The Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1866-1877, May 26, 1869, Image 8

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Tam GAzatrrE is furnished in the city
the eix days of the week for 15 cents per
week; by mail, ;43 per annum: 3 mos., It
Allegheny Counells will hold a regular
meeting to-morrow night.
The brick 'work on the new City Hall,
which. was commenced on Mon day, is
Progressing slowly.
The Allegheny Park Commission held
a meeting last evening. No business of
public importance was transacted.
A large force of men are at work re
pairing the pavement on Second avenue,
and will probably complete It this week.
Completed.—The lateral sewer on San
dusky street, Allegheny, between North
and Montgomery avenues, has been com.
New Cros.stng.—A new cut atone cross
ing is to be placed on Ohio street, at the
northeast corner of the Market House, Al
Committed.—Alderman Hays, of Alle
gheny. yestesday committed Frank Ka
telby tojail for trial on a charge of larce
ny, preferred against him by Christian
Ziobh. .
Still Living.—Patrick Fagan, the un
fortnnate man who was injured Saturdiy
night, in rearof the Unioe, Hotel, Second
avenue, is still living, but no hopes *e
entertained of his recovery.
Killed.—Monday afternoon, a little
4latighter of Mr.. Siebold, Third ward,
Allegheny,' was severely bitten ov a
large dog belonging to Mr. Schlleper.
The animal was immediately dispatched.
tccture for Gentlemen.—Dr. Gleason
lectures this evening to gentlemen only,
on the Origin of Animal and Vegitable
Life, in Excelsior Hall, Allegheny city.
Splendidly illustrated with manikins,&c.
rostponed.—The hearing in the case of
Mrs. Douglass, charged with keeping a
common bawdy house at No. 77 Virgin
alley; which was to ha . ve taken place
yesterday, was postponed until Friday,
at two o'clock p. m.
Any person in want of a large, conven
ient and comfortable house, in a-delight
ful location, near the Citizens Passenger
Railway, and at a moderate rent, would
do well to call on Mr. G. S, Bates, corner
Penn and Butler streets.
Allegedlarceny.—Keeler Tabor yes
terday made information before Alder
man Bolster, of Allesrheny, against An
drew Badlnger and George Schimeg for
larceny. The accused were arrested and
in default of bail committed for a hearing.
The poem accepted for Decoration Day,
is from the gifted pen of Mr. Oliver T.
Bennett, of the Commercial. It is highly
spoken of, and Said to be even finer than
many of theralready popular verses that
gentleman \has furnished the public
Held tor Court.—C. Johnson, against
whom an information was made before
the Mayor several days since for larceny
of a quantity of rope from the bank of
the Monongahela river, bad a hearing
yesterday, and was held to bail for his
appearance at Court.
Wanted—Situation.—By a 'young man
as book-keeper or assistant book-keeper,
good penman, and has had several years
experience in store and bank. Can fnr
nish good reference and security, if re
quired. Address box A GAZETTE office,
or call at the GAZETTE Counting Room.
A Clue.—The Beaver Arun., says: We
were shown a letter the other day frbm a
detective living in another State, in
which he expresses a belief that he has
obtained a clue to the parties who blew
open the safe and robbed the Treasury at
this place sope two yr and a half ago.
~ •
I t raz
Marker Ma ' discharged
his -3 / 4 . %-rs, y o ' l , "11
two of On Monday for
drunkennets While on nty, and another
yesterday for incompe y. He is de
termined to have no'.en on the force
who are no mpetent and efficient, and
is taking th roper .. : thod of reaching
that much be &tire : nd.
• , , _.,
Trout'', ePr .it• —Monday even.
ing John , Gran. .ile in the Alle
gheny lock- p for . ~ • . enness, amused
himself by tearing p • a Boor of his cell
and smashing ever •h ' n reach of him.
Yesterday morning ttie : Mayor imposed
a tine of ten dollars .. 41 chSts upon him
for his conduct., .' 4. ..:
Burglary.—The boot aild Shoe shop of
Wm. Barnes, of Brldgewiter, Pa., was
broken into by some person or persons
unknown, on Tuesday night of last week,
and about two hundred ; dollars worth of
boots, shoes and leather takes therefrom.
The burglars made their entry into the
room by 'means of false keys u! ed in
opening the rear door:
Assaulted a Weman.—lnformatiost was
, .
.'. made before the Mayor yesterday, by
. ...,411;tvgrieartilunuthe f a ass t
aultedas issued for
t a h ng ist.fis at t. he A r,
ingtng Pilgrim," whose
America. will give a concert at the First
Methodist Church, (Rev. Alex. Clark's),
.. -, aVen .on Wednesday evening,
t o can be procured at the
't v , vari Atli res of Pittsburgh and
All fire oig
) 011,
~,,. , E . l l lt a n ris E er e , ni re u s it id o i i ng mac o r n ed Ma so r n i g on . ist h r i e l e ip t,
Allegheny, charging James Porter with
I assault and battery. She alleges that
, rter came to her residence and with
tm as a singer is not confined to
.Stock Sales.--The following stocks
were sold last evening on the second
floor of the Commercial .Sales Iteo
106 Smithfield street, by A. Mcllwainn,
Citizens National Bank.. la 50
M. and M. National Bank 70 2s
Second National Bank. 94 00
Pittsburgh and Connellsville R. R. 11 00
Sent to Jail.—Mrs. Hannah Cuff, pro
prietrees of a small grocery store in the
Stith ward, Allegheny, was before May
, ori Drum last evening, for selling liquor
minors. Several boys were arrested
Sunday evening, in an intoxicated con
- 'Union, in the vicinity, who, when sober,
stated they had purchased the liquor at
the store. Ths accused, after a hearing,
was committed in default of bail for
Aggravated Assault and Battery:—Jaa.
.Campbell made information before the
. • Mayor, yesterday, charging Chas. Bren
nan with aggravated assault and bat
tery- He alleges that the accused at
tacked him Monday night, near the oor
ner of Penn and Seventh streets, and
-without provocation struck -him on the
back of the head with a boulder, inflict
ing a serious injury. A warrant. was
:sued for the arrest of the aocustxl.
More of The•• The crusade against
the Sunday whiz • sellers still goes on,
and we are informed that it will be con
tinned until every violator 'has been
brought to justice and learns from expe
rience that it is the duty of all ottizent to
conform strictly to the law. Information
was made before the Mayor yesterday
against Mrs. Murphy, Fred. Mueller and
Leopold Ilan, to recover the penalty of
po, and also criminal prosecution insti
tuted. Warrants were issued.
Decorating the Graves.—On Friday al.`
ternoon, 28th inst., Mr. E. G. Krehan,
who has been appointed to designate the
graves of soldiers in the cemeterit i on
the South Side, will visit Zimmerrn n's
Cemetery at one o'clock, the MethOdist
at two o'clock, Hirzberger at tbree
o'clock, and the German Catholic at four
o'clock. Relatives of the deceasedlean
very materially, assist in the 'work) by
meeting Mr. Krehan at the designated
places at the hours named.
Prof. Slack's Concert.-The second
concert under the direction of Prof. W.
B. Slack wilt be given next Friday even
ing in the spacious ball of the Third
ward (Grant) School House. Pupils from
the Moorhead,' Oakland, Forbes, South
and Franklin Schools, will take part in
the performances. Prof. W. Evans will
give some of his choice recitations. The
Quartette Club \will also be present, and
discourse soine i of their sweetest music.
The performances will, of course. be
greet3d with a full house.
The Pirate's Legacy Is the title of a
novel recently written by our esteemed
fellow-towsman, Professor Rudolph
Leonhardt, of the Western University.
The Professor is no novice in the paths
of fiction, as the many readers of his
former books, both in English and Ger
man, can testify, and this last is said to
be much the best of his works. It is not
a sensation story, as, from its title, some
might be led to believe, but a simple,
picturesque tale of high and low 'life
in America and Italy. The story was
written in English, but its accomplished
author has translated it into German and
sold the translation. The English edition
'will be sold by subscription' only, and
Parties wishing to procure adinteresting
work by a well known fellow-citizen, can
find the subscription list at the book
store of the Messrs. Backofen, on Smith
field street.
At the Tnennual Convention of the
School Directors of Allegheny county,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That the President of this
Convention be requested to appoint a
Committee of ten friends of Education,
who, together with the Chairman of this
Convention, shall constitute a Committee
for the purpose of making the prellini
nary arrangements for choosing a site
and raising funds for building a house for
the Normal School of this District, cam
posed of Allegheny, Beaver and Miler
In pursuance of said resolution, I here
by appoint the following gentlemen on
that Committee: James Kelly, Esq., of
Wilkins township, Wm. Espey, Esq., of
Scott 1 - township,. James B. Lyon, Joseph
Dilworth, Wm. A. Thaw, and John
Ralston, Esqrs., of the city of Pittsburgh,
F. R. Brunot, James C. Parke, and A. T.
Douthett, Emirs. of Allegheny City, and
Moses-Chess, Esq., of Chartiers township.
The Committee will meet at Curry's
Normal School on Sixth, formerly St.
Clair stteet, in the City of Pittsburgh, at
ten o'clock, A. u. of Monday, May 81st,
1869. F. C. 1., Pres't. -
Col. 'Joseph BrOwne
MESSRS. EIATORS : Please announce
for me, through your columns, that I
am confined to my room, and have been
for some titre q past, by sickness, the
dregs left by army life, and of course
have been unable to see my friends in
reference to my aspirations for the office
of Clerk of Court. lam still In the field
for the nomination, and will have to
trust my friends to guard and protect
my interests before the Cenvention if I
am not convalescent by that time.
- -
Result of a Hearing
Last evening Barclay and Kennedy,
two of the parties charged with aggra
vated assault and battery upon Jacob
Slant; a saloon keeper in Pleasant Val
ley, Second ward, Allegheny, had a
hearing before Mayor Drum. It will be,
remembered, that the parties on last_
Monday afternoon are said to have enter
ed the saloon, raised ar row with the pro
prietor, were put out; came again and
'beat him in a terrible manner. At one
time it was feared that Slentz's injuries
would prove fatal,.but he has somewhat
recovered, and was able to be present at
the hearing. A number of witnesses
were examined, 'and at the conclusion
the parties were held for trial.
Almoit an Accident.
Yesterday afternoon a colored man,
driving a cart and hauling dirt from the
sower on Diamond *Hey, was backing
his cart up to an exciv,ation for a sewer
drop, at the corner of. Smithfield and
D' cad streets, in which two sons of
the "Emerald Isle" were at work, and
not having the necessary atop blocks the
cart dropped in upon them._ One of
was slightly bruised on the top c f the
head, and the other (+Soaped uninjured.
The latter immediately jumped out of
the excavation and "went" for the color
ed man, who was using his utmost en
deavors to get the cart ont of the excava
tion. Owing to the attack, however,
ho was compelled to suspend operations,
and the poor fellow in the drop under
the cart was compelled to remain there
until his brother workman had chas
tised the negro. After a few cuffs and .
kicks, which the poor fellow quietly
submitted to, the cart was removed, and
the man who was under it wanted ,to
fdither chastise the negro for not extri
cating him sooner. He was preyented,
however, by an explanation.
- Wooden Buildings.
Laid evening the Committee on Wood
en Buildings, of the City Councils, held
a meeting, at which a number of peti-•
tions for privilege to erect wooden
buildings,' were presented. But one of
the petitions was favorably received. It
was reported that several parties bad in
defiance of the municipal authorities,
\erected iron-clad buildings within the
city l imits, and the City Solicitor was
instructed to proceed at once with legal
1 measures aitelnst them.
tThe Street
nd District N th
hwed ble i
Commissioner of the See
ms instructed to have
e 'ro
ngs erected by Messrs.
Wm.'', Wells at Co. , on Seventeenth
treat removed. Tire Commissioner of
he First District wig, also similarly in.
tructed in reference to the removal of
the frame building °4 --- Pride street,
Owned by Messrs. Hartma n , Ri c h ar d s o n
di Co., and to further inquire of the City
Solicitor whit steps were n ecessary to
have the building of Mr . Colvin, on Web
ster avenue, removed.
The Street Commissioners 'were di
rected to notify the City Solicitor of all •
violation,' of ordinance relative to wood en
buildings, that the proper legal measure"
a~might at once be taken against the won-
General Synod of ' the Reformed Pres
byterian Church at Cedarville, Otilo.
Synod met\ at nine o'clock, and was
opened with- prayer by the Moderator,
Rev. M. Kershaw. Spent half an hour
in devotional exercises, Rev. A. Thom
son in the chair.
Resumed business. A communication
was presented by Dr. McLeod from the
Presbytery of Sabaranpar, Northern In
dia, to the effect that the Presbytery had
suspended its relations to the General
Synod, on account of the suspension of
Geo. H. Stuart from membership and
his office as Ruling Elder in the Chuirch..
Dr. McLeod moved that the commu
nication, and a series of resolutions 're
lating to it, which he offered, be laid on
the table, till the order of the day was
disposed of. •
The Board of Superintendents of the
Theological Seminary presented their
report, which was read and referred to
the Committee on the Theological Semi
James SmythEsq., presented a pro
test,- from Dr. Wylie, against the pro
ceedings of the Board of Superintendents.
The protest was read and referred to
the Committee on the Theological Semi
Koommunication was riresented from
Rev. Samuel Wylie, D. D., Sparta, Illi
noes, praying that the sentence of sus
pension pronounced on Geo. H. Stuart
be revoked, -and, if that could not be
done, that the law of the Church be mod
ified on the subjects of psalmody and
In the absence of Rev. N. Woodside,
Rev. J. F. Morton was appointed Assist
ant Clerk pro tem.
The communication of Dr. Samuel
Wylie was received and placed on file.
The Committee on Finance presented
their report. It was adopted.
Dr. McMaster presented the report of
the Committee on Presbyterial Reports.
Many congregations are languishing for
want of stated pastors. The state of re
ligion is set forth in the reports, which
were ordered to be published in the
minutes. _
Resumed the consideration of the sub
ject of Union.
Rev. J. K. Martin's substitute to take
up the report item by item was discussed.
The following is the basis of union
proposed :
WHEREAS, An organic union between i
the General Assembly of the United
Presbyterian Church and the General
Synod of the Reformed Presbyterian
Church is most desirable and of the ut
most importance to the maintenance and
more general diffusion of the principles
which they hold in common; and _
WHEREAS, The respective testimony
of these churches are substantially the
same, if not identical; and
WHEREAS, The testimony of the
United Presbyterian Church - was framed
with reference to the faith held In com
mon by the reformed churches; and ,
WHEREAS, During the former negotia
tion which resulted in a union between
the Associate and Assotiate Reformed
Churches, the Reformed Presbyterian
Church was represented, when it was
unanimously agreed in convention,
in the event of a union the united body
Shall be ,known by the name of the .
United Presbyterian Church; and 2
WHEREAS, This name contains noth
ing peculiar to either of these churches;
Resolved, 1. That these churches agree
to form an organic union on the basis of
the principles embraced in these respec
tive testimonies and the other subordi
nate standards which they hold in com
Rewired, 2. That these-churches-when
united shall be called the United Pres
byterian Church, consisting of the Re
formed Presbyterian, . Church and the
United Presbyterian Chinches, and that
the Supreme • Judicatory of the United
States shall be called the "General As
sembly of the United Presbyterian
Church of North America."
Resolved, 3. That the Testimony of the
United Presbyterian Church shall be ac
knowledged as the Testimony of the
United Church.
Resolved, 4. That for the present, the
substantial agreement of the testimonies
of those r e spective churches being recog
nized, congregations in the United
Church shall be at-liberty to use either,
as may be most convenient to edification.
Resolved, 5. That the different Boards
and institutions of the respective
churches shall not be affected by this
union, but shalt have control of their
funds, and retain all their corporate or
other rights and privileges until the
interests of , the' church shall require-a
' change.
Dr. Wilson offered the follow lug sub
Resolved, That this Synod cannot and
does not approve the resolutions adopted
by the Joint-Committee on Union in the
city of Pittsburgh, June, 1865, neverthe
less approve of the conduct of the Com
mittee in so far as it did its best in the
Convention,—that negotiations be con
tinued. and a committee be appointed to
carry out the will of Synod. Not enter
Rev. J. S. Scott moved that the consid
eration of Mr. Martin's substitute be in
definitely postponed.'
The Moderator decided that this mo
tion,' if carried, would dismiss the con
sideration of the whole subject of Union.
Mr. Scott then withdrew his motion to
indefinitely postpone. -
Moved that Mr. Martin's substitute be
laid on the table. Carried.
The amendment of Dr. Bretton, offered
on Saturday, was then taken up, - viz:
That the report of the Committee be ap
proved, as far as it goes, and the same
Committee be continued, or a new one
Rev. S. F. Morton said the Committee
had labored hard and faithfully. He
was in favor of the Committee going on
and finishing its work, and then the
Synod could adopt,or reject the basis.
Dr. Steele had some difficulty in regard
to the word "approve," as used in rela
tion to the Committee. He would not
trammel the Committee at all.
Rev. Dr. Bretton would change the
forth of his motion, if desired. He did
not wish to commit the Synod, contrary
to her will. die moved that the whole
report be recommitted to the Commit
tee. Carried. unanimously. The effect
oflthisis to continue negotiations and re
ap int the Committee.
v. Dr.' Young and Rev. Dr. Morton
as to be excused from serving on the
mmittee. Request rejected. A
On motion, - the congregations in the
chuich were requested to take up a col
lection, to defray the traveling expenses
„of the ComMittee.
Rev. J. F. Morton presented a memo
rial from the citizens of Cedarville, In re
lation to the subject of Temperance.
On motion, it was received and re
J. F. Morton, John Alford • and James
repo k) rt. a SPeTticeialCoCc'mmmmiitteetteleukle: prepare.
Cook. 1
Synod then adjourned to meet at three
o'clock in the afternoon. Rev. 'W. S.
Bretton concluding by prayer.
[The friends of Union are in good spir
its, on socountiof the action had this
, Morning on that itibject..) • • -
I I •
Meeting of Executive Committee G. A.
Et.. ) .Manatield Moving—Poem for the
pay-Chief Marshal's Report—Finan-
The Executive Committee of the G. A.
R. held another meeting yesterday after
noonat three o'clock, In City Hall. for the
purpose of making further arrangements
relative to the observance of Decoration
Day.- Gen. A. L. Pearson was called to
the Chair, and Capt. W. B. Cook appoint
ed Secretary.
Mr. Andrew Walker, from Mansfield,
stated a meeting had been held in that
village on Monday evening, at which it
was decided to have it represented in the
procession and other ceremonies of the
Day. The Oakdale Guards a volunteer
organization, had signifiedi their' inten
tion of participating. Rev. J. A.= Snod
grass had also been appoin ed orator for
the occasion. The meeti g then ad
journed until Thursday ev mg.
Capt. S. W. Reynolds mo ed that the
delegates from Mansfield and vicinity be
constituted the Fourth Division in the
procession, with Col. J. W. Ballentlire as
Chief Marshal.
On motion, Toerge's Brass Band was
assigned the right of the procession.
Captain Collier now read a poem which
had been prepared to be recited on Decora
tion Day, and, on motion, the poem was
unanimously adopted for the occasion
and Capt. Collier appointed reader.
Capt. W. B. Cook moved a vote of
thanks be tendered Mr. 0. F. Bennett,
author of the poem, for his services.
Major E. A. Aiontooth, Chief Marshal
of the proces•llon, presented the follow
ing report of the officers and route of
Chief Mamba), E. A. Montooth; Chief
of Staff; Wm. Blakely; Adjutant Gen
eral, H. A. Collier. Aids: John H. Stew
art, Martin Schaffer B. F. Kennedy,
Robert Poljock, W. J. McGrally, B. P.
Jennings, C. Eberhardt, W. B. Cook,
B. Galliseth, Hiram P.; Callow, Foster
Alward, J. K. McLanahan, Thomas B.
Aids to the Chief Marshal will wear
regulation cap, white gloves, G. A. R.
badge, army sash around the waist and
belt, black crape on left arm, with red,
white and blue ribbon attached.
The order of formation will be: lst t
lice; 2d, Band;-3d, Chief Marshal l and
Staff; 4th, Soldiers' Orphans; sth, First
Division; 6th, Second Division; 7th, Third
The officers of the First Division' are:
Chief Marshal, A. P. Callow;Cht of
Staff, J. P. McHendry; Adjutant Gen ral,
A. Patterson; Surgeon General, W. B.
Hezlep. Aids—J. C. Bartley, W , R.
, James Gresseb, W. K. Mc .11n-
took, R.
M. Blair, W. C. McKelvy. The
uniforms will be of this, as well asf all
the divisions : Regulation
..cap, 'white
gloves, badge, G. A. R. arm crap red
ribbon attached.
- The officers of the Second. Division are:
Chief Marshal, J. G. McConnell; Chief of
Staff, Geo. S. Smith; Adjutant General,
Samuel, W. Reynolds. Aids—.L C.I - Mc-
Connell, Lee S. Smith, S. W. Revnblds,
Jos. H. Gray, Alf. M. Kerr, H. L. Yoking,
J. T. Cunningham, Chas. F. Porter, J.
C. Paul, J. D. Forrester, Wm. Dik.Ki,rbY.
J. S. Easton, A. J. Harbaught,
The officers of the Third Division are:
Chief Marshal, G. S. Wood; Chief of
Stall; D. A. - Jones; Adjutant General, W.
E. Weber; Sugeon General, J. H. Rob
erts; Chaplain, Freakily Brown; Aids: S.
A. Barr, G. B. Van Emon, E. McKee, P.
J, Etchley, G. Quar, R. R. Jones,
J. W. Ballantine, M. -U. Felker, James
Duncan, A. Ammon, S. P fieizel. H. B.
Miller, N. K. Miller, J. W. Kerr, E. M.
Mahen, Louis Fritz, A. M. Arnholt,Chas.
Rink, H. Meisterleld, J. W. Carl.
Mansfield, Temperanceville and the
adjoining townships will constitute the
Fourth Division, with the fallowing of
ficers; Marshall, Col J. W. Ballantine.
Each division will be headed by ar)r
tion of the Grand Army of the Re lib
lie, and following will be firemen, civic
organizations, disabled soldiers in car:
riagea and other carriages.
The First Division will form on Water
street, right resting on Water street. The
Second wilt form on Market street, right
resting on Water street. The Third will
form on Wood 'street, right resting on
Water street.
The-route will be up SMithfield street
to Third avenue, up Third avenue to
Grant street, along Grant to Fifth'avenue,
down Fifth avenue to Market street,
along Market to St. Clair (now Sixth)
street, along Sixth street to Penn, along
Penn street to Wayne, and there halt.
The first division will then countermarch,
and proceed to Allegheny city, by way
of Penn and St. Clair street (now bixth
street). The second division will pro
ceed to Allegheny and St. Mary's Ceme
teries by the way of Pena street, and the
third division will move up Wayne to
Libetty, down Liberty to Smithfield and
thence to Birmingham. The procession
to be in lino at ten o'clock precisely.
The report was unanimously adopted.
The resignation of Captain Callow from
the Advertising Committee was re
ceived and accepted.
On motion of Captain" W. B. Cook, a
Committee on Publication was ap
pointed, consisting of H. A. Collier,
Augustus Beckon and David Jones.
On motion, a Committee, consisting of
Captains Foster Alward, W. M. Dal
gleish and IL R. Logan, was appointed to
assist the ladies in the floral arrange
ments at Masonic Hall on Friday.
Messrs. Capt. John G. - McConnell, A. J.
Harbangh, John H. Kerr, John Chia
lett and John Horner were appointed to
appropriately designate the soldiers'
graves in Allegheny and St. Mary's Cem
Messrs. John Homer, Foster Alward
and John Barnes were added to the Ex
ecutive Committee.
Capt. W; B. Cook moved that_all Atte
monies collected by the several sub
committees on finance be turned over to
the Treasurer, Lee S. Smith, to be ex
pended in payment or all bills incurred
by the Central Committee. Adopted.
The Chairnian read a communication
from the'War Department at Washing
ton, stating that Gen. R. If. K. Whitely
had been instructed to furnish guns,
ammunition and men for tiring the sa
lute on Saturday morning.
Mr. S. W. Reynolds moved that the
Chairman be instructed to notify the
Commandant at the Arsenal' to fire the
salide from Basin Rill.
The Committee on Transportation were
instructed to provide carriages for the
accommodation of the Judges of the
Courts and Chief Magistrates of the two
American Silks.—On Wednesday, play
26; we will open at our new store, Nb.. 20
'Sixth street, (formerly St. Clair,) also at -
"No. 59 Market street, a choice line of
American Silks in black and colored,
plain and figured.
-- No. 59 Market street, and
No. *Sixth stmt.
s - -fir- - 9c , :x ~;:..
?'fi x £ ~~~_r+l ~f:.':`~, ;Y v ~ ..
Y 26: 1860;"
Meeting of Street Committee.
A regular meeting of the Street Com
n2ittiie of the City Councils was held last
evening, at which the following ordi
nances were favorably reported upon:
Foi grading and paving Twenty-Sev
enth ;street, from Butler street to Alle
ghenY river; for opening Hatfield street,
fromiForty-Fourth to Fiftieth street; for
grading and paving Willow street, from
Forty -Third to Forty-Fourth street; for
opening Valley street, from Fortieth to
Forty -Ninth street; for grading and pav
ing Spring alley; far grading and paving
Pleasant alley, from Forty-Third to For
ty-Rdurth street; for grading and'; paving
Twenty -Ninth street, from Penn to
Smallmaa street; for grading and Paving
Forty-Eighth street.
The Street Commissioner was in
structed to have flag stone crossings laid
down at the Intersection of Fifth Avenue
and grant street, and at the intersection
'ef Sixth avenue and Smithfield street.
Several other important matters were
dlsctissed, but no definite action taken in
any aside from those here recorded.
. State and County Taxes
Although the County Treasurer has
been ready to receive the taxes since the
first of the month, comparatively few
persons have called to settle their ac
counts and save the per centage. To
many persons engaged in business, who
have;a large amount of tax to pay, it is
quite an object to• use the money until
the list day of grace; but there are hun
dreds of persons who have the amount
lying-idle, who 'would find it much to
t heir own convenience, and might greatly
facilitate business in the Treasurer's
Office, to pay at once. The present office
of the treasury is entirely too small for
the business, there not being sufficient
counter room to lay out all . the dupli
cates', and consequently when the rush
comes in June and July, the incon
venience of paying will be much greater
than; in former years, before there were
so. many districts and taxpayers. All
those' who can, should step up to the
office before the jam commences, where
theylwill find the Treasurer and a full
corps of competent clerks to wait on
A Superb Specimen.
Mr. W. W. Wallace has just finished
at his establishment, Nos. 319 and 321
Liberty street one of the most superb
specimens of marbleized marble mantles
ever made in the country. The marble
izing is in imitation of the Syracone, the
most rare and valueable marble found in
South America, and the workmanship is
of such a perfect character that the im
itatiOn can not be detected from the real
article, except by the most critical inspec
tion.), The blending of the various rich
colors of blue and gold and crinison, has
been accomplished with such remarkable
fidelity to, nature, that the slabs of which
the mantle is composed, seem to the eye
as though just cut from the quarry and
highly polished. It is on exhibition at
the warerooms on Liberty street, where
all our readers, so desiring, can have an
oppo,rtunity for a few days to examine it.
Books for the Million.
Col. J. D. Egan, at the popular and well
stocked book and stationery store on
Sixth avenue, near Smithfield' street, is
prepared to supply the wants of all who
are ib need, of books of any and every
descpption at prices which defy compe
titiou. His stock comprises all the late
publications and old standard works,
texts books for schools, Sunday school
books, and he has also a large assortment
of second hand books, in -which are
many rare and . valuable works from
standard authors, which he is selling at
remarkably low prices. On his. counter
will also be found all the late magazines
and !periodicals and a lull stock of sta
. •
• Keystone Pottery.
Notwithitanding the recent advance in
prico on Queensware in the East,
Mesirs.l3. M. Kier ct Company, proprie
tors cf the Keystone Pottery, No. 363
Liberty Street, continue to sell their ex
cellent Ware at the same low prices as
heretofore. The ware manufactured
by this firm is pronounced by competent
judges to be equal, in point of strength,
durability and finish to the best- Liver
poolfware, and is sold at less than one
half! the cost of the latter. As an evi
dence of its superiority over , earthen
wars it is only necessary to refer to the
raply increasing business of the firm.
Dealers and purchasers should remem
ber the place, No. 363 Liberty street.
. To Purchasers.
Pdrchasers should always make it - a
poin t before making their purchases, no
matter what their nature, to first ascer
tain an establishment of a reliable char
acter, where the article they desire is
, kept'yor sale, and then it is their duty to
learn where they can get the best article
for the least money. Those in search Of
heel goods, trimmings, hosiery and
gloves will find the establishment of W,
W. Moorhead; No. 81 Market street, just
the place to make their purchases. His
stock is large and fresh, and he is daily
receiving new goods from the Eastern
markets. Prices at this establishment
are Put down to the lowest figure.
Always Ready.—The Weed Sewing
Machine does not require any side at
tatchunents to sell it, such as the button
hole. or embroidery attachments,
whidh are attached to inferior machines
to sell them.
Odly thirty-three cents a day to pay for
a Weed Sewing Machine. That amount
can be economized by every body.
Weed does not take fits or spells, is
always ready. Call and see it at the
a gents,
R. H. Long do Co., No. 116 Market
Mess Goode.—J. W. Barker & Co., will
opehat their new store, 20 Sixth (for
merly St. Clair) street, also f9' Market
street, on. Wednesday morning, May 28,
a laige line of Dross Goods in the most
desirable- fabrics, comprising Alpacas,
Irish Poplins,' Japanese Poplins, Popli
- netts, Satin_Cloths in plain and stripes,
Tabkoes, Robe de Voyages, Grenadiers,
Organdies, Lawns, Printed Jaoonets,
dce. ' These goods will - range in prices
froni 200.. per yard upwards.
J. W. 'Wilms & Co,.
- I 59 Market street and
20 Sixth street.
Tel `
the Public.—On account of the
crowded state of our storerooms yester
day.(Monday,) many customers were
unable to be waited upon. Regretting
our 11nability to accommodate all who
favored the establishment on \ that day,
we would say that on Wednirday morn
ing many good bartiiins will be offered,
and the stook will be found fully replen
ished. with 'new and desirable goods.
Store opened promptly at seien o'clOok
11 the morning. \
Nos. 180 and 182 Federal street,
. • Allegheny City.
'flop Skirts and Corsets, closing out at
veryiy)w prices. NO. 52 'lBt..olair street.
J. 1% Burchfield Or co.
Lace Cutalns In pets and to , the yard
at Bates* Bel Y..
4 ,
Bantamteal, Reliable, the Beet.
It is superior to all others in the market.
Free from any injurious substances, and
so nicely compounded that the contents
of each box will make light, sweet, ':
healthy biscuits, rolls, pastry, &c., with,
uniform success. Only two teaspoonfuls'
to a quart of flour is necessary, while
those of ordinary manufacture require
from one-third to a half more. Ask:
your grocer for Dooley's Chemical Yeast
Baking Powder, and take no other. Try
it and be contliiced. mwr
New Store and New Goods.
We will open on Wednesday, May 26,1
our new, elegant and spacious retail sales.
rooms, No. 20 St. Clair street, with a
very choice and complete stock of dry
goods, hosiery, gloves, laces and em : .
broideries, which will be offered at the
very lowest rates. We shall also con
tinue business at our old s‘ancl, No. 59
Market street, where our patrons and
friends will find everything in the dry
goods line, upon the same advantageous
terms as we have been accustomed to
offer them.
J. W. BARKER & „
59 Market street and
)20 St. Clal street
Magan'il Magnolia Balm.— his article
is the True Secret of Beauty. It is what!
Fashionable. Ladies, Actresse , and Ope
ra Singers use to produce tha cultivated;'
distingue appearance so muc admired:
in the Cir of Fashion.
It removes all unsightly' Blotched
Redness, reckles. Tan, Sunburn and;
Effects of Spring Winds, and gives to that
Complexion a Blooming Purity of trans-i
parent delicacy and power. No lady;
who val es a fine Complexion can dc:.
without the Magnolia Balm. 75 centsi
will buy tat any of our respectable deal
LYON'', KATHAIRON IS a :very_ delight
fal Hair ressing. . .
chap Hangs, lace and all rongh-i
nese of t lthe skin, certainly cured by
using th e. Juniper Tar Soap, made byl
Caswell, Hazard dt Co., New York. It',
surpassei all other remedies as it will pre=':
vent rouhness of the skin if used du- ",
ring cold weather. It is easil applied,.;
avoiding all the trouble of the greasy]
compounds now in use. It can be used
by ladies with the most tender skin,
without irritation or pain, making it soft;
and clear. Sold by the druggists genet...<
ally. j wT
Choice and Very Cheap—We will open;'
on Wednesday morning, May 2d, at our
new store, 20 Sixth (formerly St. Clair);?
street, also st 59 Market street, two hun
pieces of French Chintzes (yard'!
wide,) in stripes and figures, at twenty-;
five cents. These are in choice colorings=
and designs, and have never been offend:,
at less than forty cents per yard. •
No. 59 Market stre t, and i.
No. 20 Sixt street. 1.
Ills and Corsets at Bates Jr.,
Hoop S
Fine Ursa Goods.—The most elegapV
'novelties of the season at Bates (k,
Printed P. P. 'Vs, worth one dollar, clos-:,
ing out at 50 cents. J. M. Burchfield ‘4.;
Co., No. 52 St. Clair street.
Dress and Suits made to order at Bat
dY fish's.
Remnants Ofi dress goods, silks and
poplins and wool goods, cheap at J. M.
Burchfield it Co.'s. "
Lace Mantlesall the new styles—aCS
Bates & Bell's. I
The place to get White Lime, Cal. 4
et nen Plaster, Hydraulic Cement, is at'
Eckor & Caskey's, 13 Smithfield street.'
g Goods in ' , variety at Bates &t
Chintz • - Lawns and Marseilles att
Bates 41tite:11's.
DALZELL-04 Sabbath petening, May 1004
lasi., at Atchison, _Kansas, SARAH IMI7IdA; - i
usuanter of Mr. Stewart Dalzeil and wife, for— . ;
meriy of this city, aged 3 years..
DICKEY—Ot consumption, at Nssirsille
Tenn., on the 10th in,t., FANNIE, wife of D.
D. Dickey.
1V. 1 .514000/41:43ia:
Fa COFFINS of all kinds,CRAPES,:
OLOVEt.. and e , ery description of Funeral Fur-;
niehlng Good:: furnished. Rooms open day and;
Matt. Nearq. and Carriages furnished.
lia.risiensCES—Rey.Daviti Kerr. JJ.I).,
W. Jacobus, D. D., Thomas Ewing, Esq., a •0 1, ii
H Miller, Esc. ,
AVENUA Allegheny City. where their COtr.FIN;
ROD)18 at constantly supplied with real and;
Imitation Ito ewood, .11shogany and Walnut,
Cofqns, at prices % arying from *4 to 0100. Bo
dies prepared for is , rment. Hearses and Car
riages fUrntilled: also, .11 /ands of 31ourningl i
goods, If required. °Dice of en at all hours. day,
and night.
- 4
Would respectfully Inform IdsAsada sad thi
Public generally, that Ms
IS NOW COMPLETE •1v 4 . 4. •
, souerrint As EARLY CALL.
Corner of Penn and Sixth Streets, 15 3 e
ff No. 80 SIXTH STHIEri, (late St.
(Tiara tieve just received from the Zest the bese t ti
lot of New Goods for Spring Suits ever brought 3":-
to the market. The Arm w .
arrant to cut and tit,"
and wake Clothes cheaper and better thr any E
first-elan house In Ws nth. L A. new andisplen4
did acsonnuoit of own:ram% minus*
1110 GOODS are at ap tines to Do band at thiq.
noon. Oar maber is Se ps 2.1214
r ~~~~~~