Newspaper Page Text
F~ ~~S ~'...:[1".~ ~i,:. "~ . :•i '-::7.~:J" aFo"2y.'"'<A:' .~....~y.a,c"~53n~-.i% ~iy: ".
e litbburgt eaptte.
&rn CO., Cai - _ _prietors:
"" P. HEED.
DUETTE BELDING, 84 AND 86 FIFTH AL
I mo~- Of Pittsburgh, Allegheny and Alle.
.2truse—Dot!/. !Sent- Weekly. , • Wealth
Coe year...6l4oo.oneyear."2.Bl Single eopy..o.lSo
One month 75;81x moe.. 1.50 5 coßlesotteh 1.76
lithe week 15:Three mos TS 10 1.15
OuTler.)l • and one todgent.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1869.
.TO#N W. GEARY.
Maar; at. if kik
ASSOCIATE JITDGE DISTRICT COMM , .
JOHN M. lIELBEEPATRICH,
ABIIBTANT,I4W JUDGE, CATAXON PLILLS,
FRED , E. H. COLLIER,.
' STATE SENATE.
. • •
ANDEB M MP ILLAR,
- JOdEPII WALTON,
D. N. WHITE,
JOHN H. HERS.
EIIGEI 3 B. FL:M e
JOS. F. DENNISTON.
CLERK OF COMM.
THOI%iS H. HUNTER.
CHAUNCEY B. BOSTWICK.
..TCIELIPE If. GE&Y.
CLZBIC OF couuurr . cocorr,
mammon or two,
ABDIEL McCLURE. .
WE Pinnrr on the inede pages of
Skis mornings: GaziriTs—lkoond - page:
ibetv, "Nothing , Lost." Ephemeris;
Sentimental' and HUMOTOUB; Clippings.
Viird and Biwa pages: ifinance and
nide, Markets, Jinports, Bitter News.
Ikventh page: The htnney/vanfa Germans,
Pirracnatai at Antwerp, 514 f.
11. EL .PoNms at Frankfort, firstname.lastname@example.org-
GoLD .closed isNewr York yesterday
KnaTuctcy gave to the opposition at
least 50,000 majority on Monday. Last
year, Sitstoim had 76,413, in view of
which the tePublidini decided to make
no serious effort to effect their ticket now.
A Dungen of nearly foTfour mil
rums in the amount of the p bile debt,
since the advent of the presenti-Admints
tration, is officially reported_ from the
Treasury. A sinking fund of very
• nearly twelve millions has already
been accumulated. To persons who
are familiar with the. annals of public
ilnance, there will be needed no(explana
tion as to the rapidity and certaihty with
*Bich well-devised slaking-and con
. tinnes to swell, when the policy -upon
which, it Is established is adhered to faith
fully. We have, in the present situation,
the clearest encouragement to. rely upon
this policy for the constantly, increasing
absorption of the volume of public obi'.
- gations. A sysient which. Secretary Botrr
vim. has shown the ability of the country
to establish, and so far to sustain with
--such marked success, should not . be aban-.
doned for any .ause conceivably possible.
Beyond the consideration of suggestions
for the substitntien of a lower rate of in
terest upon'the bonds, it is probable that
Congress will meet in Deceniber to waive,
by the common consent, the whole
• brood of tinkeri ng propositions which en
grossed 'so Mli time and attention un-
Rofitably at the last session. Mr. BOUT
vrzu has proved himself to be master of
the situation, and the las his succeSsful
. ..whey shall be meddlektvith by Congress,
the better for the public credit.
That so large a decrease in the debt
should be effected in the first five.months
of this Administration, as4l3 very sat.'
isfactoiy proof that the promised Repub
• Bart refonns have been inaugurated, not
::only in the policy of the Government,
bet in its official" service by honest .and
egeble men in every , department.
DEMOCRATIC HOSTILITY TO THE
• • ALABAMA CLAIMS.
A clique of Democratic politicians in
Rew York have just been favoredwith
a revelation of light updn sundry inter
national questions, which they hasten to
make known to the country. It seems
that they are not satisfied with the refusal
of plikland to accord not only the / right
of „American, citizenship, but an entire
immunity from punishment, to certain
conspirators against her laws and the ea- ,
presiacy of her sovereignty over a •por
tion of her Rnipire; whom she,has, taken
redlanded,-wlth abundant proiiie et; their
-Offetuies.- That Tammani isrenianA lts
;PP.A44etifilke P.lv#l9Pilisig..Y: very
naturelly therefore, the poPiclans of
that schootwholly.delly"thti'?eavo - aw
the titi over Ireland. But shey go fai-
ther, and insist that England has no legal
'-rig-ht to protect her laws from-intringe
r nietit, or her sovereignty frodi - invasion,
provided the- offender is Irish-born,
but can claim an Arnericanzuituralization.:
These 'constitute abetter title to partisan
',indulgence uu4kbp an:exernption fromthe
• -,tstablisheci ,
penalties - of all - public- law.
'While Tammany Institut the clearest of
fenses against English law, that law will
continue to punish the offenders,' when
taken in the act, whatever, their...nation
ably may be. Until the' right of exp
triation shall be mutually established, hy
the ratification of the pending treaty,'
England will legally deal with her Irish
born Fenian invaders as with Irishmen
still. Nor, when legally expatriated, will
American citizenship c'onfdr upon them
any greater exemption from punishment
when arrested in any hostile act.
But - the New York Democraoy are
i - fraftle'eniiiigh (4:17 say: Plainly that this
'question ofTenian immunityfroin pun
ishment is oneof . greater international
coeseqUence - than those arising out of the
conflict between the two countries touch=
ing the Alabama claims. The opposition
shows its hand at last: We ere Iti - take
this as as a sqirare avowal of the Demo
cratic reluctance to support any interna
tional issue upon the prematur3 and un
friendly recognition, by Great Britain, of
the belligerent rights of the South.
When Tammany so belittles that issue,
as to make it subordinate to the Fenian
clamor of the Irish. Democracy, it is not
very far from avowing the Democratic
readiness to forgive any interna
tional wrong which may have been
committed by England in the in
terests of the Southern rebellion.
These politicians thus logically commit
themselves to one step more. If Tam
many is to give the Demouratm cue, the
party will be found; ere long, arrayed
openly mainst- any_ enforcement of our
clathis, upon that country, for damages
resulting from an illegal English sympa
thy with the rebel Democracy..
Is this to be a plank in their partisan
platform for the future?' It would
at least have the • merit of con
sistency. That Democracy which made
an infamous record in our domestic
politics by its denunciations of an un
constitutional war,—by its_denial of any
Federal right of coercion, to preserve the
Union in its integrity,--hy its constantly
declared sympathies with a Southern peo
ple fighting for their rights,—by its avow
ed reluctance to contribute a dollar er a
man for the National cause,—by its uni
form fidelity to a policy of treason which
strove.during the four years of e nation's
life-struggle, to consummate the aims of
its avowed enemies in front with a cow.
aril's deadly stab In the back-:-that De
mocracy, which said then, and says
still, that the rebel South was right,
cannot now consistently take issue with a
foreign nation because the overt hostility
Of that nation to the Great Republic
played then most efficiently into the
Democratic hands. We are -to Under.
stand that the Democracy of New York
and- Pennaylvania have always at heart
sincerely approved-of that damaging Eu
ropean intervention . against American
unity, •and that-they have'at last found
eottrage to. avow this approbition. We
commend these revelations to the atten
rims of the 4merican prople.
A FRIENDLY SUGGESTION. .
Mr. GoLnwni SMITH has undertaken
t defend. in this'country, the action of
the English government regarding the re
cent great relielliervand in England to
justify the Axnaticarrviewpf the question
and to attempt to induce a voluntary pay
ment of the more moderate demands of
this country, withouVresorting to a neu
tral arbitrator. Mr. SMITH, in his recent
lecture in Cleveland, objected to being
considered as sitting between two stools,
and stated that he wished not to sit upon
any stool, but to stand, upon his own: two
feet and to uphold, as far as he can, what
is true and just in the case before him.
Even the warmest friends of Prof. Satan,
who regret, his recent erratic coarse in
this Alabama business, are agreed, we
believe, that he means well and is per
fectlysincere, but he has been especially
unfortunate in appearing in each.country
As the advocate of the other, exactly
at that time when the people whom
he addtessed were so affected and
influenced as to be most thoroughly utt;
reasonable. Now, when the excitement
in, both countries has. partially subsided,
heilH3 renewed hia efforts', nad-th;3Y.May'
perhaps be looked upon with more.favor.
In his Cleveland speech, when handling
the Alabilia 9 ooo24 he iidiaiPe r flilire
belie*e, no new or startling fm
and in no novel
aspects, but he slowed to his hearers how
it was easily possible that hisiSovera
megt had acted -as;it did withoutoniter
tall;ing any Raiding towards ours; how
a question like this coitl‘in different
lights, be 'made justly to appeix in two
entirely different 'phases. He said the
people of England naturally sided with
the'Liberals of the Mirth, while the high.
church clergy and Tory nobles nat u rally
sympathized with the people of the
South, whom they looked upon as
cavaliers lighting for the establishment
of a privileged church and aristocracy;
and that as Bucasiisa,"Witile
asserting'that secession was unconstitu
also. ,said - that seceding States
tould' not :be constitutionally tovered,
and -as air flaWs.un, 'asserted that 'we
Were: not toting ,:fqr the abolition. of '
Slsitieryi7„therai, :was' left, ap Professor
11*TErrea3't 1 / 2 , no moral eatuter . tjunnwhibh
thq North might demand England's sym.
GA?*EJA T ESDAL,-ATIQUST
pathy `nation:` The lecture was a
long onelbut this will itiovi the tenor and
inclination of it.
On the same day that this lecture was
published in the:Cleveland JOurtuth the
New York Tribune reprinted the follow
ing letter, which shows wh at the tone of
the Professor is inEngland: I
- 2b the Editor of the London Daily News:
Sin : The extreme positions of Mr.
Sumner's speech may now be said to have
been repudiated by public opitiltm in
America; the intention of coercing us by
- the threat of war has been disc al ined;
and the attitude assumed tower Eng
land by Gen. Grant's Govern ent is
amicable and courteous . . If theß ritish
ti t 3
Gevernment now saw fit, without a rcher
discussion, to take a frank and g erons
step in the advance, the motive of the
act could not be misunderstood, no could '
the honor of England suffer any ispar
agement. lam aware that the eof
the Alabama is a case for arbitrati n, and
that an arbitrator representing the ener
al rights and interests of nations horrid
be slow to hold a nentral power respon
Bible in damages for a mere 'failure to
prevent a violation of territorY, there
being no evidence of complicity or con
nivanct. -But if-policy suggests, there
is nothing to forbid a relinquishment of
our strict legal rights, though no policy
can warrant an abandonment of honor.
And the voice of true honor tells us that
the Alabama ought not to have escaped.
A spontaneous offer of compensation for
the mischief done by the Alabama made
at this moment would, as I believe, satis
fy the great majority of the American
people, and close morally, as well as _
legally, a controversy which it; full of
evil—not sentimental only, but commas.
cial—at present, and which iii fraught
with danger for the future. •
( I am, ete., GOLDWIN Sturm.
I Ithaca, July 8.
THE ALLEGHENY SCHOOLS.
Meeting of School Board—Reports of
Conanatees—Eiection of Music Teach.
era. dm., &c.
Last evening a regular monthly meet
ing of the Allegheny Board of School
Controllers was held in. the Colnmon
Council Chamber, City Building.
Present—All but Messrs. Clark, Boyle
In the absence of President Clark,Rev.
E. E. Swift was called to the chair.
Rev. D. K. Rine opened the proceed
ings with prayer.
Minutesdf the preceding meeting were
read and approvea.
REPORT* paoairxCar. hosnos.
The elections of teachers in the wards
as reported by the Local Boards, were
anbmitted , and apprOved. fThese have
...heretofore been Published.] The Com
.mittee on Colored Schools, reported the
election of Prof. S. A. .Neale as Principal,
Miss !Amanda Cook, Primary Depart.
ment, Mrs. Neale, Janitress. In this
school the vacancy occasioned by the
resignation of Miss Miller, in the Prima=
ry Department, remains to be tilled.
The action of the Committee was con.
TEACHERS AND SALAR.IES.
Mr. Lea, Chairman of the Committee
on Teachers and Salaries, presented the
Cientlemen: -Your Committee On Teach
ers and Salaries respectfully report we
bad. under conaideration the two resoln
ticnaa reported :o us, to-wit:
let. Resolved, That our teachers are
worthy of, and entitled to, and should
receive equal remuneration for their
services with the teachers of Pittsburgh,
according to grade.
2nd. That each ward board be granted
the privilege of electing one teacher of
the German language.
With reference to the first resolution,
the Committee have agreed to recom
mend that the salaries of the Principals
of the First, Second. Third. Fourth,
Fifth and Sixth wards be increased to
$1,400 per annum. .
That the salary of three Princlpale: of
the Seventh ward remain at the sum of
$9OO per annum, being - the amount zee-,
commended by the Local Board of the
• That the salary of the lady Principal
of the Eighth. ward be fixed at 1900 per
annum, being the same as list year,
That the 'salary of the Principal of
Colored Schools, be fixed at $l,OOO per
annum, and that the salaries of the
Primary Department be fixed at the
sem of $420 neV'atireitii, - and that the
salaries of all other grades remain the
same as last year.. -
The Beard Of Controllers having estab
lished at their last meeting the number
of teachers for the Seventh ward, and
their salaries, your' Committee deem it
fixed,for the year, and recommend they
remain as adopted:
In reference to the second resolution,
referred to ns, your Committee damn
deem it advisable to grant the ward
boards the privilege of electing teachers
of the German .langnage.
For the purpose of carrying out the
foregoing we respectfully offer the fol
Resoived, That the salaries of the teach
ers of the Seventh ward be - fixed at the
awns named in their report of July 6th,
1869, viz: •
Three principals at $9OO per annum;
one teacher of German at 1700 per • an
num; one assistant principal at $450 per
annum; one intermediate at $4OO per an
num; four primary 'at $350 per annum.
Resolved, That the salary of the Prin.
cipal of the Eighth ward school be fixed
at $9OO per annum.
.Resolved, That the salary of the Prin.
cipal of the Colored School be fixed al
;1,000 per annum;
Resolved, That the salaries of all the
other Principals of the Public Schools be
fixed at $1,400 per annum.
Resolved, That the salaries of the Pri
mary Departmpiit be Axed at the sum of
$l2O per annum.
Resolved, That the salaries of all other
departments remain the same as laat
year, to wit:" • .
Assistant or Principal....ssoo`pei annum
Principal of Grammar,,. 500 "
Assistant ... 450 if
Intermediate 420 "
AU to be` paid in tell. 'equal, atuinal
The duplicates' en•‘ year foot up
$74,818; the (estimated los ses, discounts
and cornmissiouis3,97B, bellying thenett
receipts . sl3s.B4oradd - State appropria
tion, about $3,500, which will give us a
total of $69,310.
Tee cost for teething et the salaries re
commended wiU be 1621 310
l'eachers orlauelc ' 000
Nlaht sthools - 1,500
Deficiency last year ..... . • 4 196
TAtal (172 310
and leaving a deficiency to carry to neat
year of nearly fB,OOO. - ' •
The report was read and received.
Mr. 14 rands moved to take up the reso-
lutions seriatum. Adopted.
Mr. Bur moved the adoption of the
first resolution, > which after some die=
cession was adopted.
The second r esolution
. was also then
,Mr. King moved..to -amend the third
resolutioneso as to increase the salary of
the. Principal of the Colored Seboolade
$l,lOO, bein:g an inmates of 41100:•, - . -
Mesas: <Hobson !Ind Biltobiltvoted:this,
amendment. = t
Mi. Mott' was opposed to giving 'the
Principal of the Colored 13chools more
than the lady Principal of the Eighth
Ward Schools, whose duties were equally
as arduous. - •
The amendment apa c e: finally lost, and
the original resolution adopted. •
Mr. Rine moved to amend the fourth
resolution s,cias to fix the salary of the
Principals...aUll,2oo, the same as last
Amelia were made fixing the
salarittiat .11,500 and $1,200, but, on mo
tion;, they . iwere finally laid on the table.
Mr.AElobson called for the yeas and
nays upon the adoption of the resolution
as amended, with the following result:
yeas 21, nays. So the resolution' was
The remaining resolution•were adopted
Mr. Eaton presented the report•of the
Committee on Music, which contained
recommendations in reference to. divi
ding the schools into districts; those on
the east side of Federal street to be called
the First District, and those on the west
side the Second District, and the employ
ment of two Music teachers. The Com
mittee also named as applicants for the'
position of music teachers, Messrs. Wtn.
H. Slack, W. H. McCabe, Milton Watt,
J. M. Cargo, of Allegheny, and W. B.
Hall, of Lancaster, Pa. The report was
received, and on motion, recommenda
tions adopted. '
ELECTION OF MUSIC TEACHER
The electioa of music teachers was
-then taken up.
Mr. W. H. Slack was elected by ac
After a number of motions and coun-
ter motions, it was finally decided to pro
ceed with she election of the second
teacher, by calling the roll, each mem
ts g the candidate of chce,
Four ballo, were then taken inhis oi
ner without a selection being made, and
the Board finally laid the matter over and
Choral Union Formed.
A naovement of a practical nature has
been started by a large number of citi
zens devoted to the fine arts, to establish
in Pittsburgh a Choral Union of fifty care
fully trained and selected amateur
voices. These gentlemen, appreciating
the ability, taste and refined culture of
Prof. C. Tetedoux, and relying on his
energy of character to put through the
movement to a anace.ssful acoomplish
ment, addressed hlm a circular letter
setting fbrth the great good which will
follow to society from such an organize.
lion devoted'to the art of music, and ask
ing him to take the management of the
vocal branches. He generously con
sented, and lad evening the Union was
organized at the Newell Institute on Penn
street. There were many of our leading
singers present, who manifested deep
interest in the nurvement. No difficulty
will be experienced in obtaining , the fall
quota of members. Prof. George Teorge
has been selected fbr the conductorship
of the orchestra, and will certainly dia.
charge that duty in a manner not only
creditable to himself, but to the entire
city. We shall have more to say or this
important organizatin ti as it progresses,
and trust that othe r may follow, and
that like all the great cities of the coun
try, Pittsburgh may experience a mnaic
al revivaL , •
—The Taylor House, at Omaha, We.
braaka, was burned on Sunday night last.
Lou $18000; insured for 118,400.
ONE OF THE MOST ASTOUNDING
CURES EVER 'PITBLISEED—AT.
TESTED Ba OVER pwr r Wit
The remarkable cure of Miss Fllher, of Beaver
coulitY, is one worthy Of more than a passing
notice,,fispeelaily when spAwitY ./N4rs43/4.ll.lalat
tering not only with +Statues of the eyes, and
Dart:Ulu total bllndnesis, but likewise with other
chronic ailments which i pr. Keyser has treated
with such astoundlngauccess. •
The 1543; concerned was (loomed to perpetual
blindness, which through Dr. seyser•s skill WAS
completely removed. the truth of witch has been
vouched for by a antecteat number of witnesses
to establish the feet beyond all cavil. The sub
joined letter from the young..ladre brother
speaks for Itself a•
DR. BEISPX—TtiIs As the Put of names that I
have to the cure of my sister. Chnstlana Fisher.
They were all valley to Out their names down,
and -were very much astonished to see that you
brousht her sight so mm. My mo her sends her
that ks to you; he's aye "you are one of the great.
eat men In the world. She says Lf we had not
come across you eiv. believes her child would not
be Living at this time. We ail Join in sending
oar love and respects to you.
S. P. /11411 R.
We. the underelsned know of the cure of
Miss 'Fisher. and bear willing testimony to tl4l
fact above stated.
Bum - P. FlBHtra; (brother.
T*lior ay. nue. AUe eny.
LOUISA Blelialt, (kern e ce.)
S. H. Brown. Philip Friday. Ra el. Friday,
H. N Teckle. A. H. Carroll, ' . Jenkins.
E.- W. Levenvms heel Harris, . -. Fleming,
d,, r t er sane LetnMaX. I Hyde,
C:S. iawtneburg En2aLevtncto T. LI, Young,
Wm. Allso:3, . fer, A. . Lven.
J. Levendorfer, J. r. mite?
A. Gardner. ti. Legend trer F. Morrison,
A. M. 31nrrinan Robt, e,, Mthead,
Isabella Dobbs, N. Funk ouser, D. Fisher,
G. Fisher (bet) Lizzie ahead, Tillie Mahsad,
- T, hi. Mahead, Thos./Mabead, Leon Allisou.
Atari J. orown, Jane A. Morton J. C. Wellea,
Mary J.Weller. Id. .Hazen, Maryll.Mo: ton
Win. If Morton E a Hazen, Jenule Wilson,
C. ry E. Wthon Mary •Batten.
Jennie Patten, artha P.f dames Patten,
riadte E.Dobbs Jennie C.Dobbs J. W. Dobbs,
I. Dobbs, : Wm. R. Pence ,',,. C. Fisher,
- WUI Ma Planer, (her. mother.:
Deafness Hard Hearing, Discharges from the
Ear, Polypus of the Ear, Catarrh, Wens, Blind
Ryes, Inflamed EA es, and every species of Bore
Eyes and gars Rupture, Yarlococele, Enlarg d
Limbs/Drama Veins, Ulcerated Legs and the
varicdis diseases of the skirt and hair successfully
- DR. KEYSER, May be" coon' ted every day
until INS Weiock,athissiore, llPlLiberty_street,
acrd from 1 to - D. o'ooeif at au ofter, No:4SO
ROUSE Tea smilax
It Is a sad thing to page throngs life only half
alive. 'Yet there are, thousands whore ba:bitital
'condl i lita Is one of languor and debility. They
comp nof So irpectec. disease; 'they stiffer no
positive pain; bat they have no relish for *Dr
illing which afford! mental or sensuous pleasure
to their more robust and energetic fellow beings.
In nine mites out of ten this: state 'of lassitude
' and torpor arises from a morbid stomach.
gestion destroys the energy of both mind and
body. When the waste of nature la not supplied
lyre due and regular asatialutUon of the food,
IP/err : organ Is starved , every fun c ti on laterrup-
Now, what does common sense suggest under
these almumetaacee of depression? The system
neeas routing and strengthening;_._Vet merely for
an hour or two. to slur. afterward into a more
p fable condition than ever. las it assuredly
would - holt an ordinary alcoholic e , imatant were
resorted to.) but radically and permanently:
How U this desiratie object to be scsom..
Milted? 3he answer to Übe' question, founded •
o n • %be unvarying experiences of a quarts*. •of a
century, Is easily given. infuse new 'wade into
the ti.gestive organs lay a course of iitts're,T
VER,n /MONACO/I -BITZEIth. ro not waste
time in administering temporary remedies, but
wake the tystem up by recuperating the f..untain.
head of physical atreegtb and energy, the great
organ upon which aU the otherorgans depend for
their nurture and support.'
By -the time that a dozen doses of the gross
vegetable lonia and Inv gorent have bean taken,
the Sethi!! frame Of. the rtyspeptio
feet Its benign irrilneace. Appetite will' be cre
ated; . sad .wittinppelite until pacity to digest
• *hat it craves. keriever the cure as eom:
nivte—onnikheenbrW. blood, at itcebeVi t
yffleeh in9)1615 bone and nerve end tro
- mown trough-4 Uo' =annals ' of etrenlidlon,Jll-
emu the winery pabulum with
have heretofore been linperreotly no-
GREAT BLOOD SBIIIeBER,
167 Liberty Street,
CBOT BLOOD SEIRCH
• 167 Liberty Street,
OBIT BLOOD SEARCHER,
167 Liberty Street,
PROTECTS AGAINST CHOLERA.
GREAT BLOOD SEWER,
167 Liberty Street,
Protects Against Stunmer Diseases
GMT BLOOD SEIRCIIIIR,
167 Liberty Street,
WILL CURE CHRONIC DIARRHEA.
GMT BLOOD SEthent
167 Liberty Street,
WILL CURE CHRONIC BRONCHI?
G,RBIT BLOOD SLUMBER,
167 Liberty Street,
JflU Rare Diseased Bones
GREAT BLOOD SEARCHER,
167 Liberty Street,
WILL CURE DYSPEPSIA.
Dr. geyser's Great Blood Searcher,
167 LIBERTY STREET,
Cures Diseases al the Kidneys.
Dr. Keyser's Great Blood Search: ,
187 LIBERTY STREET,
i t T..
ima Blood Searcher,
iil ERvir STREET,
f ti!a Age.
Care! Bheamatto Pains.
Dr. Keyser's Great 8100,
187 LYRE 17 B
Cumit . .iotter - an4 all BLla
Ie the Wonder
Dr. Ke)ser's aria: Blocid Searhor,
- 2 - •; 1.67. I.I.I3ZEITY sTazzr, .
thyslitseases or the Bladder.
pr. Keysees (ireat . Bl9oti, Searcher,.
167 LIBERTY STREET,
Dr. Keyser's - Great Blook Searcher,
161 LIBERTY STREET,
iiires the Wont Liver complaint
Dr Keysees Great Blood Searcher,
1137 LIBERTY STREET,
Readers Summer Diseases Hurtles&
Dr. Keyser's Great Blood Searcher,
161 LIBERTY STREET,
Dr. Ke3ser's Great Blood Searcher,
WI LIBERTY BTBBET.
Cares S. Vitus' Dance
Dr: Keyser's. Great likrod Searcher,
107 LIBIOTY STBSET.
Dr. jieyser's Great Blood Fearder,
Alves Bolls and Pintalei.
Dr. geyser's Great Blood Searbher,
187 LIBERTY BTREET;
Cures tin most, !Rittman, Chronic, ptsaissetp.
Dr. Keyser's Great Blood Somber,
187 LIBERTY STENZT,
Removes from the blood all Writ of disease.
Di. Key er's Great . Blood Searcher,
167 LIBERTY EITILEET.
WU renew the vital forces of Melody.
May be Consulted Every Day
until 19 (ealock .fir m athia great
', lll oleine; - tore'r x 67 :Liberty M.,
and from 7 to 9 at night l antl at
vita Ofoe,'l2o, Penn Street, ever
day from I .unta 4 ;,,itocic.
41 Most Wonderful Cure by Dr.
Heyser:s Blood Searcher.
My daughter, Margaret McFarland,
now about eleven years of age, has been
afflicted with a scrvhilons disease,'' ever
since she was one year old. I employed
a physician of this city, who'treated her
for some time, but failed to give' her
even temporary relief: I consulted
three others. They all agreed - in nam
ing the disease scrofula, bat failed, as
the first had done.
disease inzreased in severity each
year, and had involved the whole sys
tem; the neck, arms and feat were cov
ered with eating sores and ulcers,: the
eye belle were blood shot, and one of the
eyes almost dosed. The 'sores were con
tinually discharging matter, and had
burrowed into the flesh, so as to expose
the bone in a great many places. This
was especially the case with the hands
and feet. So badly were the feet afflicted
that for six years she could: not . wear
shod; on them. A great many piedea of
decayed looking tiones were disclierged
and worked' out of the sores. She was
unable to stand on her feat and had to
be in a reclining position.
At this stage of the disease Mr. Law- •
rents Ennis, one of my neighbors, in
formed me of the wonderful cure of Mr.
David Boyd (with whom he was person
ally acquainted), which was effected
with the use of your Blood Searcher. I
called to see Mr. Boyd, and he advised
me to consult Dr. Keyser. I concluded
to do'so, but found it was impossible to
bring her to the Doctor's office,, as her
sufferings were so great she could not
bear to be moved. - I then went to your
store, No. 140 Wood street, and pur
chased a bottle of your valuable medi
cine, and before she had used the first
bottle, she was able to walk around. Bhe
has taken your Blood Searcher off and
on for a period of three years : and oat of
thirty-six sores which were on her per
son when she commenced taking your
medicine, only two remain, and they are
almost well. She is at present enjoying
good health, better, in fact, than she has
ever had in her life before. I feel bonnd
in gratitude to you to make known these
facts, as well as for the - benefit of those
who may be Similarly affected.
Thefollowing persons are neighbor's of
Mr. McF., and have a lull knowledge of
this extraordinary cure, and have al
lowed their names to be used with refer
ence to the facts.
' "PATRICK KA.VA.NAGEL
taburgh, January . 14, 1867.
Ask for Dr. Keyser's Blood Searcher,
and take no other. 81 per bottle; six
Ia deta ling a history of the following
cure, feel warranted in doing so - frem
the feet that it Is out of the common run
I of pitch cases, and therefore warrants us
a making special allusion to it. It le
/that of a young man in Allegheny City,
named'John Titzell, who, for more than
six years, had been afflicted with a dis
ease which threatened not only one of his
limbs, but even his life.
In the case of young Tltzell no pains .
had been spared to eradicate from his
body the disease which seemed to have
taken hold of his vitals. Thee whole
sistem had sneak under the fatal throes
of a disease which, until DR. KEYSER'S
BLOOD SEARCHER was used, was , en
tirely uncontrolled and unnunuigeatile.
THE LEG OF THE PATIENT HAD
BEEN CL4' OPEN FROM THE KNEE
TO THE ANKLE, the bone had been
*wiped, boied and Partly cut away,
with the view tneradicate from the sys
tem the cause of so much *institutional
disturbance, which left barely a hope of
reovery. Six:years had been wasted in
the application of fruitlesaremedles, and
when Dr. Keyser was called to see him
In January last he was . barely able to
walk;so utter and,Complete was the pros
The friends and neighbors of Sohn Tit- -
- roll; know well enough that we have not
overstated the case. He was, then, .con
fined entirely to his room with no pros
pect before him bat to await the fatar
sue of his disease. Pale and emaciated,
with every day lidding to the power of •!'
the disease, with no hope of recovery, ho
wonder that the cure of young Tftzell is
regarded as one of extraordinary mark,
and worthy to be especially noted *or
the benefit - of others. After this extrefbe
prostration, youtig Titzell is able to walk
about everywhere, after a - double hand.
fal of decayed. bones had been extract
ed from the diseased leg. Many of those
bones can be seen at Dr. Keyseria office. • - • i•
We have hetetufore had occasion to re
cord similar =reit to the one now under
consideration, madety Dr. Keyser and . ;4 1
his great BLOOD SELRUSER. and the
only matter of immunise to us is that it 'la
not used in all cases where the blood 'ls
dlsordered f or where the ordinary 'out-
lets of Nature are obstructed, or in a ter
pid condition. • ' ' •
The cure of the young -Mtn above , re
!erred to was effeotednlmost exoltusel
ER,DR.- KEYSER'S , BLOOD SEA -
although the Doctor visited the
every two weeks until the patient, •
through the action of the medicine.' was
able to visit his' °Bice. - • •
Actuated by the sincerest feelings of
gratitude, I take pleasure in adding the
case of my son to the already man y
testimonials in faVor of idDr. Keyeer'e
Improved Mood Searcher," prepared by
you, hopingthatothers afflicted as my
son was, may thereby become induced
to use the Blood Searcher, and be rescu
ed from a miserable condition. My
little boy of six years of age became af
flicted with sore eyes. <I took him to
live of the moat eminent doctors of
Pittsburgh. They pronounced it Scrofula,
but they could not help him. 1 was in
duced to try your Blood Searcher. I got
two bottles; the first bottle :I did not
notice any benefit from; the second is not
quite finished yet, and his eYes seem to
be quite well, although./ intend - to .use
another bottle-or.. two, ao as to mite
sure of it Xortrt truly,- ,