The Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1866-1877, June 12, 1869, Image 2
12 littstrutt Gaidtt. AN ANCIENT CLOCK. Over the while, bleak, barren land, . Level and jot? en. has dropt the sun; DODD on the wild shore's ley .and Voom tbe loud breakers, one by one.' Out from the blue east, fierce and round, - The led moon en atens o't r jostilr g waves; And now wi , h impetuous. dreary sound The voice of the sweeping alght•blast raves; And unifier. lender the billows 'wake. Whither Its mighty footstep Boom. s. ' Tossed Into Furges List moment!, break, Buffeting on l,rec pitons rocks. 7Thdre. tifthe empty. aolemn house. thtteth a woman while shadows noi. Harkeelhir mutely, with !tended brows, , To the clock th.t ticks from the lonesome A feeble prowl o qe. vague to best'. - While turbulent waters clash below: Yet every StrOke to the llstener'a ear. la sweet with the music of long ago! 'Cane ancient clock om Ile corner dim deal with rime In unarrelwas ware, -tilknd tick, when tile mood so pleases 11101, Back through a thomand yesterdays: And to per listens at:hours like these, 'iTls the tame if abroad be tuninit or rest - Tbunderou • battle of vaulty seas, Ur Dwindles s calm on ocean's breast. Bow efiAn (p.,rehance with dreams to weave Ilow theowete cl amo r lockn l if esoe halls) Toe tempest awl oflet leave, When memory's magic whistler calls: TICE ROWER, AND HOW KE • WAS ckuun. Fourteen years ago I drove from Dan, bury to Littleton, a distance of Torty-two and'as I had to await the arrival of two,or three coaches, and did not start till liter dinner, I very often had a good dis tance to drive after dark. It was in the Acid of winter; and the season had been & rough one. A. great. deal of slow had ,falle t ri t , and the drifts were plenty and „deep: r , The mail that I carried was not ',Am -4k Littleton by contract until, one co'cloctidit the morning, but that winter t the ,pastmsater , was obliged to sit up a little later, than that hour for me. . • - Drieday in January, when I drove up any mail at Danbury, the postmaster called '.ate into his office. "Pete," said he, with an important, se ' riOns loblr, "there's some pretty heavy saor4 packages in that bagl and he pdinted tc it as' he'-spoke. spoke. He said the ' money was from Boston to some land agents_upneafthe Cantulaline. Thenhe asked me if I'd got any nassengers whd • were going through to Littleton? Ltold him I. .did not know. "But ,suppose I , have itot?" says I. • "Why," said, "the agent of the lower route came in to-day, and he says that there were two suspicious characters on the stage that came up last night, and he stomeas that they have an oye. upon this .- mail, so that it will stand in hand , to be a , little careful." • 11.3. said the agent had described one of them as a short, thickset fellow, about forty, years of age, with long hair, ands thick,' heavy clump of beard - under hie chili, but none ., on the side of his face. - He didn't know anything about the other. I told lain I guessed there wasn't much danger. "Ohl no, not if you have got passen -•• gem 101 the way through; but I only told you of this so that you might look out for your mail, and also look out sharp when you change horses." I answered that I should do so, and ' then took the bag under my arm and left t the office. I stowed the mail under my • seat a little more carefully than usual, placing it so that I could keep my feet against it, but - beyond that I did not feel • any concern. It was past one when we started, and I had four passengers, two of whom .rode only to my first stopping place. I reached ,Gowan's Mills at dark, _when we stopped for, supper, and where . my other two passengers concluded to : stop for the night. - About six o'clock in the evening I left aowan's Mills alone, having two horses and 's pang. I had seventeen miles to go, and shard seventeen it was, too. The night was • quite clear, but the wind was sharp and cold, the loose snow.flying in all direct - tions, while the dritts were -deep and -closely packed. It was slow, tedious t work, and my horses soon became leg ' weary and restive. At the distils:ice of six miles I came to a little settlement called • Bull's Corner, where I took fresh hofses. I'd. en two hours going that distance. Its I was going to start, a man came to me and asked me if I was going through toliittleton. I told him I should, go through if the thing could possibly be done. He said he was very, anxious to ge, and as he bad no baggage I told, him to' jump in and make himself as comfort • little as possible. I was gathering up my ' lines, when the hostler came up and asked me if I knew that one. of my horses had • cut hiniself badly. I jumped out and .went with him, and found that one of the animals had got a deep cork cut on the .4iff fore foot. I gave such direCtions as I considered necessary, and was obont to turn away, when the hostler remarked - that he thought .I came alone. I told him I did. "Then where did you get that passenger?" said he. • "He test got in," I answered, "Got in from where?" • "I don't know." ; • "Well now,' said the hostler, "that's kitid of curious. There ain't been no , Buchman at the house, and I know:there . _ ain't been none at any of , the neighbors." "Let's have a look at his face"' said L "We can get that much at any rate. Do you to back with me, and when ',get Utothe piing, just hold your lantern so the_light will shine into, his face," 1. Be did as I -wished,: and as I stepped , i nto t h e mg, I got a fair view of such t , : portions of my passenger's face as was not .' =mined*. I Saw a; short, thick frame, 2&): tall, haM features, and I could almost see thattheis Was a heavy beard under the •'' 'Chin.. I thought of the man Whom the Tostrtuuster had:dsscribed to me; bat I did • not. think' Seriously , upon it until I hid • • ...Alszteit ,I,lreships I bad gone halt a mile .11Ftlett 1 noticed - the mall:bag wasn't in fits . . place uutieriny feet. ' says I, holding up_ ,toy • horses a:little, 4 0 where's my mail V" 4 : s afrptiseDger sat on a seat behind me, - ' and I turned toward him- " ' '"Here is" hag of aoine kind slipped • .'back t:fader My feet,' be Said, giving it a kick,. as though he would shove It for • tilt at lids Moment my horses lumixr • id into ti deep snowdrift, and_ ;.I was 1,•;- ;: lbTCed to get out and dawn the snow front of them and lead t he m through it. \ This took me all ot fifteen minutia; and • • l'When I got In again Pulled the.the mail l bar, forward and got my feet upon it. • I Was doing this I saw= the man taking • i•itanetidng 'Aim whip, beneath the buf f/o,4lnd' put it into his breast pocket. $.l V thought was i .T. had caught ",lbe 1100 sof s• barrel In the starlight, and when I had time to reflect I knew I cool.; not be mistaken. About this time I began to think some what seriously. From what I had heard and seen, I soon made up my mind that the individual behind me not only meant to rob me of my mail, but be was pre pared to rob me of my life. If I resisted him he would shoot me, and perhaps he meant to perform that delectable opera tion at any rate. While I was pondering the horses plunged into another deep snow-drift, and I was again forced to get out and tread down the snow before them. I asked my passenger if he would help me, but he didn't feel very, well, and wouldn't try; so I worked all alone, and was all of a quarter of an hour getting my team through the drifts. When I got into the sleigh again I be gan to feel for the mail-bag with my feet. I foundit where I hid left it; but when I attempted to withdraw my foot I discov ered it l ied become entangled in something —I tho I l e ght it was the buffalo, and I tried to kic it clear; but the more I kicked, the mo closely was it held. I react down y hand, and after feeling - about a few mOments, I found that my foot was in the migil-bag I I felt again:, ,and found , my hand in among the packages - of letters and pipers! I ran my fingirs'ttiver the edges for the opening and 'became 'stared that the stout leather had been cut with a knife! l ~. Here was a discoveryl I began to wish that I had taken a little more forethought before leaving, Danbury; but as I knew that making such Wishes was only a waste of time, I quickly gave it up, and .began to consider what I•had best to do under existing circumstances. I wasn't long in making up my mind upon a few essential rieints. Fiest, the man behind me was a - villain; second; he had cut open the mailbag and jobbed it of some valu- Ile matter-he' must have known • the money letters by their size and shape; third, he meant to leave the stage on the first opportunity, and fourthly, he was prepared -to shoot me if I attempted to arrest or detain him. I revolved these things over in my mind, and pretty soon thought of a course to pursue. I knew that to get my hands safely upon the rascal I must take him wholly unawares, and this I could not do while he was behind me, for his eyes were upon me all the time so 1 must resort to stratagem. Only a little distance ahead was a house, and an old farmer named Lougee lived there; and directly before it a huge -snowbank stretched across the - road, through which a - track had ••peen cleared with shovels. As we approached the tut I saw's light in the front room, as I felt confident I should, for the old man generally' set up until the stage went by. I drove on, and when nearly opposite the dwelling stood up, as I had frequently done when ap _proachibg difficult places. I saw the snowbank ahead, and could distinguish the deep cut which had been shoveled through it. •.T. urged my horses to a good speed,' and when near. the bank forced them into it. One of the runners mount ed the edge of the baitk, after which the other ran into the cut, thus throwing the sleigh over about as quick as though lightning had struck it. - My passenger had not calculated- on any such movement, and wsumetprepared for it;. but I had italculated and was pre-' pared. He rolled ant into the deep snow with a heavy buffalo robe around him, while I lighted on my feet directly on top of lain. I punched his head in the snow and sung out for old Lougee.. I did not have to call a second time, for the farmer had come to the window to see me pass, and as soon as he saw my sleigh over turned he had lighted his lantern andhur ried out. "What's to pay?" asked the old man, as he hurried out. ' "Lead the horses into the , track, and then come here," said L Av I spoke I partially loosened my hold upon the villahalajhroat, and he 'area! a pistol from his bosom, but I saw it in sea"- son, and jammed his head into the MOW again; and got it away from him. • -11 Y: this time Lougee ad led the horses out and came back, and I explained the teat. ) ter to him in. as .few words , as poesiba We hauled the rascal opt •into the road, and, upon examination, we found - about twenty packages of let ters which he had stolen from the mail-bag and stowed away in his pockets. He swore, and threatened, and prayed; but we paid no attention to his blarney. Lougee got some stout cord,and when we had securely bound the villian_ we tumbled him into the pung. I asked the eld man if he would accompany us to Littleton, and he said "Of course !" So besot his overcoat and muffler, and ere loqg we started on. I reached the end of my route with my mail all safe, though not as snng as it 'light have been, and my mail-bags s little the worse for the game that had - been played upon them. However, the mail robber was secure, and within a week he was identified by some - officers from Concord as an old offender, and I am rather inclined to the opinion that he is in the State prison at the present time. At any rate, he was there when last I heard from him. ,-That's .the only time, I ever had any mall trouble; and I think that, under all the circtunstances, I came out or it pretty well. Tan Corinne;(Utah) .13sparter, of June 4, says "d few mornings ago, we, men tioned theta party of about forty dissenters and apostates from:the Mormon Church. in Utah. had chartered a-ear-on the Un loal'acifle Road at this point to return to the States. Their departure was de layed. until „ ,yeeterday, when trio' car loads of them,bid Witten fOrever to Utah. ,Doring the i'fw days they, were aetehierlt their rttlinhei was ,inereved to MY, and many more would have accom• panied them if-they would have delayed few daysionger.: Some of the party were eari t. _, pioneers of Utah. , and, 4ndured the uefihifle Prtraltens consequent upon such early *Weon— The y ,have seen 'and obsiefYofies,oy MU* hi Utah which are t113 . 09M:k91 07 the world',. MO they WI Ult r iAk4ktito ii Eastern: '-'frends °reoffering, pfroctootirm,'and opposition` yo that will ke 04 ink Stand straight on the heads of Uit fkilantkiopists ..of the East." Tan - report .of_the fifty•thlrd atmiVer eery of the American Bible Society, gust , held in New York, shone/another-ell' prosperous year. The totatteeelPielkore $781484 -The number' 'of - volumes - issued and circulated during the • year 4- • BBo,6ll,.malting,the en,tirenumber pub. 'Jibed in the fitV•thied,yearts 2 5,241,781. By the rules of the, 4 5 dim/52111a -115/il5 11354 5 betWeet l -.410 white itg,4 the colored. people. -: A ;Amber. of -omored oolporteura have teen employed by the tsrions ausillmies, and several Freed. men's Bible Boplettes hrodpinggoddieer: v i ce .. ; • _ , ox,••rF ,- - ) 7F.: l 'g* , -.467,7.: , .—.0,,.% - .. . . .. • . • • . PITT6I3URGII GAZETTEi SATURDAY. JUNE 12,, 1 'Tivo'lFrutrleldal Murders. Yesterday ivenlie about six o'clock, two brothers named ' James and Jesse Clouston were engaged in shearing sheep at their farm in the vicinity of Poplar Springs, near Cameron, West 'Virginia. They were also engaged in conversation upon a topic which had been the subject of some dispute. . Jesse claimed that ' James had promised -him a _table cloth on The occasion of his (Jesse's) marriage, which transpired about six months ego. This alleged promise, not having been fulfilled, James was taxed with rembis• nes& — An altercation ensued. in which, according to our informant, James called Jesse a liar. Jesse replied With a blow, upon which James stabbed his brother with the shears which be bad in his hand. Probably the blow went immediately .to the heart, for the wounded man dropped upon the instant. Further particulars have not been learned.— Wheeling Intelli gencer. ' On Sunday night, two sons of Mr. Kemper, at Olandorf, Putnam county, had a dispute about the disposition made by their father of his estate. Finally, one of them, ~ who; had becorhe frenzied by drink, struck the other a blow on the neck with ailitiiiti, i iesulting in the death of the latter, initiati an hour. The murderer, on seeing the result of his rash act, came to Ottowa 'and Surrendered himself to the authorities. Potato r pecutatars Bitten. . The high price of potatoes for a couple of. years past induced farmers to plant 'unusual quantities ofthese esculents, and being favored with good weather the crop brotight a heavy' yield. Last fall the . , prices .00ntittned high—the usual rates about the clo e of navigation being from $2 to $2 75 per barrel. Some farmers were, however, not 'content with these figures, and held large, quantities of their potatoes overl until this spring for, better prices. in this they erred, and avarice for once is punished as it ought always to be. The supply this spring is far greater than the demand, and histead of realiring the prices of last fall, holders are ,at 'our steamboat landing only getting from-fifty to seventy-five cents per barrel for the best varieties. Inisome places prices are even lower. Farmers are carrying potatoes to i l Fort EdWard at prices ranging from twenty to thirty cents per buthel, and some varieties are ot salable at any ' I n price; while . 1 in Herron, at the starch mills, they bring only_ ten cents per bushel, and are not wanted even at that price. Many farmers were unable to get all their crop off last fall, and are to be pitied; but th e who kept their supply back for evagant prices this. spring I,ta are entitled no sort of consideration. The public verdict will be "served 'em right."—Troy Times. Washington Items. The Administration has decided not to do anything more than is being done towards the preservation of peace in Georgia. General Terry, who is in com mand, has been instructed to yield all pusilile as stance to the civil authorities, and is doing so. He reports a number of arrests made by the military. There is good authority for the state ment that this Government may abiudon its projected attempts to transfer f er negotiations regarding the Alabama di i;. entries to Washington. The reasons fo this are many, but the greatest is the fact that the Alabama having been built in Great Britain, the evidences of the al leged Cintragiiiagainst us are to be reached more conveniently at the Court offet. James than they could be here. &vic tory Fish - was at first inclined to insist that • the negotiations should be referred here, but on ritiection will probably direct Minister Motley to wait fora overtures from-Lord Clarendon in • London. One thing is certain, our Government will not attempt to force propositions for further parley on thelsubject fronithe English. i A sow) story , s told of a man on a Mis sissippi steamer who was questioned by a Yankee. The - gentleman, to humor the fellow, replied to all questions strightfor wardly until , the inquisitor was 'fairly puzzled for an interrogatory. , At last he inquired.: "Look here, Squire—where were yeou boni?" "1 was born," said the victim, "in Boston, Tremont street, No. 44, left hand side, on the drat of August, 1820, at five o'clock in the afternoon, physician, Dr. Warren; nurse, Sallie Benjamin." Y ankee was answered completely. —For a moment he was struck. Soon, however, his face bright ened, and he quickly said: ?Yeas; wall, I calculate yeou don't recollect whether it was a frame or brick house, dew ye ?" Tn ordinance to raise a million dol. tars to complete the Western Maryland Railroad to Williamsport, finally passed the City Councils of Baltimore, and now awaits Mayor Banks' signature. It is hilly understood that if the enemies of this bill press awinj unction to detest its objects, thero will be an injunction is sued to prevint the appropriation of two millions of dollars by the City Councils to complete the Pittsburgh and Con nellsville' Railroad. 'This, if successful, would stop 'further operations on that' work, """"""""'W111.41111.•••••••••••• Tug Ortr I, It is o Burson AW now stated th at there is an error ' In the law. regtdating marriages, as panted. The law, as it was Written, protides that no young lady under eighteen year, of ago, shall marry without the consent of parents o guardian. The enrolling clerk' of the blouse wrote twentpone years instead of the eighteen of the original bill, mail so it Was printed. Probate judges will, of .urse, take the bill as it watfrapied and t accordingly.' " . " , . , , Tr!". Knoxville , (Tenn.) * lrma of the *rood says: 'Gem J. 4'. Wilder, of ,, llock. *rood iron worts, informs us that the *nen are now:at wort urn a deposit of coal_ which exceeds In thlCkoells sa,T thing ever known the w orld.. air ursewhioir drivel 1100$11 the bed shows be over One hundred thick!' This la re than tvi Ce the thickness Of the lath, t beds of anthracite coal in Penneylva• Tut North Stonington, Connecticut, slid), hire's its preacher it one ollar r Sabbath. A. preachei(who nb Wgets WEST COMMON • ,000 per year elsewhere,) Once fig'reed *mach (or this Stonuipgton chtgch for , /elachisse Stone .Woiks II for six months. (At the 0114 or that one of the members , moved lb Übe IPast "" eratw " l"m " 3l. Anegbem 0 a y, num iniltrollit AISVATIInd Al. oa y him $BO isidcharge him the other s2o' titsvaimnsms et prepare on short nottronsartli :r.the rent birdie pulpit' which he used trd, st.viLinvlevs - nals fothinensUut. /drawer' e • WO* usSontoo. muss tosonsble practice ay. . - Mtir.a4Vaii VaAifewrfrOPPsP'§-4-11**.44y..4.36.446-1.,i WELDON & KELLY, Itannbaturers and Wholesale Dealer la Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers, AND LAMP GOODS. Also, CARBON AND LUBRICATING OILS. BENZINE. No. 147 Wood Street. wennLl Between 6th. end 6th Avenues. GAB FIXTURB3_ PRIIIT CAN "TOPS. SELF _LABELING'. .- ' • I'.tTTTT= 'AN TOPS ,CO I.3.. i iNS *.E!.l,',llrl' 1 ; PITTS - 13 liki,Gll;1 3 PA.." We 'are nor► Prepared to supply and Potters. It Is perfect, simple, and as cheap as the plain top having the names o the various Fruits stamped upon the cover,radiating from the center. esien index or pointer amped upon the top of thlithin. It is Clearly, Distinctly and P ratanently • • 1.A.33E1.411) by merely placing the name of the fruit the can contains opposite the pointer nd sealing in the customary manner. No press ver of fruit or good housekeeper will use any other after once seeing it. mh2s WATER PIPES, CHIMNEY TOPS A Large assortment, RENA IH. COLLINS, Ip14:107 Ad Avenue, Mir Smithfield St. TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &C. NEW AND DESIR BI D E GOODS. Linen and Fat Leaf Fans, New Ja anese Fans. SILK PARASOLS, all e NOW Styles. WHITE 000IiS, Silk Fans, • A Beautiful Line. SUM NER BOULEN4RD SKIRTS At Reduced Pi4ee. • 1 - New Puffed Collar and Cuffs, In Paper and .1 en. CORSETS, a Com!l i to Stock. GENTS' SUMMER (UNDERWEAR, uu. , ' "'1 In Merino, Gauze aid Colton. . ' W I NI AND STRIPED VSLIN SHIRTS. I Our Stock 1:. COTTON 1110SIE,RY , Dean Campeti ion. amsaannesiss, lon. ID HA3IirtEILCMIEM. MACRUM, GUDE & CO. 78 & 80 Market Streets NEW SPRING GOODS lIIACRUM & CARLISLE'S No. 27 Fifth Avenue, Dress Trimmings and Buttons. Embroideries mid Laces. Riboons and Flowers. • Bats and Bonnets. • 1 Oldie fitting and French Corsets. New Style's Bradley's Skirts. Parasol..-111 the new styles. San asel Rain Umbrellas. Hoslery-rthe best English mikes. • Agents for "Minis , Seamless Kids." Spring and Summer underwear. Sole Agents :or the Bemis Patent Shape Col lars, "Lockwood's "Irring s " . "West End," "Elite," ac; "Dickens," "Derby," and other . Styles. Dealers supplied with the above at MANUFACTURERS' PRICES., MACRIIM & CAMBIA No. 2 '7 FIFTH AVENUE. my 4 WINES. LIQUORS, &c. SCHMIDT & FRIDAY, PORTEAS OF rY S, BRANDIES, SC, WHOLESALE DIZALEBB is PURE RYE WHISHIES, 409 PENN SMELT, Have Removed ?ids, sea AND 886 Com eleventh St., (forznerly Canal.) JOSIIPH 11. FINCH & CO., sios. 1117, 119, 191, soit iumt Ds.; , sum , sirturxs, strtstlpttplal Wrol4,olllolu, OP , Copper Distilled Ewe Aye) .Widekele &Ise. 7011.113011 , WlXlll3 , ,and 411011$. HOPI *AN • , •r lahano STONE. RIM 7 GOODS. ta a a Ir. o ml Z ;a LI 0 0 fin b_t 124 d r. 1 7 pi 1 951 514 g 2 0 Z '4 GI ga 1 on za . . 1 !• 4 2 , 1 iila E l 4 x os ; 4l 1 74 ( 8 N ti ; i $ 2 i z E'l e m 1 \ Do% 4 ti 1 IN El M g PRING GOODS NEW J . c.l 1 T ODO I T OPENED, A. - F. PHILLIPS', Market Street. Prints, Mulles, Dress Goods, SILKS, SHAWLS. FULL LINE Or SIDS SACQUES, Very Cheap. IR ARRET STREET. S 7. i n Amm. m IP_ LESS & CO 7 1L - ale le wllson, Carr & Coo " • WHOLUALISDEALKIIN IN , _ Fox eigii and Domestic Dry Goods, 80. 94 WOOD STUMM. door!sbove Phonoslalley. PITTSBURGH. PA. WALL PAPERS. WALL PAPER AND WINDOW SHADES, OF New and _Handsome Dedgno,l I NOW On6l AT No. 107 Market Street rirra AVENUE,) Embracing a large and carefully selected stock of the newest deafens Lom the FINEST STAMP ED HOLT( to the CHEAPEST ARTICLE known to the trade. AU of which we offer ot prices that will pay buyers to examine. JOS.' R. HUGHES '4;t rab2s: o ll. - TlfiE OLD PIPER STORE , IN A NEW PLACE, PAPER. BLARSHALL'S NEW WALL PAPER STORE, 191 Liberty Street, SPRING GOODS ARRIVING DAILY._ tabs GLASS. CHINE. CUTLERY! 100 WOOD STREET. INEW GOODS. FINE VASES, 110/IDNLIN AND CHINA. NEW r DLNIT E AR SETS W WP;rI3 'I3IFT B°KING BE A T lige stock of giSILTER PLATED HOODS A.% 0,41 . of all descriptions. 1 1 4 . i WCalllind examine our !goods. and we feel sa tatted no one need Tall to be suited. g Rife *a• BREED de CO. 100 _Weep STREET. , DR. wEaTTLEE \ciONTINVEI9 TO I TREAT ALL , private diseases. Syphilis in' all its norms, all * nary diseases,. and toe effeets mercury are comm_etcy eradicated; apermatorrhea or teml nal Weakneu sod Impotency, reediting from self-abuse or other caoses.,!sind: which 'produces lone of the following effects. as blotches., r ;weakness!, judigesdion, onsomptiqu, avers on to 'Moiety; Unmanliness, dread Of% rindrsod ents o Ms. of memory. indolence,. nocturnal •gosissionS, and dually an 'prostrating the sexual,systent u to render marriage onsatisiactury, 'and 'therefore imprudent, are perniscemtly cured:. Persons af.' listen With thew) or any etbeeelicat% intricate 'or lo t r i ltandlog constitutional comolant shouid -give the . D *trial; he never 1, A Miler attestion_siven sliremals,com• Plainie, - Eeneorrhea bites; Tailing, Ititam mation er Ulceration of tue .t.lAtomb,, !proritis, Amenorrhoea. :Ifesorrhsgin, .Dysmen. norrhoM4' and bternity or liarrenzmes,, are .treat. ed with tut greatest success. It is stirwvident that a paysicisa Who °online* himself egoilosit AY to Emend 0 3 • W tair4 °la " of diseases and treats thOosandS Oft . Ms Ave? Er n Quint tlishspecial The Doctormalies a iietilt4:l6phlet of liftY pagestrtat *Des sled impost - Ma ogveaerear and private toEs, that ciwbe sz p x &Santee or by, mall f oe o stomps. In Teo:dm& Every Senten Mains !rotunda's , t 6 the af• and eaateing them to determine the pre. Oise maws or tneM complaints. , , The -I' establishment, comprising - :ten iunple remns;l is Pentad. When it. is 'nett cosesnient visit th e 'city. the Loam's condo* .ean,be 011. , hit nei ley giving quirerlatrtrif csee,, and medicines can m ail or et rum.' In suElto 'lux sea. , howeve4 a personal examination , is atteolutely -remesssai,uhile In, . others daily personal attention' Is t rred, and the accommodation t (such Pie there are' apiutmests connected with thlkohlee thanrt, sided wait every retiablite that la cal *emote yecovery, including medic* Wpm Eirbs. Ali Prescriptions are :grippalispin - the Doctor's °up_ laboritOl7.. udder , .pu mama fu. Dervision; medical pamphlets's; omen 'nee, ey by mill tor two • stamp. Do matter WM base latied. , relAwitathe says. • Roma SkitillC n tAg Pitt rdAYS • /11. to Dr. m. uzee,,.Ne. 11.6 b tacit Court 1•11 - taIt ,v )1X1M1T.411,00 3 "9 9a ale der4 V 2 '. *rine i,1544,a4D - • , ' - c , "# ' 44-s"v2.lAp-fr ' • --- FM7^7.7.1 =MrIP7--72 AL R. 1 2 ' M "I" OS AND Lila AND NOTTINGHAM CuEtriA_TivS, New Stock Just Received. LOWEST PRICES EVER OFFERED. m .19 NEW CARPETS. - CHEAP CARPETS. WINDOW SHADES. & CO., 21. FIFTH AVENUE. ins24.nawT TO SEWER CONTRACTORS. The Sewer Commission of the city of Aließhe• ny are prepared to receive PROPOSALS for the construction of the followlog sewers with their appurtenances, Inlets, manhole,. a C.: Comprising about 1.200 feet of 18 Web circular pipe stirrer, on White Oak allay, between North .venue and Spring alley. • ' Comprising about 2011 feet of 1p inch Mica:Liar pipe sewer, on North avenue; between tiandusky street and White Oak alley. Dratwings and specifications can be seen at the Engineer's office, Clay Had. Hiss must state the kind of Wipe proposed to' be furnished, (neatens or vitrified clay pipe,) and must se endorsed ?Bawd[ eroposs:a. Oontract no. 1." , for Ee. 2. &Atha sate may be.)and be delivered on or before 3 P:iir: - Z7/I.llilth, Vormiolf roposal. on which forms alone bids willhe wed, will be furnished at the Engi neer`s office.. , . The Comminnion do not bind themselya is to se eept the lowest or any bid.. : By order of the Commission. . CHARLES - DAVIS, jes:c 9 3. - . - -city Engineer. . o eCerrnOtlAZA'S OFFICE, A CITY OF ALLEGHENY, - June 7, 1869. 5 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS._ eSF.ALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 3 o'clock r M. on TUESDAY, June Lbth, 1869, for grading and paviag the following streets and alleys. viz: Montgomery alley, from Is °rib allay south- Ward, 3d ward. • Market Street from Washington venue to Wal nut street, reserving central space or fortyiect. where width is ninety feet and over, bth nn Otts wards. .Fayette street from Fulton street to ,Beaver avenue, Bth ward. _. Carpenters from Pine s.reat bl'Unlinr` al ley, Bth ward. • . : Also, for grading. •only, Evans alley, north of Nixon street, 6th ward.. alto, for paving only. Elossom alley, between O'Hara street and Peach alley, 3(1 ward.. - Specifications can be seen In the ollke of Chas Davis, Esq., City. Engineer r - PORTEE; 'jetoli2B . Controller. SEALED PROPOSALS: ' SEALED PROPOSALS will be received &tithe office of the Water Committee until 7 o'clock, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 151 h, 1889; for laying AO, 13, DS, 10, S and 6 inch piped, rßlds will be received for digging, filling and ramming the trenches for the pipe, by the cubic yard or by the lineal foot of pipe laid or the digging of trenches,laylng pipe and ma ing all connections at`cross Streets. For setting and connecting fire plugs, separate bids will be received. For ftir:her information apply to (rates MARKET,) je9.k39 T HIRD ARRIVAL OP Bogs' Clothing Headquarters,. GRAY & L NITHERSON , & MUHLANBRtNG, No. 10 Sixth (Late St: Flair) Street, tsu to W. H. /kotiEE & C 0.,) • Hive it received their carefully selected stock. of Spring and Summer Goode. and VIII be glad to show or sell them to , old andmew customers. The cettlf r Department gitil be Sultelln• tended by .C. A...lltillialfliftlNG: • I take pleasure in recommending the above firm to the liberal 'support of the public. • midisisi W. • H. 31Ki&E. B TIEGELi •(Late • Cutte r with W. Hespenhedde..), • • ALEMVOIELAZTI" TA.17.44)14. p!)xtUilleld Stiept,'Fgthdningh. NEW SPRING GOODS. • ' • CL OW" -ClASSilloiliittki t 4C., vat, receiVed 1:17 HISMAT sem 7 , Met ehantiTallort. 73 angthaolillotreet. DY.Egt :AND SOOMUIR, LANCE, rto 8 BT. CL a torritzwr ,Indi4cts. 18 4 , 0411 la 7 M ttY 18, 1869. BARGAINS WINDOW SH DES,, McFAELAIND & COLLISB, No. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVENUE, (Elfcon d Floor) FINE CARPETS. , Oil, CL.OI HS, ZeiEat - Um gs. PROPOSALS: CONTRACT NO. I. CONTRACT NO. 2, JOSEPH FRENCH. Superintendent. MERCHANT TAILORS. SUMMER GOOD. AT TEE NO. 47 SIXTH STREET. GAN. DIEROUANT. .TaIZARS, DYER'IIND SCOURER. • 04itilisktuto11.