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AL03131 THE RAILWAY.
The :Rankin' Peat tg- - -How Peat M
Manufactured—lts mmereal Uses—
Peat In Pennsylvanla—Alllance and
Its Surromullngs—MOunt Union and Its
• Colleges—A Valuable Museum—Rare
Works of Arts—The Crops.
Correspondence pc the Pat/burgh Gazette.)
Yesterday yoUr correspondent was en
joylig the bracing atmosphere of take
Erie; today he is among the high hills
and,broken country . of Western Pennsyl
vania. Therailway route between Cleve
land and Pittsburgh is replete With interest
to the traveler.. As you leave Cleveland
with its . Euclid avenue and Prospect
street residences, valued at $25,000,000,
and 'their beautiful surroundings, you en
teok level country, and passbuc-Wood
land Cemetery soon leech Newburg with
its vast rolling mills and iron =tau
toile% the iron- mart of Cleveland.
I V/hough the trees &glimpse of the North
am Ohio I f unaticAzylittn, an elegant and
commodious atructurei„ -with its spacious
and highly ornamented groubdsv- is ob
tained. I . ‘Paiiine the `tittle `TR saes of
Bedtord and IdeeedOnia; the , . beautiful
Tusgi A At, Hudson. is reached, .the seat of
the Western - , Reserve College. As we
leave'lludson we observe patches of peat
1, On both rides of the track; which in
ure:has in extent wall . %venni', the ,
county seat of Portageis reached, em
bracing in extent 8,000 , acres of bog.
varying in depth from fifteen to thirty
five feet. 'On one of the bogs, half a
mile south of Ravenna, men are engaged
in digging peek, and a large mill has
been started' by a company from Cleve
land, who have commenced the manufac:
tare of it for, domestic and manufactur
The beg now being worked is one
hundred Urea In extent. The peat is
first dug as earth by ordinary spades, that
loaded into a car, which, when filled, is
niftui_incllned plane to the mill. At
the summit of the plane is an immense
kepper, In shape not unlike the ordinary
hopper of a grist, mill. In this hopper
the car, load of bog is deposited, and there
being a falselottom to the hopper, the
earth Ma into en elevator and is shown
up rapidly into the mill, where it is
ground; the Mkt* roots being separated
and the bog premed in a mould, come
out in:bing thick strips of peat on a frame,
and as fast ae each' .frame is filled it is
ushed • out ,on a tram railway several
hundred Yards where it is taken off the
trestle work Two tramea are then set
up like the -sides of a wall tent, one
framersupporting the other,
and after an
Inglit day's eximare, the strips of peat
are inifficiently - dried and shrunken for
' The daY we'passedthebog 25,000 racks
'were drybig, each rack containing 60
pounds, making 1,500,000 pounds or 750
tons, whichfor a little over two months,
• :with& force not exceeding an average of
sixteen hands, is a remarkable product.
Vids,•too, is only' surface peat obtained,
at &depth of four feet, - and which yields
'only 65tper cent. of carbon. A entail
'likelet :exists at the northern border, of
- the bog, which has been found / to con
tain the. richest 'kind of a deposit, over
'thirty feet in depth, of 80 'per cent. of
carbon. The coat of manufacturing peat
h 3 at present about $2.65 per
and it is
sold at , 6,00 to compete wit co al,i but it
Is thought it au( be furnished much
cheaper o' /'
TheAtiestlon has been asked what is
peat suable for. bealdes - the ordinary
'PnrigOor Of fuel/; the manufactgre of
iron and steel itlitie long been celebrated;
- fox generating stemnit haabeen used with
success on, ; European . and American
eameza and railways, and for the past
ten years Canadian and Massachusetts
-• railways have been run with - it, its supe
riority consisting in itsrapid combustion,
intense heat and its economy, costing two
dollars per , cord less than wood, where
-. wood is plenty and nearly five dollars
- less than coal per ton, besides leaving no
• smoke or dust behind, thus being a great
desideratum in, steam conveyance; it
• hums well in steam engines; for cupola
use.in foundries it has no suerior; ex
' cellent gas ill made Prom it. Sulphate of
lime, ammonia, parafine. naptha, acetate
of 'lime, and fixed and volatile oils are a
'part of its composition. In the manu
facture of pyrotechnics, for making road
beds on wooden or stone pavements, for
tanning leather, for cornices or ornamen
tal work. peat is very valuable, and in
all these has been tested with perfect suc
cess, and as a disinfectant and fertilizer
it has no superior. In feet peat can be
made serviceable in most every depart
ment of business, and is destined to be
brought into general use in many seu
Bons of the United Stake.
The peat bop diminish as you approach
Alliance. There appears to be but a
limited formation in Stark county, but it
crops toward Canton and northward.
lyy in: email quantities of bog. Below
"the lake slope it is not found, nor does it
mist in the Ohio river. The number of
acres' in Ohio , M said to exceed 40,000.
_ln the coal and oil regions of. Pennsyl
.,vania it does not exist, but along the
. _Delaware and fituiquehanna rivers-vain
. able deposite of very rich quality have
. been dbCovered.. Reports of its eats-
fence in other parts of .the State have
been very meagre,:tmt a geological ear
= vey billow being made In which the sub
. Iject of peat will be specially investigated.
RAILWAY TOWN AND ITS SIINDOUND
• Alliance, the next town of importance
'below the peat region, is characteristic
ally' a railway town. It is, however,
- amergftig into a healthier state, , and be.
i,glns to show
_signs of prosperity. In the
yicialty of.the station the numerous sec
ond class hotels; eating Mona and,: sa
loons give it a decidedly western appear
ance, but up the main street you can find
excellent stores, a spacious new dpera
Bones, and fine new residences. Mann
&Llama have Rime in with their attend
;ant we alth and , enterprise, and the place
now hats population °foyer 5,000 inhabit-
Adjoining the siburbs of this Prosper
one town is the pleasant village of Mount'
t•ii Union, on *Mown by actualtur
, vey to be'thabigheitiiOint in the State of
Ittilieidthiblziess, 'the heatttY of
the purrounding scenery, the fertile soil,'
the liters:y*4d religious priyileges,
- the hospitality, enterprise , and intent',
gincse,of its nitizens, give it a special ad-,
vantageas a placeof residence. Twenty
two years ago, in the loft of a woolen fac
astihnol 'of six Pupils was organized
undetabq 'Mai:heti and' without widney,
Y : ._
~a ~ -
y ` t i 1 ~" r .:5x...-Y ,:"~ ~^wi+~a.u,:rvd~..dav vi+Fw4=ice+" -^"'`
.~.. ~. _._.. Y
*:I ~:a , _4': n'~r a.+~ ~F"ci ~at~r~.i- : ,F:-~:~v' l ,d , ui , ~+ s~r%'~~'
it progressed from year to year, growing
and strengthening into a regularly organ
ized institution, which is now known as
Mount Union College, with an average
attendance of 500 students, male and fe
male, from all parts of the United States,
a corps of excellent teachers under the
supervision of the Rev. Dr. Hartshorn,
well known as a prominent teacher :of
youth, the institution being v largely
The property belonging to th a institu
tion is valued at nearly a quarts lola mil
lion of dollars. The grounds comprise a
campus of twenty acres, beautifully laid
tint' near the ... centre 'of whichare " the
spacjous buildings, one a c ha pel ! four
stories in height, erected at a cost of over
$lOO,OOO, and which cont.&s a very
large and elegantly furnished public hall,
recitationrooms,_ society roo a Com
thercial department, a museum of Ge
ology, Fine Arts and. Natural, History,
a chemical and philosophical hall, and
chapel. On the observatory which stir
mounts the tower, is a telescope of mitt
magnitude, manufactured in Paris, and
said to be one of the best in the United
States. From the roof of the observatory,
a view embracing a scope of twenty miles
is had, the towns of Salem and -Canton
being plainly observable. The other
building is used as a boarding hall, and
is nicely fitted up with reception, reading,
bathing, music and sleeping rooms with
all the modem improvements. The
boarding is furnished on the co 'operative
plan, which proves highly successful in
The course of stndy pursued Is vet ,
thorough and embraces six departments,
namely: Classical, ,tucientifie, Normal,
Commercial, Musical and the Fine Arts.
Diplomas are granted in each of these
departments. The apparatus for the
scientific course cost over $15,000, and is
most useful and comprehensite.
But we must not overlook the exten
sive museum of Science and Art, which
is really one of the most valuable and
perfect in the United States. The col
lection of minerals and fossils from all
parts of , the globe, obtained by eminent
travelers, and presented to the institution
is very large. Among the precious stones,
are a few specimens of jasper, carnelian,
onyx and agate, which are said to excel
the specimens of the same in the British
Museum.- Among the antiquities are Ro
llin medals of the medieval age, porce
lains kora Pompeii, skulls from the cats.
combs, curiosities from the Nile, Arabia
and the Holy Land. The specimens of
iron, copper and lead ores of the United
States and Europe are very fine, the com
pilation being very large. The crystal
and quartz formations are also Very per
fect in their classifications. The,-fossils
comprehend every.country in the w9rld.
The Natural History departmenOs very
large and fall, the collection,rof shells
numbers Several thousand. /A depart
ment of trophies - taken in - the different
battlea,' Which have taken'place since the
earliest history cif ogle country contains
a great variety of curiosities. . The fine art
department is very full. The gallery of
paintings, copies from the old• masters,
obtained in/ Rome and Florence, are
noticeable-for the rich coloring and por.
traittuff/of the figures prominent on the
canvas. They are mostly of scriptural
Character.' "Christ and the Woman of
Samaria," "Mater Dolorosa," and "The
'Repentant Magdalene" are , among the fin
est. A crayon head, eight by twelve inches,
though small, is the best , work of art.
There is also a class of photographs, coin
prising cirtes'of the crowned heads of
Europe and of distinguished men of the
Old and New World, and lastly, views of
the lake and river scenery of France, Ger
many and Prussia, elegantly colored, and
said to be perfect representations
The number of students for the coming
session will easily reach six hundred in
the different departments of collegiate
study. Since the formation of this col
lege over six thousand students have been
in attendance, representing twe•nty.five
States of the Union.
All along the line of the country from
Alliance to Pittsburgh, especially along
the Ohio river, the• corn crop, notwith
standing the rains, presents a fine appear
ance, with the -prospect of a bountiful
harvest- Should the corn crop equal
that of the wheat, we can safely say that
the entire grain crop will be greater than
has been fora quarter of a century pre:
vious. So says the "oldest inhabitant."
• The Rev. Dr. Bushnell, in his new
book, "The Reform Against Nature,"
writes on this subject as follows:
- • There is one matter where a genuine
reform would accomplish more for wo
man, as I verily believe, and .take them
out of the corner that now pinches them a
great deal more, certainly, than to give.
them the right of suffrage and of civil of
fice; having also . the further advantage
that it would give them a more open way
to the proper woman's life, for which they
'are better made, instead of taking them off
into quasi battles with men for. points of
precedence, and prerogativeif of govern
ment which do not belong to .them, and
never can. ; I speak :here of a reform
that takes off, ,or. somehow looses the
embargo . on woman, as respects advances
toward marriage. The assumption now
is that `women must be first lassoed and_
taken,.conited long and skilfully then,
and almost to the death, before they can
venture anapproving look.. If they can.
not be conquered then, they. must not be.
.had, and Ailey must take this ground.
themselves.' On one side there must be
' a close fence of prudery; hard as possible
to be got over; midOn.ttlOther, the man
who will try, must pi -
to it bravely,
which, alas for his modesty, is likely to
be quite impossible. . Full three-quarters
of the men who get stuck in their batche
lor life and are never married, are, in fact,
i the most inborn adorers . of women; such
as never .in their livek Can- muster
`courage. ' for any' advance, just - be:
team the - shrine IheY"look upon
has too Much divinity in it for.
"their mortal', alitirdsch." . Df 'course it
will not do r ' unmarried `women to.
. put themseivesin a way of being suitors
'to-men. That and . 'of 'eultorship would
even be an offense And Oise - a sense - of'
leOuliden;,: Nobody , .4q . COld recommend"
to woinentlieCthey ; get over their: MO4-
esty; but the almost cbo.lc stringency or'
- what 'lie ailed good , Manners in this
matter might : be relaxed, without - seal -
impropriety and, ..with gre . advantage..
-The pre s ent trorPelat. modes which - is
sliriplfridiculeitts - is either pa y, might
be so arlgoittOtait 'as to let fe ing '.teel ,
its'iliak,'lndoarry on its own uttship,.
requiring no restriction save thettri ,
Lion of wet& and foxiial,:advanie a r' , ..:y:
allowing nature to, interpret and ;wor k"
out her problem, , hampered.bY no . nnat
ural coyishness. :- Woinen can not . : for
.ward and bold. but they are now. 'a I rest
way fluthet crthiaithey tieed.be , ,-i • . • -
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE: BATURDA.Y, AUGUST 7, 1869,
Anniversaries —Commencements— Can.
-irenUons &c—spirituallatitU Council
at remand, Me.
[Gatrespondenee of the Plttabegh Gazette.]
Yanstovis, Mn., August 8;1869.
Anniversaries, Conventions, Com
mencements, Examinations and Exhibi
tions of schools have been the order in
New England for July and will extend
into A.ngnst. This week the commence
ment. of Colby College in this State takes
place, and it is not a littleremarkable that
Bowdoin, Colby and Batea..Collegea, in
this State, are all named for generous
donors in Massachusetts..- So Fletcher
who has just given $190,000; and Walk
er who recently gave $500,000 to ' Am
herst and Tufts, are from the same glori
ous hub. Peabody is from the same state.
Were there more such hubs so generous
ly to found and sustain the great' institu
tions of learning and religion in different
parts of our land, vice and. crime would
be greatly, diminished and the permanency
of our government would be much in
creased. ~ Peride and abuse this hub .as
men may, they do !4norantly," as
once heathen gods were worshiped. And
such aneople can be pardened for pre
Burning that one , who'Was nOt born in
Boston and'did not graduate at Harvard,
and halt . note lot in ~Mount Auburn,
might better, have never been born.
This week, the venerable "Amer
ican Institute'of Instruction" \ will meet
in Portsmonth; N. IL, and on a 18th
the - American Scientific Association, will
assemble inSalem,'Alassachusetts. Both
of these are National Associations and
the oldest in their Spheres in our country,`
and the lectures, essays and discussions
will be able andinstructive.
Last week a Convention of Spiritual
ists was held in Portland. This afforded
a striking contrast to the Convention of the
YM. O. Associations. It was composed
of a different class of persona. They held
a different view of Christ. One of their
resolutions is, "That while we recognize
Jesus, Socrates and Confunius. and all
other reformers, as in soca sense the Sa
viours of others, nevytibeless It is the im
perative duty, of man to beCome his own
saviour by living a true life." Here
Jesus is classed / with Socrates and Confu
cius as a "reformer" merely, and, "in
some sense" only, a Saviour, and man is
calledunon to become "his own Saviour."
Thbils a very different view of Christ
fro'm that held by the former Convention.
it is Parkerish or Emmersonian. In pro
portion to , their assumed elevation, being
made media of communication from anoth
er world, they have detracted from Christ.
The revelations to them have di
minished their regard for "the mein
tion"—the Bible. The reason why
others ~ a re not permitted- to hold in
tercourse with the departed is, as
we heard 'one affirm, that they are not
pure enough. Then our astonishment
was the more increased that Ise could be a
medium. Of his intercourse with the de
parted we, however, saw no evidence.
Arrogant assertion took the place of,true
knowledge, , and, yet some of them are
learned men gpoi are sincere. They
really believe they are in daily communi
cation with their departed loved ones.
They claim Prof. Stowe as one of their
number. In "Oldtown Folks" we think
there is evidence that the distinguished
authoress sympathizes with some of their
Views. And there are many who, from
facts which have come to their
knowledge, or from having read
"Footfalls on the boundaries of an
other world," believe there is some
thing as yet unexplained in this
whole matter—that there is some truth in
it, although it may be far less and far dif
ferent from what many spiritualists claim
and which it may require a century or
centuries to solve.' Tne whole subject
now is too mach in'the hands of ignorant
men Who assume. as facts what are not
such, and who adopt unwarranted theories
to account for phenomena.
Spiritualism did not originate in New .
England, neither does it especially thrive
here, except in one or two cities. There
are errors and heresies outside of New
Engiand. Freedom to think will lead to
differences of belief; the freedom is a
blessing and the differences of belief may
not be an evil. Some may embrace erro•
aeons and injurious doctrines. Unmixed
good is seldom found. Very many out
of New England have very false notions
of the theology and different religions
denominations here. Yet nowhere do
they contend for, and maintain, better, the
truth. They may express , themselves ,in
different phraseology from their fathers.
They claim this right. Congregationalists
and ljnitarians are here distinct, entirely
separate. Little differences, however, do
not always cause permanent divisions
here. Pittsburgh has more than twice as
many different denominations as Port-
In view of the prevalence of cholera
morbus and similar complaints, it may not
be out of place to publish the 'following
prescription, which has bean pretty
thoroughly tested for many years:
Laudnum, 2oz; spirits ofcamphoi, 2 oz;
tincture of capsicum, oz; tincture of gin
ger,l oz; essence 'of peppermint, 2 oz;
Hoffmann anodyne, 2 oz. If the anodyne
cannot be readily obtained, substitute sul
phuric ether—half the quantity.
Mix thoroughly.and shake well every
time it is used. - Give'or take from, ten to
twenty five drops, according to age, con
dition, or violence of attack. Repeat
every ten minutes till relief is obtained.
In a desperate case take a tablespoonful
at once. Take It in an-equal quanqty of
water, and lie on the back quietly, or in
an easy sitting posture with the back sup
ported, till it has full oppurtunity to
work. Carry a small pbial in the pocket,
with a few lumps of white sugar upcn
which to drop it, to be used in sudden
Az ingenious Berman of New Britain.
Conn., named Lindner, during recent
confinement with disease, made aremark.
able piece of mechanism. It consists of
a bomplicatdd clockwork, inclosed in a
miniature , castle. A. watchman walks
'round the "tower, completing his circuit
*ones in Aileen minutes.' Once in fifteen
Minutes e porter opens a gate in ,the
steps out, and then retires, closing
the gate after him. At eleven o'clock
the main.ientrance of the castle opens,
and a.number of figures appear under the
arch, and remain while a music box with
in plays several airs; Fsgurea also ap
pear now and then at the windows. On
the top of the castle Is a bill, one side
gilded and the other 131,5 ck.. The gilded
side turns fmtn 'behind a screen with the
moon, indicating the changes of the
planet froui the *et Outer to the fell.
~r-,:•at ~,:: :v ar.:iS!-:.ytie~+x'wt~r.~.2.tr::~.7i4; ~.a;e'
WELDON 11. KELLY,
aiannlietarers and Wholesale Dealers In
Lamps, ° Lanterns, Chandelier%
. AND LAMP GOODS..
AL% GIBBON AND LIIBBIOATIN6 OILS.
131 NZENTE, &o.
.N 0.147 Wood Street.
eetun22 Between sth and 6th Avenue,.
ae plain - top,-4 the
'Fruits stamped — upon • the cover. ridatinitiOnt
'the center. and anlndex or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can.
It b Clearly. DlsUnctli and Peritanentli
by merely placing the .
name of the fnrlt the
can contaLna opposite theLpointer and paellas la
the customary manner. No preserver of fruit or
s a e eingoOd housekeepeddrlll ue any other - after once
. . mb2s
PIPES, CHIMNEY TOPS. dre.
♦ large assortment;
HENRY H. COLLINS.
app:hr? Avenne.near Sititheeld
DRY UOODS, TRIMMINGS.
\ 1 : 1 z
- V I \k4 •
95 P 4 •
1124 j IA I
I=l Go gi cs z
0 pa pi
t= o 0 Co 1 0 r's
OQ A E. 4
- tt soi
NBW NM GOODS
MACRIJI & CARLISLES
No. 27 .Firth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Ribbons and "'lowers.
Hats and Bonnets.
Oleic Jetting and trench Corsets.
New Styles dray lers Skirts. .
Parasol - rail the new styles.
sun and Rain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best English
Ageuts tor "H
underw Sea mlessear Ki."
Spring and Su,
Sole Agents or the Bemis Patent Shape Col.
lass. "Lockwood.' "Irving," '`West End,"
“Elite." to; "Dickens," "Derby," ant other
Dealers supplied with the above at
MAOBW & CARLISLE,
ILate Wilson. Carr C 0.,)
WHOLE9SLN DEALERS IN
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,
No. 9* WOOD 13TBENT.
Tbtrd door above Diamond miny.
TEE OLD PAPER STORE IN A NIT PLACE,
w. P. MARSHALL'S
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
1501 Liberty Street,.
SPRING GOODS • • TYING DAILY. nate
r t Ec ORATIONS—In Wood,
lJ Marble and Fresno Imitations...for Walls
1111 , 1 Ceilings of Dining atoms, Halls, &a, as
No. 107 Market street.
iyv JOSEPH H. HUGHES ,& HBO._
STAMIPED GOLD PAPERS f9r
clarion, at liro.lol Mutat 'meet:
JOSEPH R. HUGHES & BRO.
LZrf ; B. n .31*41
OIN P____,EOR ORNAMENTAL
HAIR WUZJILEB AND P 1118171113 8, No.
Third street, near 61111thleid, PltUbargh.
AIIIIIKII UV. ._s &Tara' assortment or 11-
ditli Qb a yr OVUM
WIWI__ _ 80 I" eUABD 011112413.
BRAunutan. ACIldrA good P ri ce In mob
win be given for HAW HAIR. _
Ladles' and Gentlemen's Half Cutting don*
n tee neatest insalleT. ; mthl edi
B b• 110bilry — •
Min HOUR 41.88001ATION lIIIILDEFIGN
Dion. I and 4136 Clair Mush rittlitlinc h • Pa.
6peolLl ‘ittgatlon given ,to Lb* deadirlling and
indietsur 91. COURT MMUS and Eviniti
" beret , / given that the Viewers report on
widening Webster street, City ot Allegheny. luta
been tiled ha the Didbrhet court, at No. Will
July Tens, 18159 tor COnirmauos. •
r. C. Idc00?11113,
.eta::"#~,.s ~~ .~....~. .~., ..~
TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &C.
HORNE & CO.
OFFER THE DIME OF THEIR
Greatly Redued Prices.
BOOM FOR FILL HEARS.
Merino Shirts, 50 cents and up.
Jean Drawers, 75 cents and up.
Gents' Linen Collars, litigAtly
Soiled, hail price.
Heck Ties and Bows at much
less than cost.
0:* >i:710:11 • 44:z!
Ladies' Hemmed Handker
chiefs, 10 mists.
Ladies' Linen Handkerchafs.
8 cents and up.
Shear Linen Lawn Handker
chiefs, 50 cents—an _Extra Bar
Gents' German Linen Hand
kerchiefs, 25 cents and tip,
Piques, Swisses, Jaconets.
NainsocTlcs, Barred and Plain,
AT A GREAT REDUCTION.
/lain and Bibbed Cotten..
Lisle, Bilk and Balbrigganlia
Gents' Merino, Super Stout and
Fine Cotton Half Hose.
AT THE VERY LOWEST_PRICES.
A large assortment of ALEXANDRE; and othef
le/Wing make. In the most
Wide Bugled Linen Collars and
Colored Trimmed Linen Sete.
Handanne flash Ribbons, plain
Bow and Narrou! Ribbons.
.Ladioy' Neck TteS and Scarfs,
much less than cost. ,
• Corsets, of best French make,
Hoop Siarts,`a nett tot just re
setved• issciuditsg extra waists and
A good assortment of Trays/op.
ing Satchels. , ,
Silk and Alpaca Umbrellas.
Pongee Bill ParasOls.
Bilk and Linen Fans.
Dress Trimmings and Fringes.
OFFERED VERY CHEAP.
An Immense Reduction
HATS, BONNETS, &0.,
At Half the Former Rates.
WILL RECEIVE ON -
MONDAY, August 2d,
A SPLENDID LINE OP
Our Stork in this department will be found
DOMESTIC AND, STAPLE GOODS
Susperders - .
Buttons - -
AND EVERYTHING IN NOTIONS, LT: THE
Lowest Market Rates.
77 AND 79 114KET MEET
icr La - sr, maeo-
SPECIAL SALE OF
C AR PETS.
We offer at Re talL tor THIRTY DAYS ONLY.
a Line of New and Choice Patterns
English T i a u tta ert russe t t Ingrain,
AT LESS THAN COST OF IMPOIITA.TION,
and our entire stock at prices which make It an
object to buy this • montu, as these goods have
nrver oeezi offered so low.
Our Store will close at 5 P. x. until September
MenitLAND & COLLINS.
No; 71 *aid 73 FIFTH AVENUX.
Floor Oil Clot,
AT LOW PRICES.
We offer twiny of our goods much below list
Spring's prices. Those needing goods In oar
IMe can Mies money by buying at once.
INWARD, ROSE Jr, CO.,
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
NEW CARPETS! ,
41,232. e, IEIO9.
In We ar n e it ;onir f orj r inr =assortment unparalleled .
VELVETS BRUSSELS THREE-PLYS,
The Very Newest Designs,
Of oar ownrecent ? ,n and seleetedfrom
KEDIU3I AND LOW PRICED •
QUALITY AND COLORS.
An Extra' Quality of Rag Carpet.
We are now selling many of the above at
GREATLY, REDUCED PRICES.
M'CILLIIII BROS., • ,
Ire. 51 FIFTH Ar.E.AruR,
jell • • ,
OLIVER I'CLINTOCK & CO.
HOE MST RECEIVED A
FINE '§ELEOTION OF
MELEE, PLY AND
THE URGER ASSORT ENT OF
WHITE I CHECK &FANCY
'FOR;; BUMMER WEAR,
IN TBI3 CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OMMt MeCLINTOCK & CO'S.
A 3 irrTa AVENITE.
COAL AND COKE
DICKSON STIOVART' &CO
I Bayles rentoelid their Mice to
NO. 567 Lunurri STREET,
(i.atedyiii Your kw) siceND 'moos.
Aro ncrw irroared to foratih_Load 1 10110E10-
9HE NY Lllste NUT COAL OIISLA_ ~ at the
towns morket idea. _
AU orders test at • thetieseoe, or addressed to
them ihrouelt the snail. will be attended to
CjONTLNUES TO TREAT ALL
private diseases. Syphilis in ail its fbrms,
urinary diseases, and tbe e ff ect/ of mercury are
compietely eradicated; Spermatorrhes or Semi
nal Weakness and Impotency, resulting front le t
self-abuse or other causes, and which produce! '
same of the following effects, as blotcnes, bodily t -
weakness. indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of friture even*, t.
lots of memory. indolence, nocturnal einissione.
sad dully so prostrating the &extol system as to
render IMlXliiee unsatisfactory, end therefore"
imprudent, are permanently cured. Persons af
flicted with time or any other delicate, intricate
or long standing constitutional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; he never ails.
A particular attention_prlven to allyeMale com
plaints. Leueorrhes or Whites. FallindkUlain.
motion or - Ulceration of the Womb, tuaritis.
pniritis, Amenorrhoea. Menorrkuria. Duman
norrhoes, Sad Menlity or Barrenness, ate treat
ed with the greatest suooeu.
It is self-evident that a physicists who confines
himself exclusively to the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of eases every
year' must acquire greater skill in that Specialty
than one in general practice.
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
• fittl pagan that gives a tali exposition*: venereal
private diseases, that can be had hoe Storks
or by mall for two stamps. in sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains. MU action 10 the at
dicta, and enabling them to determine the pre.
else nature of their coMPlahlts-
The ' establishment, comprising ten ample
is central. When it is not convenient to
visit the city. the Doctor's opinion can be ob
'Ulna] by giving a written statement of the ease,
and medicines eau be forwarded by mall or ex
press. in some instances. however, a personal
examination is absolutely necessary, while h i
amen f latly personal attention is ireo, arm
for the accommodation f such patient* there are
apartments connected with
thate that are ,
'tided with every requisite lf
remote recovery, including medicated vap o 7.
h a w k Au prescriptions are prepared iii t h e
Doctor's own laboratory, under hiePers. cult au-
Vie Medical pamphlets at WWI yyj3e
& two stamps. No matter who have
toed. read what he soya. Hours 9 A.M. to It;
atltidituLlia ra. to 91P., x. 0240.-49. s wat uk
131aa=. War waft Houma rispborahael.