilt,
When the blacksmith is forced against his will
To rest, and his work to stop?
:list at noon, from his house- on the bill,
A girl with a pall vtmes thence; 0'
Smiles come on her lips, on her cheeks a glow,
As she sees the horses tied in a row,
Along by the blacksmith's fence.
Ob, but the blackeutith''s daughter 11 fair i
And the horse. ail looked each other,
As much as Wear. "Now isn't she sweet?
We know why our master• say that our feet
Are giving item so much bother."
'The bell rings one; and the blacksmith cries,
•'Now. then, f‘m work right a ay :"
'But most of them say that it's g owing late.
And thy reallt think that they d better wait,
And come on some other day.
Oh. bhcksmith's daughter. you mother, too.
Was fair when your father eon tit her:
'You're going the way that sbe as trot.
'You'll be a wife ere those horse are shod,-
0 blacksmith's pretty Millen i
•4—,WQrrard A meat&
We learn from an exchange that the
time and place of meeting, of the highest
courts of the different Presbyterian bodies,
are as follows: General Assembly of the
Old - School Presbyterian Church, New
• Tork,Aay 20th; New School, seine city
and date; Southern Presbyterian, Mobile,
May 20th; Cumberland Presbyterian, Mo
bile, May 20th; United Presbyterian,
Monmouth, Illinois, May 26th. The
General Synod of the Reformed Preaby.
terian Church meets at Cedarville, Ohio;
Evangelical Lutheran, Cincinnati, Ohio,
May 20th; Reformed Church, Philadel
phia, June 2d; and German Reformed,
Philadelphia, November 24th, 1869.
The Advance says a United Presbyte
rian minister in the St. Claire Presbytery-
has resigned his charge because of "the
failure of his oft•repeated efforts to remedy
the dancing propensities of some of his'
There is much beauty and thought in
the followinggem, which we find in an
exchange: Some one has said that we
read and hear many scriptural passages
with indifference, until some personal ex
perience elicits their meaning. A wave
of the heart washes over them, and then
we see all their depth and beauty.
Rev. Jonathan Edwards, , D. D., Presi
dent of WashingtOn and Jefferson Col
lege, Canonsburg, Pa., has received a
unanimous call to the pastorate of the
Second Presbyterian Church, Baltimore,
The Pittsburgh Conference of ltruagel
loll Association (Gorman Albrightldetho
diets) -held Hatt/amid session not long
since In the Salem Church, Mercer
county, Pa. The Conference embraces
Western Pennsylvania and part of East
ern Ohio, and' has within its bourids
nearly fifty-four hundred church mem
bers and one hundred and seventy-six pro
bationers. Among the appointments we
, find that Rev. R. Mott is to have `charge
of the Pittsburgh Church, and Rev. G.
Hornecker goes to Allegheny city. Rev.
C. G. Koch, formerly of this city, is sta
tioned at Warren, Pa.
• Rev. Sylvester F. Jones, a gifted
Young minister, formerly pastor of the
Liberty street M. E. church, has just.
been appointed to St. Paul's church,
Within a short time three Congrega
tionnl churches have been founded in the
South. .Of these, two have been organ
ized in New Orleans, and have two hun
dred members each. The third is in Sa
vannah, with a small membership of
white and colored members.
The Independent says the amount raised
last year by the Methodist Episcopal
churches was $911,021, averaging 72i
cents per member. The support of pas
tors is estimated as costing $4,991,000,
and church erections, repairs, etc., at
about $6,720,000, making an aggregate of
A Jewish congregation, in New York
City, has lately ceased to use the cus
tomary forms of Hebrew worship and
adopted the new Hamburg ritual, which
adopts the vernacular language:
According to the Protestant Church
man, for years a large portion of the .in
• come of Rev. Henry Ward Beecher's
church in Brooklyn was appropriated to
the payment of interest on scrip held by
the original corporator&
The first Sunday School in America
was established by Bishop Asbury, of the
IL E. Church, in 1786, at the house of
'll:Lomat Crenshaw, Hanover county,
yirginia. The second Sunday School is
alleged to have been organized by Mrs.
Mary Lake, in Campus, Martins, Mari
etta, Ohio, in March 1791.
Rev. John E. Cookinrui, pastor of the
Bedford street M.* R. church, in New
York, a younger brother of Rev. Alfred
Cookman, formerly 'or Christ church, in
this city, reports four hundred conver-
Mons during the recent revival meetings.
The good Work Ontinuev
',:The fiftieth anniversary of the ordins
tion of Pope Picts IX, to the holy priest
hood,. by order of Bishop Domened of
this Diocese, mill be observed to-morrow.
The clergy of the Diocese are to recite
the C'ollecla Pro Papa at all the idasses;
and at the end of each Mass five Paters
and Ate .4res by' both clergy and laity.
The dedication,of St, Mary's *other of
Consolation; (Catholic) at the Point, in
this city, will take place to•morrow.
Bishop Domenec, and Revs. J. Hickey
and. S. Walt will officiate on the occasion.
The Church of the Pilgrims, Congrega
tional, Brooklyn, New York, Rev.
Dr. R. S. 'Storrs pastor, purpose ex
: peicling one hundred thousand dollars
in:enlarging their audience room and
The Third United Brethren ch ch has
jUitt been dedicated in Baldnume, The
chure,h property,, including the parsonage
and ground, is valued 'at twenty-five
A citizen of Beverly, Massachusetts,
offered to give the church society with
whom he worships, fifty dollars m addi
tion to his liberal subscription, if they
will lock the church doors from the be
ginning of service to the announcement
of the text.
The new edition of the New Testa
ment, from the text of the famous. Yeti
can manuscript, long thought to be the
oldest in existence and the nearest to the
original text, just published at Rome, is
not all that critics have aright to ask from
the guardians of such a priceless original
authority. It is contended that no re
print will' satisfy the demands of criti
cism, which calls for the very "face of the
manuscript" itself;" and now that the
art of photography is able to reproduce
such documents with entire accuracy, at
moderate cost, there is no reason why
this art should not be applied to the fa
mous "Codex B," before time has made
any further ravages with the original
The Evangelical Lutherans of Ohio
and Indiana; are about to build and en
dow a first class Female Seminary at
Bellefontaine. if the citizens thire will
give thirty thousand dollars and grounds.
The Trustees of the Green street M. E.
Church, Philadelphia, desired the ap-
pointment of Rev. G. R. Jocelyn, D. D.,
but Rev. J. B. McCullough was sent in
stead, for which tbey blame Presiding
Elders Castle, Mason and Gray. In re
ceiving Mr. McCullough, they took oc
casion by official action, to denounce the
course of the Presiding Elders as tyran
nical and unwise. 'lle following resolu
tion was also passed: Rewired, That wb
think the time has come when the lay
men of the M. E- Church should assert
that they have other rights than that of
contributing to the various institutions of
the Church, and among thoie rights is
that of ,being consulted as to who shall
minister among them.
Mother and Four Children Murdered In
A special from St. Paul, Minnesota, to
the Chicago Times gives full particulars
of the murder of his wife and four child
ren by John B. Gray, at Oakdale town
ship, Washington county, Minnesota, on
the 7th instant. The murderer is a farmer,
and was laboring under a fit of insanity
at the time he committed the deed. Gray
IS a man about forty years of age, and a
native of Harrisburg, Pa. His wife
Alice, formerly Farley, was thirty-eight
years of age. They were married at Has
tinge, eleven years ago. The children
were two boys and two girls, as follows:
Margaret, aged nearly ten; James 8.,
aged eight; David, aged five; and Nellie
Jane, aged three.
About daylight on the morning of the
murder James Armstrong, a neighbor,
heard loud cries coming from the direc
tion of Gray's house. He immediately
went in that direction, and when near
enough to the place he heard Gray cry
out, "Oh, come and hang me," contin.
rally repeating the cry. Armstrong, on
walking nearer, saw Gray sitting on the
steps of the granary, with a rope in his
hand, alternately whistling and scream
Armstrong at once ran to the residence
of. Gray's father, who lived near at hand,
and the two repaired to , the house of the
murderer. They pushed Open the door
and found the four children lying upon
the floor side by side, covered with a
quilt, their thetas cut from ear to ear,
and faces gashed in a horrible manner.
At this mom( nt the maniacs murderer ad
vanced towards his father with a rope in
his hand, and would undoubtedly have
strangled him had not Armstrong and an
other son who had arrived seized the un
happy man, and after a desperate, ptrug
gle secured and bound him.
In answer to . their inquiries in regard
to his wife, he said, "I killed them all
with an az, and they have gone to
Heaven. Oh, hang met hang me!" He
also said his wife was in the granary.
Repairing there Mrs. Gray was found. on
the floor covered with a quilt. The mur
derer was arrested and started .for St.
Paul. On arriving at the jail the strength
of several men were needed to place him
In I.Bssovhen living in Harrisburg, he
took a severe cold, which settled in hie
bead,! producing almost entire deafness.
His disposition, previous to this, was
eminently social, and he was very fond
of conipany, and proud of his personal
appearance. This sudden infirmity seems
to ha4e weighed heavily upon his spirits.
He became at times morbidly moody and
low spirited. He consulted the most
eminent physicians •in Harrisburg, St.
Louis and other cities in hopes of obtain
ing relief; and as his hopes gave out his
disposition seemed to undergo a change.
His deafness preyed upon his mind and
affected his health, but up to a short time
ago no fears were entertained of his
safety. For three or four days before
committing the deed he had been annex-
Ally low spirited, and on Monday last his
brother Maxwell had accompanied him
to St. Paul, and got some inedicino from
Mr. Willey. Tuesday, however, he felt
muchmore cheerful and was busily em
ployed during the whole day cutting
The funeral of Mrs. Gray and her four
children took place st Oakdale, Minna ,
seta, on Friday, and was attended by
people from the surrounding country in
fllarge numbers. i nte rv als, is ongly ironed
in jail. He has lucidland when
in that condition is terribly born down
by his crime.
The St. Paul papers of Thursday con
tain the following additional particulars
of the tragedy:
Upon entering the dwelling a shocking
scene met the' eye. In the back part of
the room were two beds, one on each side;
that on the right was occupied by the
father, mother and the little , girl; the one
to the left, directly in front of the door,
by the other children. The pillows of
the latter were saturated' with blood, and
the bed was so tumbled as to indicate a
considerable struggle. The other bed was
no, more disarranged than naturally in
the morning. Upon the floor, between
the beds and door, lay the murdered
children, placed in a row, the largest near
the foot of the bed, and the smallest, a
sweet, nalia girl, between two and three
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE: SATURDAY, APRIL 1.0, 1869,
years of , age, nearest thtdoor. Each one
of them had their , throats cut so thorough-,
ly ass to almost Beyer their -heads from
their bodlea These wounds were of the
most lionible description., They were 1$
least thiee or four Inches in width and
extended clear across ,:from eu to ear.
Besides the gashes in her throat, there
was an ugly one in the tower left jaw of
the oldest girl's face. The horrible gashes
were given while the father was kneeling
upon the breasts of his children, with the
blade of an axe in his hands, jamming the
same down their throats. This accounts
for the gash hi Maggie's left jaw,,as well
as for the depth of the wounds•: in the
throats of the victims. The blow of the
axe that killed the little girl went) through
the bones of the breast and neck, so that
one could look under the breast bone.
Mrs. Gtay was a middle aged woman.
.Upon her breast and other parts of her
body were sin or seven wounds,
her husband had given her witha carv-
ing knife. -Through one of them her in ,
testines protruded. Her throat was - also
cut from ear to ear, and her lice and the
front part of her body was covered with
blood; presenting an indescribably revolt
ing sight. The manner of er death is
fully explained by the statement of the
prisoner, which may be foun below.
The reportei of the St. Paul Pioneer
visited the cell of the ill-fated prisoner
and took down his statement as follows:
"I had not felt well for several days, and
Tuesday night I was uneasy about one of
the cows that was about coming in, and
was up and down several times to look
after ber. Just before daylight I went
out and my wife went with me. On ar
riving at the yard I found she had a calf,
but it - was dead, and anotlipr sick I
thought would die. (This eilsted only
in his disordered mind, as no dead calf or
sick cow was on the premises.) Yester
day when I found them I thought I was
coming to poierty; that I was sick and
would die soon, and my family would be
left destitute, and I thought it would
be better to send them to Heaven at once.
I took the grubbing hoe and struck my
wife on the head with it. This did not
kill her and she screamed terribly. I
then stabbed her seven times, and she
died. I took her up and carried her to ,
the grain house and laid her down on the
floor. Her screams had awakened the
children and Maggie came to the door.
I had a hard time killing her." Here he
stopped and said, "Oh, I tell you it was
the bloodiest murder on record." He
continued: "I then took thesaxe and
placed the other children down on the
floor, and put my knee on their breasts,
and took the head of. the axe (describing
the action by holding the axe by both
hands and chopping down) and cut their
throats, and almost cut their heads off'.
I then put them side by side on the floor
and got a rope and tried -to hang myself,
but couldn't succeed.r —
This was the substance of his story, but
it was mixed up with other matter about
it being a "bloody murder," that "they
were in heaven," and he was "going 'to
hell," and that he wanted "to be bring,"
&c. He said he did not know
them, and was sorry he had done it, &c.
A private despatch from Augusta, Ga.,
states that Alexander H. Stevens, Vice
President of the late rebel government,
has suffered a relapse, and his life is now
The-House Committee on Foreign Re
lations has postponed action on San Do
mingo till next session. A modified re
cognition of Cuban independence was
The annexation schemes of Cuba and
San Domingo now being agitated are not
looked upon with favor, it is said, by the
new Secretary of State. It is understood
that Secretary Fish is opposed to the
policy pursued by Secretary Seward for
the acquisition of territory which will
take money oat of the Treasury.
Orders have been sent to our military
and naval officers on the Southern coast
to stop the filibustering expeditions that
are in known to be in progress. -At the
same time Secretary Fish, by, express or
ders from the President, has demanded
immediate redress for outrages committed
on American citizens.
The Senate Postal Committee have
agreed to the House bill on bridges over
western rivers, with an amendment in
sisted upon by Mr. Pomeroy, providing
for the tearing down- of the Steubenville
bridge. This was tacked on to defeat the
bill by rallying the Pennsylvania men
The Judicial bill has finally got through
Congress. It provides for the appoint
ment of one ladditioaal Judge on the Su
preme bench, and nine new Circuit
Judges, each of whom shall possess the
same power and jurisdiction within his
circuit as the Justice of the Supreme
Court allotted to that circuit. The
courts in each circuit are to be held by a
Justice of the Supreme Court allotted
thereto, in by the Circuit Judge, or by
District Judge, each sitting alone or either
two sitting together. The Circuit Judges
have a salary of five thousand dollars
each. The Judge on the Supreme Bench
is required to attend at least one term of
the Circuit Court in each district of his
circuit during every two years. Any
United States Judge of ten years service
and seventy years of age, may resign, and
thereafter receive full pay as_ pension.
The act goes into effect the first of next
Tan atmosphere of Washington ever
since the 4th of March has been full of
annexation. The feeling among politi
cians and others in favor of the acquisi
tion of new territory appears to grow
stronger day by day, and if public opinion
on this sub ject should gather strength in
the proportion that it has for the dast few
weeks, it is probable that there will be
pretty strong annexation party n
United States before the close of the
year. Even now it is gravely and confi
dently asserted that that the present Ad
ministration will put this question in the
foreground of its policy . , but nothing has
been said so far by the Executive or any
of his Ministers to justify these state
ments, The Banks resolutions, which
were introduced a few days ago, and the
Cuban sympathizers Who are at work
here, and a dozen other minor influence%
fan the sentiment. , The newspaper , ar
ticles in reference to the subject are also
not without effect, and the restless spirits,
1 who are always numerous in Washing
ton, are industriously turning every little
occurrence and incident to their advant
age. Some are looking toward the Brit
ish Provinces, and others at Mexico but
1 at the present time the great majority
yr e t
, t xt h ipm e
e i r oc
el l nF i nt o
o C r
e u iog b u an;
h i c a i
a t i l t :
a r .
i mittee of the House, at their meeting this
morning, discussed the St. Doming° 8 . 11-
nexation project, but arrived at no con
clusions.. - ;...- . • - .
31111111101eMen jai Who] ssalf3 Dealer
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers,
AND : LAMP COODS.
Aim, CARBON AND LUBBICATINFOLLS,
N 0.147 Wood Strpet.
seam= Between sth and 6th Avenues.
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
FRUIT•C A.N 1 1 0 P.
We are now prepared to simply Tinners and
Potters. It is perfect, simple, and u cheap as
the plain top, having the names of the - various
Fruits stamped, upon the cover, radiating from
the center. and an index or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can.
R Is Clearly, Pistinctiy and Permanently
bY merely o ppo si t e name of the fruit the
can containsth e potnter and sealing in
the customary manner. No preserver of fruit or.
-good housekeeper will use any other after once
seeing It. miLIS
New and Handsome/Designs,
NOW %WIN AT
No. 107 Market • Street
(ITELTII , IFTH AVENIJE,)
Embracing a large and .carefully selected stock
of the newest designs Lom the FINEST tiTemr.
ED GOLD to the CHEAPEST ARTICLE known
to the trade. .All of which we offer it prices that
will pay buyers to examine. •
SOS. R. HUGHES & BRO.
THE OLD PAPER STORE 1N A. : NEIII PLACE,
W. P. MARSHALL'S
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Liberty Street,
SPRING GOODS ARRIVING DAILY. mh6
M'PHERSON db• MUHLANBRING,
No. 10 Sixth (Late St. Clair) Street.
.15sicoessors to W. 0. Ne.tlEE *. C 0.,)
Have Jut received their earehdly" selected stock
of Spring and Summer floods. and will be glad
to show or sell them to old and new customers.
The Cutting Department wth dtin be superin
tended by Mr. C. A. HUHLANBRING.
I take pleasure In recommending the above arm
to tae liberal support of the public.
mall:181 • W. H. McGEE.
° Mate Cutter with W. Elespenbeidej
No. 33 Smithfield Street,Pittsburgh
w ig , SPRING GOODS.
A splendid nets sioce of '
Just received by HENRY METER.
sett: Merchant Tailor. 13 Smithfield street.
PIANOS. ORGANS. &O.
Schomacker's Gold Medal Piano
AND.ESTEY'S COTTAGE 'ORGAN.
The SCIIOMACICER PLLNO combines all the
latest valuable improvements known in the con
struction of a first class instrument. and has al
ways been awarded the MR hest 'premium ex
hibited. Its tone is full, sonorous and sweet. Tee
workmanship. for durability and beauty surpass
ell others. Prices from $5O to 11150, ( a ccording
to style and flnish,) cheaper than all other so.
ealleo lirst class Piano.
Stands at, the head of all reed Instruments. In
producing the most perfect pthequality of tone
of any similar instrument in the United States.
It Is simple and compact in construction, and
not liable to act out of order.
CARPENTER'S PATENT " VOX HUMANA
TREMOLO" Is only to be found In this Orgas
Price from to $350.. All guaranteed for Ave
• BARR, BRAKE & BIIETTLEB,
No. =BT. CLAIR STREW!'
PIANOS AND ORGANS—An en
tire new stock of
MUSE'S UNRIVALLED PIANOS; .
HAINES DBOS., PIANOS:
PRINCE & CO'S ORGANS AND IfitLODE.
DNS and TREAT, LINSLEY & 00 , 8. ORGANS
40 path mane, sole Agent.
GLASS. CHINA. CUTLERY
100 WOOD STREET.
NEW GOODS. •
BOUNNUANI AND CHINA. •
DINNER BETE . al.
• Tit& I T%
@VT CU% 0
SZONING BETS, i n 4
Alamo stock of
MINER. = PLATED GOODS r., 1
• of all desetilitiOnse
all and examine onr goods, sod.. w e .
feel satisfied no one need au to neputea.
R. E. BREED ar..00. 0
100 WOOD' fiTHEET.
V/ 41)F a/A:J-4
sidiv at Weights and areas,resi
vo. i loxrivra fiat:EST. I
tßetween Liberty mid Tony runts.
Orders promptly attanded
GREXP AUCTION SALE
Fancy Goods, Hosiery, Trimmings,
FURNISHING GOODS, NOTIONS, U., So,
Having secured the store room, No. 29 Flf:h
avenue, lately oc•upled by A. H. e.ngiish A. Co.,
we have removed the entire stock of . .
MACRUM & CARLISLE
From their old store,
No.lo FIFTH AVENUE,
DAILY AUCTION SALES,
Commencing THURSDAY. April Ist, at 1 P. 31..
and at 10 A. x.. 2 and 7P. M. every day here
after until the entire stock is closed out. •
• H. B. SMITIISOBir It. CO.,
AI7CTIONRE I IB.
',SACRUM & CARLItiLE Invite the attention
of their old customers to the elegant new stock
they havejust opened at their new store. 'No. 57
FIcTIIII.VENUE. • ap2
New Spring Goods.
In Jaconet, Hamburg and Swim.
At the Lowest Prices.
LACE COLLARS, new style,
SILK SCARFS, for Ladles, .
CORSETS, in white and, eolored,
VALENCIENNES AND THREAD,
GEIITTS FURNISHING GOODS,
Jockey, 'Dickens and Derby Collars.
WHITE STAR SHIRTS,
CLYDE & CO.
78 and SO Market Street.
a 4 4 1
re I P A
0 rAO 1-4
p. l Cei Fig :ct
Z a W. =
0 ca. E; g cr.
CT I 91@, fg
, 4 0 P
I+4 4 CA a
0 1 .. 0 ?1. ;--
Z it 0
Oa " 4 ".
rIABH, McCANDLESS be CO..
IL/ (Late Wilson, Carr I C 0..)
WEIOLICIALE DEALERS IN
Foreignand Domestic Dry (hods,
No: 94 WOOD STREET,
Third door above Diamond alley.
NOS, NOTIONS, &C
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
And will continue
A FULL LINE
ALL STYLES AND COLORS.
Cluney and Maltese-Laces.
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
A. COMPLITE AJMETNENT.
SINGERLT & CLEIS I Succegaors
to Gad: F. ScrrocustArt & CO..
PRACTICAL iirmosaisie signs.
The only Steam Lithographio Establishment
West of the Mountains. - Business Cards, Letter
Heads. Bonds, Labels, Circulars, Show • Cards,
Diplomas. Bortralts,.. Views, Certificates of De
posits. Invite-um cite's, *c.. Nos. Ts god To
Third street. Pittsburgh. • -
pi); - !avh:qtet•DiA
CONTINUES TO TREAT ALL
private diseases. Syphilis in all its terms,
Gortorrnea, (Meet, Stricture. °retitle. and an
urinary disesaes and tne effects of mercury are
comptetety eradicated; Spermatorrhea or Semi
nal Weakness and Impotency. resulting irom
self-abuse or other causes, and which produces
acme of the following.effeats; as bl Acne.. bodily
weakness, indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of future events,
loss of memory, Indolence. nocturnal emission&
and finally so prostrating the sexual system as to
render marriase unsatistatitoey, sand therefore
imprudent. are permanently cured. Persons at
limed with these or any omen delicate, intricate
or lolig standing constitutional complaint should
give Use Doctor a trial; he never fans.
A particular attentionfilven to all Female corn-
Plaints, Leucorrhearor Falling, Isfiam
matlon or Ulceration of the ,Womb,
pmeitis, Amenorrhoea. Menorrhagia, Dysmen
norrhoes, and isternity or Barrenner, are treat-
ed with Me greatest success.
• It is self.evidentihat a physician who confines
himself exclusiVell to the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
year must acquire greater skill in that specialty
than one in general practice. -
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
fifty pages that gives gMll exposition of venereal
Ana Private diseauss„pt at can belied free at Milne
or by snail for two stamps, in sealed envelopes.
Evert sentence, contains Mats notion .0 the af
flicted, and enabling them to determine Me pre
cise nature of their complaints.
The es , abashment, comprisieg ten ample
rooms, is central. When it is not convenient to
visit the city. the Doctor's opinion can be ob
tained ter giving a written statement of the case,;
and medicines can be forwarded by man or ex-
press. In some instances, however. a personal
examination is absolutely necessary.. while In
others daily personal attention is reqt 'red, and
for the accommodation t such patients there are
apanmebt s connected with the office that eve pro
vided with every requisite that is calculated to
promote recovery, including medicated vapor
baths. All prescriptions are prepared la the
Doctor's own laboratory, under hie
ffi pirsonal sti•
pervision. Medigai pamphlets at o ce free, or
by mail for two stamps. No matter who have
failed, read what he says. lIOUra 9 A.St. to P.M.
Sundays 19 M. to Ar. M. "Mee, No. 9 WYLIE
-STBEZT, (near Court Souse, Pittsburgh, Pa.
4t - > ,40
- • , 2 • -
450 PIECES . '
3-ply and 2-ply Ingrain.
The _above includes all 'the NeW4st
Styles and Designs, and are now In Store
and arriving, to be sold •
OLIVER TCLINTOCK & CO'k
23 Fifth AT4)nue.
IN THIS MARKET.
We simply request a corny arleon of •
l i fiteS t Styles 'and Extent of Stock.
The largest assortment of low priced goods In
any establishment, East or West. -
.ro. 51 'FIFTH .11rEXUE,
.IVe are. now receiving our S
Stock of CarpetsSL, and are
pared to offer • as good stock
as low pricei as any other ouse
in the ' Trade. We Piave all the
new styles of Brussels. Tapestry,
Brussels, Three Plys and Two Ply's.
Best assortment of Ingrain Carpets
In the Market.
BOV.AItD, ROSE .t
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
mketdawT • •
SHE TIME AND MONEY.
II'FARLAND & COLLINS
Have Now Open . Their
New Spring Stock
English Body Brussels.
The Choicest Styles ever offered
in this Market. Our Prices are
the LOWEST. • •
A SPLENDID LINE OF
Good Cotton Chain Carpet&
25 CENTS PER YARD.
71 AND 73 MTh. AVENUE,
HAIR AND PERFUMERY.
ITOHN PECK, ORNARLENTAI4
HAIR. WORKER AND PEINPU3IE3r 110.1
Third street, near Smithfield, • Pittsburgh.
Algays_onhand,ilAssneral assortment of •La.
diesj,_ %Mk BANDS._ Aantlemen'a
Wlum TOPftES. SO/turn, etia.n.o CHAIM,
BILLOPIATS, Ai -A trice In cub,
will be given for RAW HA IR.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's. Hair Cutting dons•
In'the neatest nnumer. , mb2 ns
l id at