Newspaper Page Text
A. very =tons and interesting action
bas recently been commenced in - the Sti
iierior Court of•,iiew York city, before
Judge licCurml, by David Groesbeck,
against William E. Dunscomb and hey.
Morgan, pastor of Trinity Episcopal
Church, in whl he calls for the appoint
ment of a ilecei er of the entire proper
ty held fa I:lie t rinity Church ' _Corpora
tion,t'on the gretunds of its immorality
and false doctrines. It is understood that
these ebargea are mainly based upon cer.
tam utterances made by Dr. Dix, which
are regarded by some in that Church as
being incompatible with the doctrines and
belief of the Episcopal Church, We
have not learned what disposition of the
case has been made, further than the
cause was to be argued before the Court.
Bev. Kr. Ballon, a Universalist minis.
ter in Philadelphia, in a sermon on the
4, Equity of God's Dealings," held that
the Idea of many that earthly inequalities
are to be balanced in eternity, as being
erroneous, that if God is not perfectly
just now, why expect that He ever will be?
Father Williams, a colored preacher oT
notoriety, in a brief address before:. the
bar. New School Presbyterian Assembly,
on the condition of the freedmen of the
south, reported that Presbyterians In
their Southern work made haste very
slowly, "while the Methodists were braid-
Bng in on every side."
Bishop Upfold, of, the Episcopal
Diocese of Indiana, formerly Rector of
Trinity Church in this city, is so enfeebled
by age and infirmity that he cannot bear
his own weight; still he labors with his
brain and pen with the vigor of other days.
The Young Men's . Christian Associa-
Lion, of Chicago, haa. , passed a resolution
that women shall not be allowed to be
come members of the Association.
Just, after the meeting of the Roman
Cathollorelates inlialtimore, we gave
portions of the action of that august body.
The following brief shows the points of
the pastoral letter: 1. Opposition to
secular education. 2. Indorsement of
their public sacraments. 3. A demincia,-
tion .of ante-natal infanticide.. 4. Con
demnation of dangerous amusements.,
such as obscene theaters and the round
dances. 5. Education of colored people.
6. Support of orphan asylums. 7.
SubmistMen of the clergy to the' bishops.
Select conversational and prayer meet
ings are being held In the Indiana State
Prison for the benefit of the convicts.
From 'fifty to seventy-five attend their
meetings, and give evidence of true peni
Mrs. P. A. Hannaford is pastor of the
Universalist Societies at Hingham and
Waltham, masumehusetts. She receives
one thousand dollars from each society.
At the late Natidnal Christian Conven
tion, opposed to secret societies. in Chi
cago, Bishop Edwards, the President,
took ground in his address not only
against all secret societies, strictly speak
ing, but those formed in the interest of
temperance, as contrary to the spirit - and
requirementaof• Christianity. 'Rev. Mr.
Roy "Pilgrim" correspondent of the In
dependent, read a paper on secret socie
ties, denouncing them as "barnacles on
the Gospel ship."
Quite an interesting discussion is going
on among the people of the Old South
Church, Boston, in regard to the best
mode of expending the large revenues of
that society. It is suggested that it be
expended in aiding needy churches. By
this means the senior pastor would enjoy
the useful occupation of visiting among
the churches, while the more arduous
labors of the pastorate would fall mainly
on the junior pastor.
Among the noticeable things before the
General Synod of the Reformed (Dutch)
Church, and' of general interest, was the
subject of Free Hasenri. Two elaborate
essays from the Chisels of Holland, and
the Claude of Wisconsin, denouncing the
intern, were presented, and referred to
a committee, who subsequently reported
at length suggesting that the members of
their body should refrain from uniting
with such fraternities, but if In the exer
cise of Christian liberty any communicant
has chosen such societies, he shall not on
that account be held answerable to ecele
gut* discipline. When the report
dime *for action, the 'Bitter was post
en4 Placed in the hands of a
spatial comukittee to report next year.
The propikof the General Assembly
Of. the Old Scheel Prebyterians, to the
southern PresbYtitians, for an agreement
to co-operate in efforts, to cmgelize the
freedmen, was rejected. The Southern
Aiyuurchly , adopted the Plan of separate
churches ; to be formed, but they must be
Milted with white churches, who will
Control them; The colored churches are
to have their own deacons ,and elders,
hut ere to be represented in the "upper
courts" may by their , pastors and the
'white elders.?fief . ,
remarksdell l the Whole Ilan in in the
the sYstem Whit% has Passed
sissy, and is not 'conformed , to the fact
!ibe nmicies bitye become free 'citizens of
the, B*i. The Old School
Rieftteithino eadidng a noble work for
the treedom, , baying; expended in , one
;yiar nearly two hundred thousami dollars:
The Ohrief4l'Adsoaafs '
ot this city gives
the toll on Lay Delegates, as far as re-
Tinted, thin ' Pittsburgh COnference.
:1,60 for, 1,10 sainik Erie Conference,
46 1 'tor,. asishist. Other Confer-
' 1 4 1 7:.• f 9; • ittlet
be seen that the ma
jority in favor of reform is large.
Some licitude being felt to know the atti
tude f the venerable Senior (Morris)
Bisho 's view, both parties, for 1 and
agai t, wrote to him. To the opponents
of th measure he wrote the following
note: "I belong to a class of nine men,
Bishops, who have no vote in any COnfer
ence, Quarterly, Annual or Generak If
I had a vote, I should cast it in favor of Lay
Delegates." His reply to the friend of
elegates was, much briefer. : It
was follows : "Count me in for Lay
Deleg l ion. Signed, T. A. Morris." 1
Th Board of Trustees; of - the Tarentum
Camp Ground have fixed npon the 12th of
August as the time for holding the usual
annu :1 Camp meeting. Persons wising to
1 selec . sites for tents will meet on the
grou . d on July 19. i
NOTES OF TBANEL.
Cetorrespondence or Ulu Pittsburgh Gazette.)
NEAR LAWRENCE, KANSAS,
I June 12, 1869. ,
EDITORS GAZETTE: The Pan Mfuidle
route, by which I came westward', is so
familier to your readers, that I shall say
nothing of that part of my journey, ex
cept that, in common with all the country
through which I passed, for one thousand
miles, the crops gave promise,of extra
ordinary abundance—much beyOnd what
I obierved in the West at the same Season
of several former years. Wheat is espec
iallylgood. If not touched by rust nearly
every field will yield more than an average
crop. Corn is backward, because of too
much rain, but will be 'none the worse in
the end, except on the wet lands, which
are so common in Illinois.
In the Scioto and ' Wabaah valleys the
late floods have destroyed a great deal,
but much of it is being replanted.
Prairie and cultivated grasses have been
stimulated by the abundant rains Into an
exuberant growth, which makes the suc
cessive views from the cars of surpassing
richness and beauty, in which those of
Western Missouri excelled. The prairies
of fiat region have such wide mane like
swells, softness of outline and richness of
vure, as to make those of Illinois look
dull and tame in. comparison. But I
hav not seen much of those of •Kansas,
whi have a peculiar charaCter of
thei own which I shall not yet attempt to
To go back to Central Indiana for a be
-ginning place, I was surprised at the little
evidence of improvement since my last
trip two years ago. Most of the towns
have grown and changed very little, and ;
there are few new clearings in the couiv ,
try. All the prairie was in cultivation
before my former visit, and but little
progress has since been made in encroach
ing on the woodland. .. •
In one thing I observed a notable ad
'ranee. , The coal and iron region about
Terre Haute has been developed tenfold
since 1861, when I spent several months
there. Then there was but one smelting
furnace in that part of the cdantry.
Now, at Brazil, a few miles east of Terre
Haute, there are several furnaces,' a roll
ing mill and a very large coal business.
The coal is of good quality, but rather
too sulphurous for making good iron, as
I observed when formerly prospecting
about that vicinity. It is found in a
nearly.six foot horizontal vein, with a
good rock roof, and is reached by. shafts
of moderate depth. The most westerly
shaft, on the Terre Haute and St.- Louis
`Railroad, is at the Illinois State line. Be
yond that the coal descends, and the
country ascends so much as to require too
deep shafts for profitable mining. Tice
coal and iron of Indiana can never more
than partly supply the local demand, and
more has already been done thins former
examination caused me to expect.. Most
of the ore used comes from Lake Supeitor.
The native ore is confined to deposits
similar to those of the Allegheny valley.
The progress of Central Illinois has
been very great since the war. The sta
tions on the railroad from Indianapolis to
St. Louis were then a string of rude vil
lages, which have since grown into hand
some towns, indicating the prosperity of
the surrounding. country., The greatest
lack is a co-operative system of draining
the wet lands, which compose' about half
the area of Central and Southern Illinois.
After the late heavy rains these lands
were soaking with water until dried by
evaporation, for the surface Is too level
for it to flow off. I saw thousands of
acres of corn almost drowned on out
lands that are generally dry.
One topic must suffice for St, Louis,
and that is the great bridge with its cast
steel arches of five hundred feet span,
now in progress. This is one- of the
greatest engineering works ever under
taken and in many featuies unique. Yon
have already given your' readers a des
cription of the proposed work, dravin
from the elaborate report of Col. Eads,
the chief engineer. He, with his associ
ates, Col. Fladd and W. Milnor Roberts,
of Pittsburgh, courteously offered to
show the plats of the bridge and explain
ed some deviations from the original de
signs. One Of these was the method of
sinking the piers, enormous masses of
stone work, sixty feet wide, eighty feet ,
long, and about two hundred feet high,
which have to be handled as whole struc
tures, being let down through twenty
eight feet of water and double that depth
of sand, the descent to be regulated ac
cording the pfogreas of the work at the
top, which is to be kept just above the
water. This Is effected by dredging out
the sand from beneath the iron- caisson
which in closes the pler. The work will
be begun as soon as the present high
water abates, and one season is expected
to anffice for the whole job. The abut.
menta will be finished by that time and
the whole be ready for the superstructure.
When completed the bridge will i be sec
ond to none In, the country in important%
audio' none in the world as a grest,au4
difil_crat specimen of
.engineering-, .. -
The railroad bridge across the3llisOuri;
at Kansas City, wilt be formally'
n the Pour* of July. This is an arched
tneel °f uwaerate spans supported on very
alight looldn. 7 „ v ac
end Is s swinging draw,
At the Kansas City
b 0 a narro w channel, the swiftness and
aVakeoegs of *bleb will make the bridge
a - greet ImPeuinient to'imilgation. This
brialf4hreu Chicago unbroken connection
with , theifallatla 5 7takta otrailroide to th
west atid'ioutli. . • , , . ..
Kansas Cl4' is a place of fle i rly ivi t ,„
thimatuid inhabitants, so situt e d • on 1,
'bluff Morelli= one hundred feet hik,, u
to make' it difficult of access- from the
ridtroadil, all of which rim along the foot
oldie bluff. The streets' at right eagle*
with' he bluff ascend ty 'item" haw*,
0117613URG3 GAZETTE: SATURDAY, JUNE 19, IE6P,
requiring in some placed sixty feet of cut
ting and nearly as much tilling beloW.
The lots adjoining will have to be graded
to the same amount before they are built
upon. When done, the steep ascent must
prevent heavy traffic.
The trade of the Kansas Pacific Rail
way will mostly be lost to Kansas City
by i the building of a road from Pleasant
11 11, on the Missouri Pacific Rallroid, to
Lawrence, which will save more than
twenty miles of detour and some consid
erable grades. This road will go far
toward making Lawrence the emporium
Next week I shall go otn to Sheridan,
the present western terminus of the Kan-
sas Pacific Railway, 407 miles, from
Kansas City. I shall not attemptto write
about the characteristics of Kansas and
its people and affairs until I have learned
more about them by personal observation.
A Fearful Freak of Lightning
During the severe storm -of last Sun
day morning week; a fearful freak of
lightning was emperiencel in the vicinity
of Hawkins' Point by a party of persons
engaged as laborers for one of the Canton
wprks, and who were at the time sleeping
hi a large tent, the weather being oppres
sively hot just previously. - .There were
about fourteen persons in all in the tent
when the storm burst suddenly upon
them who previous to retiring on the
lcirec4;ding night collected their kitchen
Utenslli and placed the near the tent on
the outside for the purpose of having
more room. Thia collection, it is be
lieved, attracted the destructive fluid, as
they were knocked in dire confusion by,
It when the tent- was attacked, partially
burned, and one of the occupants, a
young girl of seventeen yearS, was hor
ribly burned in several parts of her body,
large lumps of flesh being violently torn
awax and burned to a crisp. She is in a
very dangerous - condition at present.
Another victim was a small boy, who •
was blinded for several hours, whilst an
other boy was terribly burned. Soon
after all three were seized with violent
foaming at the mouth, with other indica
tions of an attack of hydrophobia:—Bal
Alfred Brehm, a German naturalist, re.
ceived from Africa thirty live chameleons r
which had been two weeks shut up in
boxes without food or drink. He put
them where there were insects enough,
but they would not touch them. Suspect
ing it was because they were too dry and
thirsty forAheir tongues to sho'tit at their
• , rey, he Moistened them with water,
hen they immediately became lively and
began their hunt. They are little lizards,
about eight or ten filches long, and they
can shoot out their cylindrical tongue to
a distance of five inches with unerring
precision and the velocity of an arrow,
capturing any insect Within its reach.
The chameleon's color is of a light green,
so closely resembling that of the plant on
which it lives as to protect it from birds
of prey. There • are narrow spots, or
blotches of black scattered over it, and
these can be - spread so far Nto cover the
whole body, giving it a dully color, or
can be contracted into a very small com
pass. So dependent are they on water
that they live only' wbcre there are fre
quent rains or heavy dews. "
ADVICE TO NEETOCS PEOPLE.--llTi
table nerves are best•soothed, not by in
dulgence, but by turning the mind reso
lutely in another direction. Many, pass
through life without one close grasp of
their position or duties, or even wit:lout
studying the best means of attaining
their own desired ends. Such are more
likely than others to become victims of tr
rannical nerves, and are often grossly un
reasonable,from the habit of not nsingtheir
judgment. Above all, real, earnest, labor
will put to flight a vast train of nervous
troubles. • Few who . are vigorously
pursuing a life work of. luiportance are
greatly afflicted with netvousuess, turd
these few may often trace it to the lack of
fresh air. A. due regard to the laws of
health ; an earnest purpose and regulars
employment, are the best preventives for
the evils of oversensitive nerves, Train- •
lug and self-respect will induce us to sup
press fears, and to conquer weaknesses.
Acts of resolution will teach courage; and
a systematic infusion of , vigor and self
discipline will render the whole nature
superior to the indulgence of a tyrannical
and enfeebling nervous system.-L-Phila
A PEST in New Orleans is thus describ
ed by the Picayune: "The summer•night"
bugs have come at last in great profusion.
They fly in and around the, gas, jets and
fall in great numbers dead on the table
below. They crawl over rthe paPer on
which we write, dotting the is and cross
ing the is after a most provoking fish
ion. They are various in form and fea
ture, but resemble each other closely in
their penchant for flying, into editors'
faces and crawling over the paper upon
which they write. The most numerous
species is a kind of exaggerated knat,
that combines in ! a wonderful degree the
the agility of the flea with the restlessness
of the devil. A, faVorite amusement with
them is to light just beneath,the face of
the party writing, and then suddenly, to
spring upward, and striking him any.
where between the pupils of tke eyes and
chin. They become singularly perfect
in this peculiar feat of gymnastics, and
we are inclined to believe make little
bets between themselves on the result of
Tux pretended letters of. Milton to
Galileo and - Louis• XIV., "Alscovered"
with a flourish by K "Chaska, are pretty.
evidently forgeries. •
Aco ndent> of the London Daily
News of May 10th, 'has' detected a very
extraordinary likeness between an article
written by M. Villemain, in Michoud's
"Biographie Ettiverselle„" and a letter of
Milton to Louie the Fosisteentht. , ldilton
handled the French asihe .never handled
the English; that is p. wrote it as people
never write in the caning:
Comparison will I show that either 111, ,
Villemain has been at the °haslet pale*
or the papers have erig. Cdp4td'lß. Yale;
main. In spite of is '`fe instalments of
old spelling, the Fresh l 'Modern., Nay,
we, find in the Stilton a,very modern ad
ditiOn to the wordapf 3L Villemalm
On the ild inst., R. IL l3tafford was se
verely injured in his sawmill, sevenmlles
froth Washlngton,,lndiats: ;While , pla
cing a scantling near the saw, II was
struck, and one end was! thriouT,.PP. l l
dimly, striklng Stafford' s j aw, Ina kli 7
big Idui agichist.the saw which at :once .
Tat One Of ,MS aims nes ly half offer and
drove two or three of 1 :.teeth into Lie ;
skull, carrying broken plecesof *whom)
into his brainolle is :It livingi,•a ud sflay recover '
CITY or ALLEGHICNT, PA.
TRZAI3IIRKEt'S Orates, Jane 18, 1889.
NOTICE is HEREBY
OWEN to the holders of the SIX PER
CENT. MUNICIPAL Robins o V THE CITY OP
AMAMI:MST, PA.. that.the Coupons on said
Bonds. coming due July 1.3 U 1889. will be paid
on said day (less the State tax) at the Bank of
Illtsbargb, In the city of Pittshursh, Pa.
D. 91110 FE 'RHOS,
1e18k65 . , City Treasurer.
WrIIVARDEN AND YENANGO
OIL COMPANY.—The annual meeting
of the stockbolders of the. Warren and Venango
Oil C Monty. for the el,ction of President, Di
rectors and other ufficers,will be held at the office
or J. 8. FERGUSON, Attorney at Law,. No. 87
Firth vei ue. Pittsburgh. Pa.. on MONDAY'',
June 118th, 1869, at 10 o'clock A. st.
By order of the Board.
lel7.klS 1 J. S. FERGUSON. Clerk.-
" 1" k.ll-I Pig:girc k it L Figt t B E tt ' i s ,'lLl'm C 9 ° .
NOTIVE TO BONDHOLD—
Notice Is hereby given that Coupon No; 51,PittS.
burgh & Cenneitsyille Railroad Company First
Mortgage Bonds, will be paid on and after JULY
Ist N tt.X.T.tto , n presentation and tieLivet y at the
Merchants National Bank of Baltimore.
.. . . ... _
JOHN H.PAGE, Jr., Treasurer.
Or PEN - NSYLVANIA RAIL..
ROAD COMPANY. t'
THSAVIIRSII• 13 'D RTMENT.
PHILADEI,PHIA. ay 3d, 1869.
NOTICE To 8 I'OCK HOL ER.B.
The Board of. Directors have this day declared
a semiannual dividend of FOIE PER 08141 T. on
the•capital stock of the Company, clear of Na
tional and State taxes, payable in cash on and af
ter May JO. MIL'
Blank powers of attorney for collecting divi
dends can be had at the office of the Company,
No. 238 S. Third street.
The once wilt be °netted at 8 A. - M. and closed
at 4 P. Sr. from Msy 30 to June 5, for the pay
ment of dividends, and after that date from 11
A. M. to 3 P. sc.
' THOMAS T. FIRTH, Treasurer.
Nlyrs.—The Third Instalment 071 New Stock of
1868 le due and payable oa or before June 15.
rar PITI'S BUR AW FT AV N E
AND (MONO() RAILWAY CO.
OrtICZ OF TITS SYCRETARY,
PITTS enfant, June 8, 18E9.
By virtue of authority conf erred by reeolu
of the stock and bondholders of the Pittsburgh,
Fort Wayne and thlcago Railway Company,
the tom meeting held at the office of the.Compa•
ny In this city, March 11th, A. D. 1869, an ad•
Journed meeting of aa'd annual meeting will he
- he'd at the General Office f the Company. In the
cal' of Pittsburgh, at ltf o'cia.k A. st. of June
Roth. Instant, for the purpose of considering
and acting upo a lease for a period of nit e h...n •
dred and ninety•rdue years, of the railway and
r t r u se o rg , of o 41
n t) , Company to
ac t * Pennsylvaniah u e pon o ui.
business as may come before said adjourned meet-
'The bo its for the transfer of stock and bonds
of the Pittsourgh, Fort Ware and Chi. ago
itallWay Company, will close at A P. u. on MCA •
DAY, the 14tn of Jane. at the agency In New
.Winslow. Lanier % Co . A 7 Pine street,
and at the omce In Pittsburgh, and will re-open
on the Asth of June.
By order or the Preddent.
j..16:k5t F. M. 11 uretilkr.so74,.ecretary
To the Folders of the First and nee
and Mortgage Bonds of the Pitts
burgh. Fort Wayne and Chicago
In pursuance of the authority vested in the
Trustees, under the respective deeds of trust or
mortgage securing the payment of the First and'
Second Mortgage Bonds respectively,. of the
Pittsburgh, Vort Way , e and Chicago Railway
Com Pally, and to conformity with the by-law In
relation to the meetings of said bondnoldere.
adopted April 7, 111164, which provides that in
the absence from the country of either of the
Trustees, meetings of the bondholders may be
cal ed- uy the outer Trustee, the undersigned.
Trustee under the-sail deens, his associated
Trustee now being absent from the country,
hereby_calls a meeting of the holders of the said
First Mortgage Bonds, and also a meeting of the
holders of eh- liatd &con I Mortgage Bonds, to be
hell at the office of the said . ompany In the city
of Pittsburgh on the TWENTY FOURTH DAY
OF JUNE. ISOU. at twelve o'clock.noon of that
day, for the purpose of considering and acting
upon any and all mien questions as may at Ise la
reference to the lease of the railwal a of the said
Company to the Pennsylvania Railroad • ompa
ny. or In rt terrace to the conversion of the pres
ent stock of the said Company into & guaranteed
stock of a larger amtregate, upon which divi
dends at the rate of seven per cent. per annum,
payable quarterly out of the rental reserved in
the said tease shall to paid, and also for the our
pose-of considering and acting upon any and all
other matters which may come before the said
meetings or either of them.
JelS:kbe ff. J. TILDEN, Trustee.
Or PENNSYLVANIA RAIL.
PHILADELPHIA. rA., Aptll A, 1869.
TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE FENN
SYLVANIA MAILROAD -COMPANY
All Stockholders, as registered on the Books of
this company on the 30th day of April, 1869
will be entitled to subscribe for TWENTY-F ;
FEB CENT. of their respective interests ew
Stock, at par. as follows:
First. Pifty per cent. at the time of sntcrlp-
Lion, between the 15th day of Mai', 1869, and
the 30th day or June, 1869.
&mid. !My per cent. between the 11th day
of November, 1869. and the 31st day of
1869; or. or. II Stockholders should pre r, the
whole amount may be paid up at the time of sub
scription. and each instalment so paid up shall be
entitled to a pro rata' of the Dividend that may
be declared on lull shares.
TAfrd. That every Stockholder bolding legs
than four shad s, shall be entitled to subscribe
for one share; and those holding mare than a
multiple of four attires shall be entitled to snit;
scribe for an addltiong I share.
IburtA. All shares upon which instalments are .
yet to bd paid under Resolution of May 13,
1888, will be entitled to their allotment of the
Twenty-live per cent. at pir, as though they
were paid in fu
my8:118 . THOMAS T FIRTH. Treasurer.
CITY TA. Ell 1869.
In accordance with Seel" n Bth, Page' 298 of
City Digest., -
NOTICE IS HE EDT GIVEN
CITIZENS OF 1 ITTSBURGH.
That the assessments for 1889 of City. City
Building, Special, Poor, Business. City School
and Ward School Taxes ind City Water Rents
have been returned to me for collection.
The above taxes are subect to a DEDUCTION
CF FIVE PER CENTUM f paid on or before the
FIRST DAY OF. ALTDU T. ind TWO PER
CENT UM if paid between the FIRST DAY Or
AUGUST and the r.,FTE NTH DAY OF SEP
491•N0 deduction,wlU toe allowed on taxes paid
between September fifteenth and October Art - t.
Air A n addition of Ave p * centnm will be made
to all taxes unpaid Octobe Arst,and an additional
Ave per centum will be ddea to all taxes re
maining unpaid on Nova ber first.
STATE DIERCA.NTILE LICENSES!
The State Mercantile Apnratser baa returned to
me for collection the appraisement for 1889.
State Mercantile IJcenses Must be paid on or be
tore July Ist, 1889.
All Itemises remaining unpaid a£ that date
will be placed In the bands of Aldermen for col
- A.'.l. COCHRAN,
CITY TREASIIIIIEIt, 4th AVENCE.
PlllllllllltOU s June 1, 18610. :MO
Manntaelafer of °DOZING STOVES, Antall*
Grates, lenders,Sishffeiyhta, and all kinds
of Hollow Wank Car W heels aid kinds O
Machinery , Oatttnjus._ R. WATSON A
0158 BTh.. PITTSBUEMM. PA. analtrOmita
VOTICE OF LOST CERTIFI-
L. OATE.—Notlee Is hereby given that anti&
este No. 88,_for,i10 sh at stook in the `Met•
obante and Manufacture s Notional Bank." , at
Pittsburgh, in the name of HANNAH THOM
80N, has been lost or d royed by She,.ayes .that
Application has been m eby the said Hannah
Thomson for new certificate In the place of that
lost or destroyed Is Itforetaid.
June 8, 1880. ... HANNAH THOMSON.. -.
itARSHALVS . /BLEW&
ASSI_LL • 3 iLIXIII WILL CIIII _
AIIBIIALL'If EL ISM WILL 00s1DIWITP81.4..
IiASIIILILLWII SLIMS WILL OW= COSTIIIII.
IT. i •
lee of MarsballtelEllxlr, $1 00 per bottle.
sea 1301 Market street. 11. M.& HALL
1 00., tugglita,.Propeletors,2 , _
roe s e_,_- wbolesele 410 tetall,lt s ;?lW. A.
'HELL , irletebuege. • - tee: TAW I
:RETAVING HORSE FLIT
♦ line lei Pet reeeived and ter rale' at 'ewe
asartee prim Tot. W. 1240 X,
I . l7llo F i ' l it T r 6 -
WELDON & KELLY,
hlanulhetaters and Wholesale Dealers In
Laips, ; Lanterns,. Chandeliers,
AND LAMP COODS.
Ali% CARBON AND LUBRICATING OILS,
No. 147 Wood Street.
I• Between sth and sth Avenues.
FRUIT CAN Ton.
C01..111)1S - %& AVIUGHT; t
7 " •
We are now prepared to 'supply Tinners and
Potters. It ds perfect, simple. and as cheap as
the plain top, having the names of the various
Fica stamped upon the.cover. radiating from
the center. and an index or pointer stamped upoa
the top of the can.
It is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by :.merely placing the name of the fruit the
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing In
the customary manner. Dio preserver of fruit or
hou . sekeeper will use any other aftert.mOn.l2lce
seein it . b
A large ses?rtment,
HENRY H. COLLINS,
api - 4'ihn
'Ad Avenne,near Smithfield St
TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &C.
JOSEPH HORNE & CO.
Latest Sbaj,eaNeapolltan and Cactus Hats and
H air Bonnets, Leghorn Sun Hats, Sea Breeze
C i hoice French Flowers.
CoLops, in all colors and widths.
Colored Crapes, Illusions, Laces.
Bonnet and Hat Frames.
-411ack and Colored Satins.
Fans, Si!k, Palm, Linen and Perfumed Fans.
Sid Gloves; in all the new shade; No. 5)( to S.
Domestic and Fine Cotton Bose, new lines
Embroidsred Linen Setts.
Lace and Lace Goods
E'arawls and Sun Umbrellas, a fall assortment
Black and Colored Knotted Fringes
Buttons, of every description.
Fine French Corsets.
1 At the Very Lowest Prices,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
j 77 AND 79 MARKET STREET.
NEW AND DESIRABLE GOODS.
Linen and Palm Leap Fans,
New Japanese Fang.
SILK PARASOLS, all , the New Styles.
A Beautiful Line
SUMMER BOULEVARD SHIRTS
1 E .- At Reduced Prices.
ifetv Puffed Collars and Cuffs,
In Paper and Linen.
CORSETS, a Complete Steck. ,
GENTS' SUMMER UNDERWEAR,
- In Merino, Gauze and Cotton.
!HITE AND STRIPED MUSLIN SHIRTS,
Our Stock of
MACRUM, GLYDE & CO,
78 & 80 Market Street.
No.. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings end Buttons.
Embrolderies - and Laces.
'Ribbons and !Tower's.
Hats and Bonnets.
Glove fitting and French Corsets.
New Styles Bradley's Skirts.
Pssasola—all the new styles.
Sun and Rain 'Umbrellas.
Hoelerr-the best English makes.
Mints for "Harris' Seamless Hides , '
iglus and Summer underwear.
Bole Agents for the. Bemis Patent Shille Col
lars. ' , Lockwood's • "Irving." "West Nod,'
4 , • /Jibs," ie; "Dlekens.....Dertryol ohm
Dealers aupptled with the above at
MAORITM & OARrapqr,E,
I FIFTH AVENUE.
ly*ELlA** 1101118E8 FOR
, SAllf..—Bertla street, 100 1 00: Wood's
on, 5A,500; Union Avenue, S 2 500• Virginia
street, 6 91 • 50 _, 0 ' Mall 41 115 8 4 wookeio: Second'
Avenue, 06.0vti; flanonsky street, $,000•1 _
owl Avenue , i 8 000; South , - Avenue. ill 000
itebeces stre et, North Avenue...o4ooe
South 'Avenue ll_
_. 500; street; its ow
Ridge street. .0041' Stoektroi. 'Avenue. e 30.-
000; Plftb,AVeltlkei $40 ,000. Men to verbena
Ineolls, Apply 14 • 01;ITHSSAT 4 SOlts,
SO stun Airtime: , . . —jell
114" Zikat t ig«aMs.'" ta 41114
lho6i 4 , 3 k 7 ,4 4ft=
FEAIVAL AND SUPPEB,
For the beneht of the
At the Rmithfleld MetbZWllet Eplacopal frhOreh
on THUM:WAY and z El DAY EVE
JUNE 17th and 18th, 1889,
Supper served from 5 to 10 o'clock.
SLIPPER TICKETS • - • 50 Cents
ON''ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
LAST NIGHT BUT THREE OF
Miss JEAN HOMIER.
Ou SATURD &V EVENING, June 19th, 1569,
the performance will commence with the tragedy
of LA FOUR DE NESI.R. Miss J an Roamer ad
Margaret - of Burgundy. TO conclude with the
opera of JOSEPIIINE, in which Mr. Morton
Price and Misa Catharine Lunette will appear.
PITTSBURGH THEATRE, I
H. W. WILLIAMS, Lessee and Manager.
Friday evening—Benetit of Mita JENNIE PPS
TELL The FRENCH SLY and the BOUGH DIA
MOND, with a superb 0110.
Ladies' Matinee on Saturday.
Saturday night—The REEMAN.
figrFIFTH AVENUE HALL.--• 4 „,
No. 65 Fifth avenue, appetite the Opera
House, Pittsburgh. Pa.
W. U. STBLOUPfawner. '.
This house bas one of the finest Billiard Rooms
in the city. It is r ecieedly the coolest and most
Inviting place. The tables are ad new and em•
brace an the Modern improvere.nts. and offers l
superior attractions to lovers of the game. 3
Z .4. 111 • i 1 Ij.
We are now olienine an usortment unparalleled
In this en) of FINEST
VELVETS BRUSSELS THREE-PLYS,
Tie Very Newest Designs.
Of our Own - recrutamportation and selectedfrom
kEDIFIff AND i LOW PRICED
.I - I
QUALITY AND COLORS.
An Extra Quality of Rag Carpet. .
We are now selling 4Limy of the above it
GREATLY REIIIIICED PRICES.
.Aro. 51 FIFT H S 41PEXUE,
I: EAP CARPETS.
YARD, ROSE & CO.,
21 Fir a AVENUE.
MI M u IS
LA )E AND NOTTM G IUdi
zw StockJustßeceivest l i
OWiI3T PRIM EEYESOFTERICD.. , ,
KOMAR) a mums.
No. 71 and 7$ PIITS AVENUE,
coNirminu TO TREAT ALL
Private diseases. Syphilis in all its fauns, ail
sir nary diseases, and tee effects of menu=
utopia teiy eradicatvdt flpermatorrhea Or
nal Weakness and Impotency,. resettles theist
self-abuse or other causes, - and which - praltte,
same of the following dream, as biomass, bo
=4ess, indigestion. consumption. aversion to
. unmanliness , dread of rtiture events.'
loss or memory. tndolenee, nocturnal ereiselorgi,
mid Tully so prosthetic/II:lin sexual system u lo
render marriage unsattstactory, and therefore
imprudent, are permanently cured. Persons at.
Meted with these or any other delicate, barium
or long standing constitutional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; he'never. ans. • •
A particular attentionitlyen to all Pamela ecesi•+
plaints. Lieurorrhea or Whites, Falling. Janata
illlitiOu or Ulceration of the Womb, Chattily
pruritic, amenorrhoea., Meno'rrhagia, Dumont'
aorrhoe ' dbterilitY or Barrenness, are Irma&
04 wi th greatest success.
- It is self- vident that a physician, who contact
himself ex exclusively to the study of a certain class
of disease* and treats thousands of cases every
,uquire greater skill in that specialty
than mu st in general practice.
• The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
any pagesthat attest. lull expultion of veaereel
aud private Measles, that can be had free at aloe
or by mall for two stamp*, in sealed envelope'.
',very sentence contains instruction to the as.
.glatQ. and enabling them to determine the pre?
else - nature of their complaints, • •
The establishment, etnaprising UM' ample
rooms, is central. When it is n9l convenient to
visit the City, the Doctor's opinion can be oh.
tuned by giving a wows statement of the case,
and medicines can rwarded by mall or CI.
press. In some lastaneee. however; a personal
examination is -absolutely flummery, ' while. la
g e tll" l7 "Wltiarklltt itite,Vlol: l "
apartments connected with the toelcetnat are pro- •
ided with every requisite that is ealcslittl to •
cotetteir gm,vagrtanift Velltzin M -
Doctors own laboratory, under We personal •is .
perelsion. .11edlcal. pamphlets at orgee free. or.
Nralalei dm a ad r w wao
Wig.ißNm9t ea rwho b iro
laNnMrllgt L 1 l