Newspaper Page Text
ttrt Ifitait* &Ott.
FROM A GARRET.
Semi stories high, in a garret room, -
All day .1 sit by a table old,
And toll at the oddest of chenille tasks--
The turning of ink into gold I
Whatever the busy world-will read •
ooe struggl glory my quilt and I:
talks of ?The favored few
man must dine or a man mu... dtel
ost bright wersi.ay d.—ans in the halcyon days
When nor mad. merry with youth: moat fair
e wither c ssiaiereis no hand, no brow,
oww 4 botild ga her and wear.
ay are, dead—requfescant—those brilliant
think of them calmly, with not a sigh.
t glory be-won ny tre favored few:
A. Marl must dine or a man musi, die !
ery grand are the thoughts that now and then,
Like stately dames, through my garret-dour
Seem to glide with a rustle of silken robes
Un the c ,rpeticsa. dusty floor.
'Unbidden they come and unheeed they go:
• The leisure to, natter theta have not
'They may keep their charms for the favored few:
A man must dine or a man /Lain diet
The honors thairnelther were sought nor founii—
Does it profit my life to regret them? 1 muss:
Though never to sett be never to gale,
To gain not is never to .ose.
Success is the val. sal of di content!
and the proudest of triumphs defeat stands
'Tie the safest of mottoes for all human toil,
ihst a man mast dine or a man mustdiet
—From the Qctober number of Lippincutt's
ICE WATER at Duvall's Bluff, Arkansas,
is sold at 25 cents a drink.
. Two colleges in Texas have been sold
for $1,300•; and their libraries brought $6l.
Itz TEEit3 there is a State Superintend•
ent of pine schools; with a salary of
-$2,500, but there are no schools. .
NEW ORLEAIis people eat meat annu
ally. at the rate of 60,000 beeves, '73,000
calves, 30,000 hogs and 58,000 sheep.
Tax Episcopal Church of Scotland is
about to admit' lay representation, only
the laity are not to vote upon questionS
Iv is said that Mr. J. C. Minor, of FaY
-ette county, Ga., has in his possession the
identical printing press used by Benja
Bunn is another of those old fellows—
John Bullock, of Bristol, R 1., 100 years
old, never drank a glass of water, spends
bis time in picking up needles with the
naked eye. and so on.
THE proprietor of Bryan & Co's cir
cus, for making insufficient returns for
assesemeot of his gross receipts of micas
performances at three different 'places in
Union county, Ohio, was fined $285 and
THE famous glen at Watkins,
near the head of Seneca Lake, has been
purchased for $25,000 by Mr. E. B. Par
ban, of Bradford eounty, Pa.,who pro
poses to improve it as a popuar summer
A CHICAGO butcher was bolding a
heavy and very sharp butcher knife be-
I tween his teeth.while:handling the carcass
of a calf. The knife fell upon his left
riot near the hand, and nearly severed
the latter member.
Brim. Wu. WEIGHT, of Boston, has so
little faith in a prohibitory liquor law
that he declares it to be his beliet that the
cause of temperance in the State of Mas
sachusetts will be thrown back twenty
years or more by it.
THE manufacturers of sewing needles
in_ Aix la Chapelle have received suchex
tensive orders from Asia and America—
more especially from China and Japan—
that it is impossible to obtain workmen
enough to execute them. ,
NumEnous large veins of gray copper
sue a very rare metal, and never before
discovered in any considerable quantity
in this country, have just been found on
the north shore of Lake Superior. This
'metal is very , valuable for its use as the
best known alloy for;gold and silver.
, — Ezgirrat. DevoL, of McConnellsville,
Ohio, who was lying critically tele
graphed his son, William ' living in the
west, to come home if he wished to see
him alive. On the same day he received
a dispatch that Willirm had been buried
. that day. Mr. Devol died a day or two
Sszuzusort, the young man who turned
State's evidence against the gang of out
laws in the neighborhood of Vincennes,
Indiana, was attacked by several of the
band, a few days ago, in Daviess county,
and but for his fleetness -of foot would
have been killed by them. They sent a
shower of, bullets after him.
AT Ironton, Ohio, a young man, quite
Inebriated, wandered near a picture
gallery, and took a very, awkward and
ungraceful position on a board pile. The
artist manager to get a fair picture of
the rollocking youth as he sat, much
bent up and mouth agape, and designs
presenting it to his (the youth's) sweet
As English huckster advertised a
quarter of a pound of tea for eightpence,
and a glass of rum given away to wash
it down." An officer of inland revenue
bought some tea and was treated'to a
glass of rum. lie then summoned the
man for selling rum without license, and
procured the infliction of , a fine of twenty
, TUE supply of water for New York,
owing to the prevailing drought, has de
creased to such a degree that in the resi
dences on the more elevated portions of
Illanhattan Island the water cannot be
Yarded up beyond the second story. The
water is lower than it has ever been; but
the city is not without an ample supply
for all needful purposes.
A 'DROLL answer is said to have been
given lately in an examination at Cam
bridge. 'The candidate being asked who
Wyckliffe was, and having doubtless
beard •him called the Morning Star of
the Reformation, and that he died Vicar
of Lutterworth, answered that the great
Betormer "was some time editor of the
Morning Star, and died Vicar of Wake
THE 'Bctcyras (0.) journal. One a
I°Ung lady,of that town was told that if,
n the first of August, she plucked ill the
leaves from a'lilac, it would put forth
'fresh blossoms and leaves the same
Mason—, Accordingly, on the second of
August,' the first being—Sunday„ she
plucked , from a young lliao its entire foil
age, and: the tree, Ms put forth as Pre
dieted , '
Taw Beaton Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty Animals are after a ,gentle
man who keeps a boa constrictor fur his
own private edificatlim, and, who feeds
.the snake on living cats, The owner
claims.. that the serpent. ill not eat any
but living food, and that to save the cats
be. -would be , compelled to -starve= the
snake, which would also be an act of
great cruelty. . •
Tire' total valuation of property in San
-04 is rue; 097.82 which"ls an increase ;
over last year of $9,434,147.82. Of this
other o than
come from real estat&
town :‘lota. s From town lots,
$13,756,725.73, and from - personal' ilro
perty, $23,125,0430. -The weal tax
levy for the coming'77QA? $
of this s s B4 . 6Bromis for general purposes,-
and $ 2 94031..10 for school, sinking fund
Bo a interest.
DELAWARE is a small State, - and is
growing smaller. The Delaware en
croaches upon it from ten to twenty feet
every year, and the sites of houses that
once stood in the midst of fields are now
under water. , The lighthouse near
Bowers' Beach has been removed three
times, and a small hotel on the same beach
that once stood in the midst of cultivated
grounds, a considerable distance from the
bay, with large trees in front of it, has
its walls now washed away by the waters.
Dthirrio the New England Fair, at
Portland, Maine, last week, an old ]ady
on the country, with her husband,
stopped before De Haaa' painting of Ad
miral Farragut passing the rebel forts,
and gazed upon it intently. Finally,
drawing a long breath, she turned to the
old man and said, seeing six thousand
dollars marked on the painting, "Only
think, husband, they ask sixty dollars for
that picture." "Well," said her hus
band, 'I suppose it must be worth it, tor
it's mighty big picture and there's lots of
)rk in it."
. urn —
r ais he
in ceWleobnratateg de trottig r,
toWnabip, Sussex :county, N. J., by R.
Decker, who sold her for $4OO
to Mr. Tompkins, of Orange county,
New York, After keeping her about six
months, Mr Tompkins sold her to Allen
Goldsmith for $6OO and an old wagon. Mr.
Godsmith owned her for several years,
and developed her trotting qualities. Budd
Doble subsequently brought her for $30,-
000. Immediately after the race aqiuffalo,
Senator Sprague offered $30,000 for her
and was refused, her owner stating that
her price was. $50,000
. - • •
IN view of the approaching centennial
celebration in Bangor, Blaine, the Whig
has begun to publish the recollections of
the oldest inhabitants. One old lady tells
a story of her grandfather who lived on
State street, about a mile from the post
office. 121 . 1771 the British soldiers were
about conscripting the colonists for ser
vice. Hearing of their approach, the
women of his household induced her
ancester to take his bed, and they drugged
him with hot herb drink till he certainly
bore the appearance of extreme infirmity.
The soldiers appeared, and were informed
that he was undergoing treatment for one
of his:rheumatic attacks, when they with
drew in disgust.
tug new State House for West Vir
ginia, at Charleston, is thus described :
"The front elevation shows a three•story
building, with two projecting wings; a
tower springs from the front entrance,
and is surmounted by a French roof and
small belfry. The building has four
main entrances. The ground plan of the
first floor shows six offices, a vestibule
and corridors. The halt of the House of
Representatives is on the second floor,
- and occupies the wing on the left of the
building, and the Senate Chamber the
wing on the right. The State Library
occupies the space over the vestibule.
The third-story will be occupied by the
Supreme Court of Appeals and the Law
Tug Richmond (Virginia) State Jour
na/ says William 0. - George, an old citi
zen, died recently, leaving $250,000 and
no will, but a number of relations. A
tew days ago a lawyer claimed the prop
erty for Mrs. Jackson, a mulatto woman,
living in Philadelphia, with whom George
had cohabited before the war, and by
whom he had several children. The
claimant alleges that she was married to
the deceased about a year ago in Phila
delphia, and that she has a certificate of
the marriage, and other papers and wit
nesses to prove that Mr. George took this
method of legitimatizing the children in
order that they might inherit hisproperty.
The relations contest her -claims, and the
case goes before the United" States Court
!or a decision.
Gno, Fnarmis Tn.e.rs is in New York.
A PROMINENT Indiana poet\ was lately
tried for stealing hogs.
11011A.CE GREELEY writes the leaders
for the Boston. Daily Tribune.
THE terrible rumor comes that Lydia
Thompson's hair is turning a dark brown.
Can it be old age? •
flow successfully John B. Gough go
drunk and then got.sober, is the gist o
his new book in press
CoL. HENN! YULE has published a new
edition of The' Travels of Marco Polo, co
piously criticized and annotated.
Miss KELLOGG is credited with refus
ing to receive the Prince of Wales when
that young gentleman sent in his card.
TILE Japanese author King to Bakin,
has just completed a novel to 106 vol.
umes, which he began thirty•eight years
THE Courier4ournai of Louisville
urges that Horace Greeley be elected to
the chair of Journalism in General Lee's
Gov. CLAYLIN, of Massachusetts, lost
$50,000 by the recent failure of a boot
add shoe firm in St. Louis. He can afford
MAJOB•GENBBAL CRAWFORD lately re
ceived the degree of LL. D., from the
University of Pennsylvania, of which
he is a graduate.
.A.oasstz told a pompons money-bagger
that he too might have been a banker, but
for the urgent. demands of science, and
the banker was silent.
Mns; Idsity:ALLEN, wife of John Alien,
known as "the Wickedest Man in New
York," died of dropsy, at her home in
Roosevelt street, on Saturday last.
THE Rev. H. Elliott, author of "Roll
ing Ridge," "The Parish Side," "Dreams
and 'Realities," "New England Chat
tels," and other works, died in New Ha
-Yen last week.
GEORGE PEABODY is visiting John W.
Garrett, President ot 'the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad at Mr. Garrett's seat -marl
Baltimore. Hie host sent a special car
for him to New York.
A. NEW Yam letter to a St. Louis pa
per mentions the name of- a woman in
that city who derives $20,000 annually
from her medical- . practice, which is rep
resented to be as respectable is her in
C. WIEGANIN . of Virginia City, Neva
da, has sent Vice President Colfax a sil
ver brick vrhich the latter accepted, de
claring Mr. Wiegand "another." The
VICe President, on his return will mice
his third - yisitoPenver, the whole party
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,
accOnioniiihit'hun o'seept Mr. and 'Mrs. i
Bowies; who, 311 - come more directly
CAPT. GIVIERT L. PAR 4, for INIBOIIIII/
reason% ~has declined the Democratic
nomination for Lieutenant Governs of
Wisconsin, and the committee—have sub.
atituted the name of Ron. Hamilton IL:
Gray, of Lafayette county.
Wass the Prince Imperial of France
is fourteen years of age he will be de
clared" of age for all regal. purposes."
Examples for this are numerous. The
' present Emperor of China is only fifteen
years of age, and governs by the aid and
advice of his mother.
MISS KATIE MURPHY, who is distin
guishing herself in a certain way in Dor
chester, Mass., on Thursday won $3OO at
a jumping match, having jumped eleven
feet two and one•half inches, to ten feet
nine inches leaped by a young man
named Michael Flynn.
A aux who was sent to the Tennessee
Penitentiary in 1861 for twenty years, for
killing his father, was pardoned by Gov.
Brownlow on condition of strict sobriety
through life, but failing to comply was
again confined in April, 1866. Last week
Gov. tenter again pardoned him.
L. MATILDA FLETCHER is a handsome
young lecturer and poetess who is travel
ing in lowa and Illinois on the subject
"Tear off the Masque." She is a native
of Durand, Winnebago county, lowa, and
Is said to have "drank deeply of the bitter
cup of sot row and adversity, and knows
whereof she speaks."
EX-SECREI'AILY STANTON and family
are at Wolfsborough, Vi. "Mr. Stanton,
says a correspondent, "is but a shadow
of his former self. "lie rests upon the
piazza watching his children at their play,
a contrast to the vivacity of the other
guests, or he walks now and then slowly.
sometimes with assistance:l'
THE Archbishop of Armagh. Dr. Mar
cus Geravis Beresford, whose death was
announced by cable, was a near rela
tion of that famous roue, the Marquis
Of Waterford., whose gallantries were the
scandal and excitement of the last gener
ation. The revenue of the See is over
seventy thousand dollars a year.
REV. W. H. MILBURNE, the famous
and eloquent "blind preacher," has just
returned from Europe after an absence of
a year and a half. The results of his
journey he has embodied in two lectures,
one entitled "What a Blind Man Saw in
Paris," and the other ''A. Blind Man's
Experience in Search of Light "
Sault. E. COTTON, of Newbury.
port, is a philanthropiat. Recently, in
passing over a bridge, she discoyered a
hole in one of the floor planks th a very
dangerous locality. Early the next morn
ing she was seen on the bridge with a
piece of plank of sufficient dimensions
to repair the dangerous spot, which she
had carried trom her residence, about a
mile, and nailed the nine securely.
A marl by the name ' -of Zeke Eads, in
Green county, N. Y., is strangely de
formed. Heis without as, and never
had any. He gathers scam& through the
medium of his mouth, and can hear any
thing said to him in an ordinary conver
sation. Equally as strange, his hair is
black, with white spots nearly as large as
the palm of a man's hand interspersed
through it. He is about 45 years of age,
and the happy posseisor of thirteen living
children. His occupation is that of a
cliairmaker. _ _
Mas. HANNAH DEBOW, of Pompton,
Morris county, New Jersey, who was
born March 5,-1770, died on the 7th inst.,
aged ntnety-nine years six months and
two days.' She was the mother of eleven
children, eight of whom are living. The
daughters are all widows; their ages vary
from fifty-three to seuenty-nine years.
Her descendants in children, grand-chil
dren, great-grandchildren, and great.
great-grandchildren , number three hun
dred and fifty, a large portion of whom
are living. She has attended the funerals
of nine sonsin-law and one daughter-in
law. Mrs. Debow remembered many
cidents of the Revolution and the encamp
ment of the French troops at Pompton,
and maintained her faculties to the last.
A wr-ALTHT young Spanish lady enter
ed a dentist's office at Virginia City, Ne
braska, the other day, to have her teeth
filled. She was seated in the operating'
chair, and parting a pair of rich and
tempting lips, displayed two rows of ivory
white and glistening 'teeth. The doctor
couldn't understand it, and told her that
she had no teeth which required filling
and none to be extracted. She couldn't
understand much English, and the doctor
don't speak Spanish, and so the confer-
Batton grew lively by signs alone. A4ain
did he search, but with no better success.
He began to get excited. At last she
rushed from the office and soon returned
with a lady of fashion, whose front teeth
disclosed the gold. The dear thing only
wanted to be in the fashion.
Singular Affair in Switzerland.
A. letter ' from Geneva, in the Paris
Sieele, has the following:
An almost incredible circumstance has
recently occurred in Switzerland. I
should be happy if I could entertain a
doubt on the subject, but an article in the
Suisse Radiectie confirms, and, even ag
gravates, the recital which has been made
to me. A Russian lady, the Princess
Obolenaki, separated for many years from
her husband, a General in the Russian
service, Wan—living with her children
near Vevey. On an intimatlezt from the
Emperor Alexander, the Prince wished
to take back his children, and bring them
to Russia. The Princess refused to com
ply with his demand. Instead of com
mencing an action against her, the Rus
sian officer entered into a conspiracy with
the federal and cantonal police. One fine
morning, at seven o'clock, accompanied
by the Sub-Prefect Duprez, and some
gendarmes, he entered the residence of
the Princes& posiessed himeelf by force
of the children, and sent them
to Berne. The eldest daughter was ab
sent, and, having learned what had taken
place, she concealed herself. Then a
general search for her commenced in the,
houses of the Russian and Polhill refugees'
but nothing was discovered. Oboleneki
then went to Geneva, and obtained there
the atone ready assistance on the part of
the police. At that town took place the,
moat monstrous fact of this AO history-
A Ruislan General In active lervice en- ,
bored with Swiss gendarmes one of the,
printing offices belonging to refugees from]
his own country. • Must he was making ,
his domiciliary visit on the pretnises, , `thel
two printers were'; held apart by Biel
gendarme& r I shall not enter into any ,
detail, and Ipass over certain Illegal
arrests, made. shall wait , to see in,what
manner the Federal Council will.excuse
the evlderit illegality :of these proceed
ings in a•republio.
the mtop oufti;
can. i t tle.% or pt.
It ki Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by merely placing the name of the fruit the
can contatris opposite the pointer and sealing in
the customary manner. No preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will use any other after once
seeing t. mh2s
PIPES. CHIMNEY TOPS. &C.
A large assortment,
HENRY H. ooLLrists,
•p14:h87 Ild AVM:IO.O4MT 81E10116111 Bt.
O 0 M 4
o p 4 ;i4
P.Forizr 4 g,
511 4ittc4' 4 Pi a
UGI .04 w
i n V WA ;4 '4
E . 4 co Z
0 F e 0 0 Fl 14 1,
0 P.; al
I=o 45 g CE
OQ Ar 4 ,
P:3 to t
sea 6,4 z
cuts, RicCANDLESS & CO.,
(Late Wilson, Carr a1•C0.,) I
WHOM:BA-LT DEAL= IN
Foreign and Denreetie Dry Goode,
• No. 94 WOOD BTEMET.
Turd door abate Diamond ai ls
P H. PA.
FALL STOCK OF
MEN & BOYS' CLOTHING,
GRAY & LOGAN'S,
No. 47 SIXTH STREET,
LATE BT. CCL LIE.
Keeps constantly en band
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestirags.
Also, GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
No. 93 1-2 Smithfield Street,
111`Gent's Clothing Ensile to order in the latest
styles. , selitnie
NEW FALL GOODS. •
onlandld new stock of
CLOTES, GASSIMEBEt4 - 40.,
Jun received by EIiGARY KEYED.
set: Merchant Tenor. 13 Smithfield street.
.(Lato cutter with W. Hespenheide.)
a ; .119 = . • TAILOR,
No. 53 Smithfield Street, Pittsburgh.
NOTI D CE TO FLOUR
A N CONS,i. are now receiv
in alet - of - 40,0 00 MER bushels carefully selected
WHITE AND ANIBItIt AND Te,NNEBSEE
WHEAT, purchased in Gibson. Parse, Breen
Wheatog counties,. Indiana.
Is the very best to be found and cannot
be snrpassed by Any In the United S'Mes.
We have also linlshed our improvements In
Machinery. Bolting Cloths and Cooling Booms,
and are now prepared to furnish the best Flour
we have made for ten years at prices that del
Competition on the lame grades 01 flour.
E. T. KENNEDY 411, BRO..
• Pearl Steam 11111. Allegheny
September 13. 11409.
FLOUR! FLOUR! FLOUR!
MINNESOTA BAKERS FLOURS.
480 bilis. Legal Tender, 347 bole Ha Ha, 367
bbis Nf. 170 bbls Summit Mills 11170 bids
WillOna C o Co., 550 bbls Red River. 133 bbls May
CHOICE WISCONSIN FLOURS.
560 bbl. Riverside, 560 bills White Star, 500
Ws various brands Spring Wheat Flour.
WINTER WHEAT FAMILY FLOUR.
City Mill of Springfield. Ohio, Pride of the
West, Depot Mills, Mention A, Persson Mills
Ringleader and Crown, choice St. Louis.
tor sale lower tban ean be brought from the
WOO" WATT. LANG CO..
.1771 a7lll and 174 Wood Street.
COAL AND COKE.
riosi.l COMM COAL!!!
DICKSON, STEW'ART & CO.,
/Mini Moved their Moo to
NO: 567 LIBERTY STREET,
thstowcity door xlnlBZooN 1D 31L00a
t i ff te n e tt
t o ca 1411 u t
tt l icifirttoor sar i, to
`Woo Tau tit VIS ig twinge to
WA 'a 4 . I. 0 *flu
RABB & MOSER,
$06:111 ABBOOTATIoN BUILDING%
Not: S lad 6 at. Olatr Btreet. Pittsburgh. Pa.
Sped'l o OBteettoo Wen to the deer/sing sate
AMAMI 'OOll4l BOUM and 1118L10
JOSEPH HOENE & CO'S,
NEW FALL GOODS'
11.1.15 t C>roart.ecl.
LINEN RUFFLED COLLARS AND CUFFS,
HANDKERCHIEFS, Fmbrold'a, Hemstl tele
SHEER LAWN AN n LACE,
HAMBURG CARROT JEltllti
REAL A IMITATIoN LACES A EDGINGS,
BOULRVARDE sKTRTS. ARAB SHAWLS,_
IN IrANTS , HAND KNIT gOoDS & SACRJES
B N RGMA % N 'SA ND
J *VA CANVAS.
KNITTER , R MATERIALS,
HANDcOME B‘)V1 AND BASH RIBBONS,
HAT AND BONNET PLUMES,
FINE k BENCH FLOWERS.
Lates t ONNET EtVii
AND 8 •,ATS
FRAMES, AND BoNNETS..
77 and' 79 NARIMT STREET
FINE ASSORTMENT OF
In Piaid and .Roman Striped
Ruffled Collars and Cuffs,
The New Sailor Collar,
Silk Glass Buttons.
In all the Newest. Patterns.
MISSES FINE WOOL COS AND SHOE
son elegant assortment just recelred.
Bair and Jute Switches,
Balmoral and Plaid Hosiery,
Wool Half Hose,
Shirts and Drawers,
FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR
A Full Supply of All Kinds
HEAVY PLAID FLANNELS,
MACRUM,' GLYDE & CO
78 & 89 Market Street.
NOW SOUR GOODS
nctux k CARUSLE'S
Na. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Ribbons, and Flowers.
Hats and Bonnets.
(Move lining and French Corsets.
Nres ... alles nrasley's Skirts.
s—all the new styles.
ttTr w. and Bain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best English makes.
Agents for "Harris' Seamless Kids."
Spring and Summer underwear.
Sole Agents ior the Bemis Patent Shape Col
lars, "Lockwood's "Irving," "West End,"
"Elite," ac: "Dickens," "Derby," and other
Dealers supplied with the shore at
MUM. &- CARLISLE,
WINES. LIQUORS, &o.
SCHMIDT & FRIDAY,
BRANDIES, GIN, &0.,
WHOLESALE D E ALERS lIIt
PURE RYE WHISKIES,
409 PENN STREET,
Rave Bemoved to
NOS. 354 AND 386 PENN,
Cor. Itle4onth St., ( formerly. Canal.)
JOSEPH S. FINCH & CO,
Iros. M. Man, 191. 193 and UNS,
111113 T BTBZU, PITTEIBUBSH,
Cow Distilled Pere Bye Whiskey.
Alma dealers In POILEIGN WINXB and LI.
QUOBEI. BOPS, ao. sandnadd
Enameled Wall Papers la_plain tints Wirer . -
vices to soot and emote. Vermilllon_ittulnils .
with gold and Inlaid Ileum. Est itOttllD.X ls,l6
vE , Fd INDIA TAPESTRY, ttEENN. rikr ,
a t z go p e r t i e l dittr
l to be found elsewhere '
In the country. For sale at
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Liberty Street.
AAA 'Marble ana fresco imitations !be Wiula
'ana OeMugs of Dining Rooms, ,Halla, do.. at
No. WI Mar stroeb
7/7/ JOt36PH 8. s tram& Et, 980.
QTAIIPED GOLD PAPERS for
alaxtm. at No.lo thfarket streak.
Ira Ji=DS EIIIGLINtt pm
NEW FALL STOCK.
,Oil Cloths, Window Shades,
DRUG ET SQUARES,
At the Lowest Prices Ever Offered.
BOVARD, ROSE & CO,
palliwo:WAJsKtii s 4
NEW FALL • STOCK.
The First is the Market
THE CHEAP E ST.
CHOICE PAT TEEMS
Two-ply and Three-ply
CHEAP INGRAIN CARPETS.
THE FINEST LINE OF
'Myer. Offered In PittebnrWh.
Save time and money by buying from
Itc,FARLAND & COLLIES.
ito. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVLIP:I3,
Purchased r our Mr. H. McCallum from manu
facturers In Europe.
Tapestry Brussels,. &c.,
711 E -FINEST
Assortment ever offered in Pittsburgh.
ALSO, A FINE STOCK CF
THREE-PLY S, INGRAINS,
Well Seasoned Oil Cloths.
Xo. -FIFTH 4rE.7rVZ,
OLIIB IrCIANTOCK & CO.
HAVE LUST RECEIVED A
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND .
THE LOWEST ASSORTHENT OF
FOR SUMMER WEAR,
IN TUE CITE•
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLITEIt McCLINTOCIE & co's.
.A 3 FIFTH AVENUE.
BINJAKIN 5te91teLT...............11ELLEr Canna.
QINGEBLif 84, CLEIS, Successors
kJ to ego. F. SCHErCHILut CO.,
The only Stearn Lithographic Establishment
West of tite Mountains. - Business Cards, Letter
Heads, Bonds, Labels. Circulars Show Cardsi
Diplomas. Portraits' Views, Certificates of De
posits, Invitation Cares, IC.. Noe. IS and 14
vaird etrealt. Pittablirait• -
HAIR AND PERFUMERY.
HAIR WORRsu AND PERF'U'MES. No.
Third street, near Smithfield, Pittsburgh.
Ainsys ou hand. s_genersl assortment of Li
dies WIGS. BANDS. CURLS: Gentlemen ' s
1514_T2PRES. SCALPS, GUARD CRAIN%
nItAus.i.ATS, Mr A good Price in cash
will be given for RAW HAM
Ladles , end Gentlemen's. Hair Cutting done
In the mutest insane?.lll2
DR. :a • A:
riONTINITES TO _ TREAT ALL
1..) private diseases. Syp in ail its Maus, all
urinary diseases, and tne effects ot 11101 . 11112651
C01:11Pletely eradicated; Spermatorrhea or
nal Weakness and Impotency, restating flora
self-abuse or other causes; and which produced
some of the following erects. as wowing, wins
weakness. indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of future events,
loss of memory. indolence. nocturnal =tutor&
and finally so prostrating the sexual system as to
render marrLege unsatistactory, and therefore
imprudent, are pezmafiently cured, Persons af
flicted with these or any other delicate, intricate
or long standing constitutional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; be never falls.
A particular attention given to all Female eCKEW.
Plaints, Lencorrhea or Whites, Falling, Inflam
mation or Ulceration of the Womb, Muftis,
pruritis, Amenorrhoea. Menorrhagia. Ditsmen•
norrhoes, and bterility or Barrenness, are treat
ed with the greatest success.
It isaelf.evident that a Miracle* who confine'
himself exclusively to the stony of a certain clams
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
year must acquire greater skill in that sPecillit.l
than one in general practice.
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
fifty pages that gives." lull exposition of venereal
and private diseases, that can belied free stance
or by mall tor two stamps, in sealed envelopes.
AVM sentence contains instruction to
=telt, and enabling them to determine re..
Cise , rotnre of thelr complaints.
The establishme comprising ten ample
rooms, is Central. Do ctor' s not conveniento
visit the city. theopinion can be oh.
telnel by giving a written statement of the case,
and medicines can be forwarded by mail• or ex
press. In some instances. however. a personal
examinetion Ls absolutely necessarY. while In
others daily personal attention is reqt !red, and
for the accommodation c f inch Patients there are
apar=ents connected with the Dina that are NO.
tided with every requisite that le calculated to
promote recovery „ including medicated vapor
baths. All prescriptions are prepared in the
Doctor's own laboratory. under his personal Wr
Mi. Medical pamphlets gt erne free, or
Wr two stamps. No matter who have
d what he says. Moors St A.S. to_ .11 iNte
lit x. to BY. N. Ofte,lict. 9 ATIZII
, (near Clan rPatingial4%