Newspaper Page Text
It gittAutO Ctaitttt.
(From the 'S. • Tribune.]
ISRAEL DREYER'S BID FOR GOLD.
FULD LY, SEPT Raiiszn 24.
7,ounda ! how the price went flashing through
Wall-at, William Broad-ste ew !
And the specie in alt the land
Held In one Ding by a giant hand.—
P or millions mi re It was ready to pay,
And throttle the Street on hangman's day,
up from the Gold Fite nether us Ir.
While the innocent fountain rose and fell.
Loud and higher the binding rose,
And the tubs. trlump ant. faced their foes.
It seemed as if Satan himself were In it,
Lifting it,—one per cent. a minute, —
Through she bellowing b oker, teem amid,
Who made the terrible. final bid
nigh over al., and ever higher.
Was beard the voice of I ,rael Freyer, —
doimul Smell in the storms swept mart,—
"Five millions more : and for any pert
l'il give One Hundrsd and eixty !
Israel Freyer—the Government
d as te bes—aked hrou e w—
Wi o h credit gained o n the tyeargh anldthrough
Our Treasury's precious hoard ef gold;
Now =rouge his Mantles moat" mg out
Tne leas:man last and crue.est shout !
Whene shorts ? Not they. bleed
a single rival's left to !
Down cnne dealers in silks and bides,
Crowding the Gold ltoom's ounded sides,
Jostling, trampling each et r her's fee.
'Uttering groans in the outer street
Watelilmr. with upturned faces pale,
The scurrying index mark its tale,—
. Hearing the bid of Israel Freyer —
That ominous voice, would It Level tire ?
millions more !--lor any part,
(It it bre give On r aks ou Hundred if it
a cracks nd eixt you
v r hearta
y e H
One Hundred and Sixty: Can't be true!
What will the b aars at fprty do!
Ilow will the merchants pay tneir dues!
How will the country staud the news:
What'll the banns—but listen! hole 1
In screwing upward the price ot gold
Tothat dangersitia. last, particular peg.
• They had killed their Goose with tne no Egg
Just there tne metal came pouriag out,
Onways at like a water spout,
ruegushing. ytilow hood,
That drenched the butts wherever they stood:
Small noel to open the Washington main.
Their cofferdams were burst with the strain:
It came by runners, it came by wire,
To answer the bid +Aisne' Freyer,
It poured in millions Dom every tid e,
And almost strangled him as he cried
-I'll give uue Hundred and times -
Like Vulcan alter Jupiter's k ce.
Or the aphorlatical Bocket's stick,
Down, down, down, the Dreamier tell
Faster thaness rude rhyme can tell.
Thirty per ri• the index slid.
'OneM-a at PI kept making hist bid—
'Hundred and nizty for any van:" •
—The sudden rule had crazed lots heart,
Shatterea his senses. cracked his brain.
And left him crying sawn and again
Still mak'ng his bid at the rum ret's top,
the Detrital. n's lestltlist could never stop.)
"One Hundred lad :sixty—give Millions more?"
Till they deserted
Wordsoa the floor.
Tne very listhat setler and buyer
Beard from the mouth or Israel F',Eyer —
A cry to remembe, long as the v live —
Were, l ••I'll take Five BPI too s mere: I'll give
give One Hundred and Sixty
Suppose, (to avoid the appearance of evil.)
There's such a t iling as a Personal Devil,
It would seem that His Aighnees here got hold,
for once, of a be lowiug Bull in Cola
Whether bull or b. ar, it wouldn't meal matter
Should Israel Freyer keep up his clatter
On earth or under it—(as„ trey say,
Be is doomed)—till the p one. al .ludgment Day,
When the Clerk, as he cites him to answer for' t,
Shall bid him keep stlencein that Court!
But it maiters mast, as it, seems tome.
Teat my countrymen, great and strong and free,
So mareel at fellows who seem to wit-,
That if even Clown can only begin
By stealing a railroad, and este g Its purse
For cornering stocks and gl•Id. or—worse—
for buying a Judge Ind a Legislature.
And sine in g still lower poor bean nature,
The gaping public, whateve r narlots and all:
Will swallow Olin. tandem,
While our rich men drivel and stand amazed
At the dust and pother his gal g have raised,
And make us remember a nursry ta e
Of the four-ead-twenty who! se a rsd 'one snail.
r What's bred in the hone will breed. Yon know,
Clowns and their trainers. b igh and low,
'Will cut honest Poverty
While honest Poverty says its er.
But tell me what prayer or fast can r ave
Some hoary candidate from the grave,
The market's wrinkled Giant Despair,
Mattering, broodi g, scheming there
Founding a colleg or building a church,
Lest Heaven elioul leave him In the lurch.
Better come out i the rival way,
Issue your scrip open dais,
And pour your weatin in the grimy est
Of some gross-mouthed, gambling pugilist;
Leave toil and poverty where they lie,
• Bass thineers, workers, artists. by.
Your pstsbouse fag from his counters bring,
And mike into a Railway-filc
—Between such Gentiles and such Jews
Little enough one ends to cuoose:
Either lbe other will buv and use.
fat the meat and throw him the bone.
And leave him to stand the brunt alone.
—Let thmtempest ime, that's gathering near,
And give us a oette - atmospherEdmune
[d (7. Stedman.
The unjust and unfortunate report, prt\
- in circulation by the New - York Times,
that great corruption and fraud had been
discovered in the management of the
Methodist Book Concern at New York,
proves to be as we expected. There is no
ground for the accusation, so far as official
management is concerned. The Christian
Advocate, published in that city, repre
sents that the affairs of the Book Concern
were never in a sounder condition than
at this time, and the institution_ is just as
rich now as it has been, and in the -con
dition-its annual exhibits show. The
/alleged corruption and fraud were said to
amount to " several hundred thousands
of dollars," and the New York World, 'in
its zeal to outstrip the extravagance usu
ally displayed in the Satanic Herald, and
and without stopping to Niggle over frac.
tions, writes down the losses at a round
million. The real facts are, there has
been no defalcation at all, in the usual
sense of that word. The Assistant Agent,
Dr. Lanahan, having direct charge of the
manufacturing department, thought that
the purchases had not been made with
proper care and economy; that, instead
of buying from first 'hands, the
bead of the printing department had
made his purchases through a commission
merchant. That he received any pe
cuniary consideratiori is.aot known cer
tain, and the good character' of this
trusted agent indicates that he did not,
and judgment should therefore be sus
pended until' proof is forthcoming. Al
legations of fraud are also made against
the head of the bindery department, who
is not a Methodist. But the truth of these
rumors cannot be known until the ex
aminations in progress are concluded.
Henry Fisher, Esq., 'Assistant Tress
! suer of the American Bible Society, died
'very suddenly some days since. He was
• appointed to this very responsible place in
1858. Dr. Taylor, one of the Secretaries
of the Society, says that from that time un
til the day of his death, he gave his whole
life up to that important service. His
death is greatly lamented.
The Episcopal Bishop of Connecticut
Instructs the Churchman to omit from its
diocesan news all compliments to himself
or his services. "If they are deserved, they
are needless; if they are not deserved, they
' are so many falsehoods. In either case
they are out of place."
Some of the leading religions journals
are discussing the Btowe-Byron article in
its theological aspect. Mrs. Stowe was not
content with inviting the attention 'of the
critics to herlitarary production, and its
truthfulness as a revelatiim of confidential
Communications, but to her sentiments as
a teacher of religion. She shows her in
tense hatred to Calvinism, and intimates
it was in no small degree responsible for
the excesses of Byron's life. He had been
taught the Calvinistic vie w ' of foreordina
tion and election, and that Divine help, so
much needed and supplied only to the '
elect, was not for him, and he therefore
plunged into dissipatioh to its deepest
depths. This is evidently tth extreme
view, as Lord Byron's "spirit was embit
tered against Christianity," and he may
have used this idea of fatalism as an ex. ,
cuse for his wickedness, living and dying
in profligacy, 'without a sign of repent
ance. Mrs. Stowe's opposition - to Cal
vinism does not amount to much. owing
to the species. of liberalism she advo
cates, and, we must therefore conclude
She has not secured any very enviable
reputation as a critic in theology.
Twelve years ago, Thursday week, the
first noon-day player meeting was than
gusted in the Old North (Dutch) Reform
ed Church on Fulton street, New York.
At the 'anniversary. meeting, on this oc
casion the church was crowded with
representatives of every Christian denom
ination-. Ministers of the Episcopal, Pres
byterian, Baptiste, Dutch. Reformed and
Methodist Churches ofacate.d. Through - .
out the exercises were of thrilling interest.
Dr. Schenck, an eloquent Episcopal
clergyman, spoke with feeling and vivid.
nese, and paid a glowing tribute to the
real and worth of Mr. Lamphier, to
whom the movement owes its origin.
It seems that only seven rectors in the
Episcopal Church in Ohio are now in the
charges which they occupied twelve years
Recent dedications of Jewish Syna
gogues in several of the large cities Eas t
and West, indicate the wealth and in.
crease of numerical strength of our He
brew citizens. Some of the most beautiful
and costly edifices of worship in this
country, have been recently erected by
this people. The seats in the elegant new
Jewish Synagogue, in Cincinnati, have
been sold for one hundred thousand dol
The sixteenth annual report of the
Anierican Congregational Union shows
some very ir.teresting facts. During the
past yeaf grants have been made to sixty
seven churches, in aid oferection of
houses of worship. The Union, during
the sixteen years of its history, has aided in
the erection of nearly four hundred houses
It is estimated there were five thousand 1
Adventists at the recent camp-meeting of
the Second Adventists, at Springfield,
Massachusetts. They were from all parts
of the country. During the year they
have printed two million pages of books
and tracts. They have half a dozen mis
sions among the freedmen and eighteen
The Chicago, Post reports that during
the year, 1869, there have been, finished
or begun, or arrangements have been
made for beginning, in that city, twenty
one churches, costing nearly a million
of dollars. Several of these edifices cost
[ over one hundred thousand dollars each.
The Catholic Church of the Immacu
late Conception, Philadelphia, has adopt
ed the novel plan of partitioning its
boundaries from other church parishes, as
follows: Sixth street on the west, Green
street on the south to the Delaware,
Girard avenue and Shackamaxon street
to the Delaware river, on the north.. Del
aware river east.
The Independent says that two-thirds of
of the students in the General Episcopa'
Theological Seminary in New York, have
just gone over to the Roman Catholics..
The Dean of the seminary did his best to
dissuade them from their course.
Dr. Junkin, Presbyterian, announced
a few Sabbaths ago that he would preach
from the words of the Devil at the next
service at New Castle; Pa.
A resolution was presented and adop
ted at the recent session of the North
Ohio Methodist Episcopal Conference, re
quiring each candidate to say whether
he would abstain from the use of to
bacco. The whole class - of young minis
ters, admitted into full connection, an
swered in the affirmative, except one,
who remarked that he would quit as soon
as he could.
Despite the eleven years of a c orpora
ted existence of the United Presbyterian
church, a corresponnent of the Christian
instructor thinks there are differences of
opinion of such moment as, in the estima
tion of some, to imperil its very exist
ence. _ _
- THE Income Tax, it is asserted, bears 41
very unequally upon the different States,
when the entire sum paid is divided
among the respective populations. Thus,
the official returns for the income tax for
1868 give the following rates rier capita
of the States: Nevada. $17.77; Cali
fonds, $5.31; Massachusetts, $4.12; New
York, $8.07; New Jersey, $3.07; Oregon,
$8; Rhode Island, $3.138; Connecticut,
$2.07; Maryland, $1.75;. Illinois, $1.19;
Delaware, $1,15; Pennsylvania, $1.10;
Nebraska. 98 cents; Michigan, 96; Ohio,
92; New Hampshire, 72; Kentucky, 62;
Missouri 58; Minnesota, 58; Kansas, 57;
_4B; Vermont, 87; Indiana, 43;
lowa, 41; Maine, 89; West Virginia, 30;
Tennessee, 28. 'The trading and mann
facturing States bear a tax very much
greater than that paid by the agricultural
States, and it is complained that while
clerks, persons receiving fixed salaries,
professional and business men are rigidly
pursued for the income tax, the planters,
farmers and agriculturalists generally
have many way, of evading the law.
THERE was picked up on the St. Louis
Court House steps, a few days ago, an
execution issued in 1822 against Thomas
H. Benton, for sixty-two dollars, with the
penalty of imprisonment for non-pay
ment. On the back is "satisfied."
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1869,
Tan survey of the Southern Railway
has beCri completed from Cincinnati to
AT Falls Church, Va., citizens have OT.
ganized a protective association against
horse and other thieves.
JOHN LAYMAN, an old man, commit
ted suicide at Hokah, Minn., ecause he
was a Catholic and his wife a Protestant.
Tan Proof Sheet estimates that there'
are printed in States and Territories 542
daily and 4425 weekly newspapers. The
number of monthly publications is 277.
A TORONTO paper says that Mr. James
Gibb, a Quebec merchant, who died on
Saturday, bequeathed $lOO,OOO to the dif
ferent charities of that city, both Catholic
Mits. ELVIRA C. COLTON. of Macon,
Mo., for personal injuries received on the
Hannibal and St. Joseph Railroad, in
February, 1866, has obtained an , award
of $12,000 damages.
Twnrr - r-rivn men, armed to the teeth,
guarded a house in Vermillion county,
Ind. several hours last week, under the
belief that they had two burglars en
trapped. The thieves turned out be cats.
Sny'snaL actresses in, New York have
been pfundered recently by persons get
ting articles from their wardrobes on false
orde a. The parties' engaged in the 'min
'die ave been arrested. Miss Kate 'Bate
ms , Miss Lucille Western and others
Itais suffered. -
Mu. S. 0. POLLARD has recovered a
verdict for $17,950 against the town of
Wo j burn, Mass., for injuries received by
fall mg into a pit or hole left in the road
by e removal of a post. The injuries
wee so severe as to permanently disable
the plaintiff from business. -
Nies has just been liberated from the
NU higan State Prison, after a two years'
sojOurn there, who was innocent of the
crime for which he was sentenced. He
charged with stealing, and in order
to ave the reward to his family he con
fe sed what he had never done. •
Tis reported that Miss Maggie Car
m an, formerly of Kingston, Ohio, moved
Stanley, who M
ee time she rar ce ee
a ont three weeks since received notice
from England that his father's b
bad left him, by will, property
mount of from ten to fifteen millions
SAN FRANCISCO incendiaries make use
of aninfernal machine, composed of two
parts of hardened clay, six inches in
leingth and two in breadth, inclosing a
small phial filled with powder, and pav
ing a fuse attached to it. The machine,
except the fuse, is covered with cloth and
twine, saturated with oil.
APPLICANTS for admission as cadets at
West Point in the Third Congressional
district of. Massachusetts, will be subject
ed to coMpetitive examination in Boston
on October 4th. Every instructor at the
Adaderay and every intelligent graduate
faVo s ra this system, Id:: should become b as eco e m or e .
un v ernal throughout the country. Poor
bo a would then have some show..
de is , Wade, before the Police Court of
Ci cinnati, was sentenced to thirty days'
• risonment and to pay a fine of $lOO,
for malicious destruction of property.
Just after the sentence had been pro
nounced, she took a mineral water bottle
from her pocket and let it fly at the re
porter's desk, the Times man narrowly
escaping a dlafigured physiognomy.
MERE is a child in Mason county,
Ky., now two years and a half old, who
was born without a tongue. Its parents
state that it has never seemed to suffer
any inconvenience from the want of the
member except in the matter of talking;
but they think it will learn to articulate
some words very well. The child is a
lively, bright-eyed little fellow, who
seems a very close observer, and anxious
to understand things.
Tan Newburyport Herald thinks it
time for a "strike" in the lecture business,
and adds: "One or two hundred dollars
for an hour's talk about reform, women's
rights, female suffrage, and the like, is
what 'Poor Richard' terms paying dear
for the whistle. The professors of the
Academy of Science, at Salem, will fur
nish lectures of real value upon scientific
subjects, at less than a quarter the money,
and forty times as good."
Tan Catholics of Meriden, Conn., are
in a high state of excitement over the
refusal of Rev. Father Walsh to read ser
vice over the remains of Robert Burns, a
prominent member of his congregation.
The grounds of refusal are that the funeral
Was attended by a long line of carriages,
against the Rev. Father's command, he
having decided to discountenance all dis
play at funerals, and to limit the number
of carriages proper at such a time to four.
The man was buried without the aid of
priest or sexton.
Fnw are aware of the great extent to
which straw is used for making paper.
In the town of Chatham, New 'fork,
7,500 tons of rye straw are yearly used
to make paper of, and yield about 1,200,-
000 reams of various sizes. Okra fibre is
coming into use for the manufacture of
paper. We have seen specimens of the
paper made from this material, and are
surprised by its fineness of texture, its
stout body and excellent color. Only an
experienced person could see any differ
ence between it and paper made from
rags. It is said to be somewhat cheaper
than rag paper.
IN pursuance of orders issued by the
Board of Police, everything human, or
otherwise, that passed through the Wash
ington street Tunnel, in Chicago, on
Wednesday last, between 6 a. m. and 7
p. m., was placed on record. The follow
ing is the result: Total number of foot
passengers through the foot passenger
way 5,288, of which number 2,648 went
from east to west, and 2,640 from west to
east. Total number of vehicles 8,388, of
which number 1,798 went from west to
east, and 1,585 from east to west. The
persons in the vehicles were not counted.
Ordinarily probably no less than 15,000
or 16,000 pass through daily.
AN old man, whose sight was defective
and had to UBO glasses,
newspaper on the train between Wheel
Whenand Washington, a few days
ago. hen the care reached the first tun
nel the quick disappearance of the light
caused him to look up. Taking off his
spectacles and wiping them, be replaced
them and again tried to read. Perceiving
that all was still dark, he dropped both
paper and spectacles, exclaiming, in a
loud voice, "My God, I'm blind, I'm
-blind 1" This aroused the passengers.
and It was a long time before hee could be
convinced what was the matter. On
coming again to the light he thanked God
fervently for his sight.
. - .
SELF LABELING •
We are now prepared to supply Tippers and
Potters. It Is I>erfect th e miple, land as cheap va r ious
plain top, having names of the various
Fruits stamped upon the cover. radiating from
the center. and an index or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can.
It is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
1_A.A33ET... 4 V.. 1),
by merely placing the name of the fruit the
can conns opposite the pointer and sealing in
the customary manner. "No preserver of fruit or
good h ousekeeper will use any other after once
seeing t. m
IPES. MaBINEY TOPS.
" OHISIIIET TOPS
A. large sersortmest.
HENRY H. COLLINS.
•pi4:hffi Id Aveneemesr Smithfield St.
Plaid and Stripe Arabs,
Balmoral and loop Skirts,
Corsets and hid Gloves,
Black Thibet Shawls,
Long and Square Falseley Shawls,
Poplin Plaid—new styles,
lic. Brown Alpacas—an extra bargain
11t. impresx Repps and Corded Poplin
3i-1-2c, Diagonal Corded Dress Goods
27 1-2 e. Silk Mixed Epingle for Sui
37 1-2 c, Bonjou Repps.--cheap Good
50e, 1.4 English Merinoes,
50e. Tamest Poplin Cloth,
6.2 1.2 e. Angola Corded Repps 4-4.
621-2 e. Nelour Diagonal Repps.
31e. to 62 We, Black Alpacas, the hes
oods!ever shown at these prices.
iffe. Heavy Loom Table . Liaein,
AUREOLE AND RETAIL.
K R. GARDIiEt,
N 0.69 Market Street,
West Corner Market and Fourth
isi 5 z,
o A - ,6
iri .2 c n
A E 4 01 r. 14 .4
-: to 4 z PI
,e. czl gt 4 DI t i
oaf o..istbc4A4 H R
co 2 po il IA
1-4 u 2 w.; . 4
= 0 .e CD li c; r. . r.ci 2
I=l 2 ;:14 E 4 r 4 122
' Z - m
GP , ..4
A A 0
mai te . Z
~ , w
CABE?Late Carr a PicCANDLESS
walpasas Dm= IN
Foreign and Domestic Dry ekols,
No. 114 WOOD STBKZT.
Third door abore Diamond allo rT A ß
WIIitEIS LIQUORS, atts.
SCHMIDT & FRIDAY,
BUNDLES, GIN, &C
KBE RYE WEENIE
409 PEiiN STiLEET,
nave Bemoved to
NOS. 884 AND 886 PENN,
Cor. Zleventh St., (formerly Canal.)
JOSEPH S. FINCH & COy
Nos. 185, 187. 189. 191,193 and 195,
71.118 T BTUUT, PITTSBUBGE.
Capper Distilled Pere Bye Whiskey.
Also. dealers la TOREION IMIXI3 sad LL.
QUOBB, 110115, de. 2123.1163
In Plaid and 179ntan Striped.
Ruffled Collars 'and Cuffs,
The New Sailor Collar,
Silk Fringes, — 1
Silk Glass Buttons.
In all the Newest Patterns.
MISSES PINE WOOL CAPS AND SACQYES
FOR FALL AND 'WINTER WE.&
HEAVY PLAID FLANNELS,
MACRUM, GLYDE & CO.,
78 & 80 market Street.
JOSEPH HORNE S. CO
ARAB SHAWLS ,
IN STRIPED AND SCOTCH PLAID, ALL
The Latest Novelty In Dress Trimming.
.Quilled Satin Trimming ,
Plain and Plaid Hercule Braids,
g„ tlllk, Satin and Velvet Buttons,
Scotch Plaid Glass Buttons,
Black and Colored Velvet Ribbons
Lama and Silk Girdles.
In all 'lkea and qualities.
Child'' , Merino Dresses.
Ladles' Merlon Skirts,
Boakvarde Felt Skirts
FINE ASSORTMENT OF
•• elegant assortment just received
Hair and Jute Switches,
Balmoral and Plaid hosiery,
'Wool half Hose,
Shirts and Drawers,
Fiat Sup ply of All Kinds
Reyersed Satin Pleating,
Merino and Wool Underwear
An Unsurpassed ABBOrtMent
Merio F l e ec ed 00l Ribbed,
VICTORIA ANTS STUART CASIDIP,RE
ROSE, In all sizes.
Gents' Half Rose in Wool, Merino and Super
AT VERY LOWEST PRICES•
77 and 79 RARRET STREET
'NEW SUMMER GOODS
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings sad Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Ribbons and Flowers. •
Hats and Bonnets.
Glove Eating and French Comets.
New Styles tiracley's Skirts.
l'aratols—ill the new styles.
Bun and Bain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best Eng eamless lish makes.
Agents for 'Harris S
Spring and Summer underwear,
Bole Agents tor the Bernie Patent Shape Col
"claocods "Irving." "West End,
"Elite,"i i; "Dickens," "Derby," and other
Dealers supplied with the a ve
MACRIPM. &, CARLISLE,
FALL STOCK OF
MEN .& BOYS' I CLOTHING
Now Receiving by
GRAY & LOGAN'S,
N 0.47 SIXTH STREET
LAME ST. CILLIB.
Steps constantly on hand
Cloths, Cassimeres and 3 7 E8'101g/I
Also, GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
No. 93 1-2 -Smithfield Street,
agrGent's Clotbing made to order In thelatest
"NTEW FALL GOODS.
'`' ‘ • splendid new stock of
CLOTHS, GASSIMERES, each,
Just received by MUM! INIETZIL
sea: Neroheut Tailor. 'IS Bmithleld street.
P 7 1 . !7 .7 ,T 7 N111
No. SS Fifth Arens. Second Floor,
Capital A.ll 'Paid VP.
N. J. Illgley. I H.W.olloer, Jr, iCapt.ll.BalleTs
Dann Wallace, S. H. Hartman, A. Chambers,
Jake Hill, • ll,Cinrkan, ;Jas. N.. .13 alley.
Thomas Smith, Jno.S. Wiliest, I
ROBERT H. NINO, President.
JNO. F. JENNINGS, Vice President.
JOS. T. JOHNSTON. SeeMBIB7.
Capt. R. J. ORAOE. Gen Agent.
Insures on Libe Marin e Trms
Mag. on all Fire
AXLE SUGAR. --10 barrels
)1 on consignment at WATT, LA.Nti & CO'S,
1 and 17* Mirood street.
'N E W FALL STOCK.
Oil Cloths, Window ShE\‘des,
At the Lowest Prices Ever Offred.
BOYARD ROSE & GO .,
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
NEW FALL STOCK.
The First in the Market
THE CHEAP E ST.
Two ply and Three-ply
CHEAP INGRAIN CARPETS.
THE FINEST LINE OF
Ever Offered in 'Pittsburgh.
bale time and money by buying Srom
X ci . ARLIN D k COLLINS. t
71 and 73 FIFTH AVE.NI3Z,
Vag:::(l.l=4l.r. M. 31°C.Wium from
Tapestry Brussels, &c.,
Assortment ever offered in Pittsburgh..
ALSO, A. FINE STOOE OF
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
Well Seasoned Oil aothsr
.11:: o . 51 FIFTH ArE.Arrrßi
- .....) -----,--
Orricr. or CITY' ENGINBILB AND SUDVBT.,9II,
PITTSBURGH, BeDI. 518. 150 V. 3
NOTICE.-The assessment for
Grading. Pacing and Curbing BEECH
LEY from Pride to Miltenberger street,is now
ready for examination, and can be seen at this
office until FEIDA.Y. October Sth, when it will
be returned to the City Treasurer's ,w he n fir
se29:o100 H. 3 . 3ij°CL------------C" Engineer.
tf undersi4ned, appointed Viewers to assess
aamages and benetiat tor opening Jefferson street.
Secona ward, Allegheny. will meet on the prem
ises on SaTORDKY. uctober 9tb. 1e69. at 2
o'cica. r. 31. to attend to the duties
Nof our IP- --
polutmeut. S. W. hirGUiNES.
- - ANDREW DAVIDEON.
5e23:c66 - 2 1 r
COAL: COAL!: COAL:::
DICKSON, STEWART k CO.,
Having removed their Office to
I L . IO. 567 LIBERTY 'STREET,
(Lately City Flour Mill) SECOND SLOOK.
lae ut y y w BrAtre ralocfßood
lowest corket Price.
All orders lett st their be
them through the mall, will be attended to
QINGERLIf & CLEM, Successors
LI to ego. 'P. Sc=MILAN &CO..
The only Steam Lithographia Establishment
West of the Mountains. - Mildness Cards, Letter
Heads, Bonds, Labels, Circulars, :how Cards.
Diplomas. Portraits, Views, Certificates of De.
Desna, Invitation Carla,
ac.. Fos. TS and 'l4
third street. Pittsburgh.
kj and 2529 SPRUCE STREET, Philadelphia.
Pa. 'ENOLItiIi. AND FRENCH. For Young
Ladies and !dines, Boarding and Day Pupils,
will reopen on MONDAY ,Eepietober
FRENCH is the langu o f family,
constantly spoken in L eestitute.
125 E D'HEENTLLY,
DR. " :s •A ;
NUMMI TO TREAT ALL
lamadiseases, Syphilis in all its forms, all
y diseases, and the effects of mercury are
commetety eradicated; Spermatorrhea or Seat.
nal Weakness and Impotency, resnitiag from
self-abuse or other causes, and which produces
some of the following effects, as blotcnes, bodily
weakness, indlitestion, consumption, av Ka
society, unmanliness, dread of future events.
loss of memory. indolence, nocturnal emissioae.
and fltually so prostrating th e sexual system as W.
render marriage tnaUsUctory, and therefore,
imprudent, are perma n ently cured. Persons al.:
Noted with thest or any other delicate, intrimita',
or long standing csonstitntional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; he never falls. -
A particular attentioniven to all Female cam. ,
plaints. Lencorrhea or W hites , Tailing mien
manor' or Ulceration of the Womb,
pruritie, Amenorrhoea. genorrkagia, DYlstels",
norrboes, and bterility or Barrenness, are trest• ;
ed with the greatest success. . I
It is self-evident that a physicists who confines;
himself exclusively to the study at a e ertalu claaa
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every i
Mir must acquire greater skill in that special , ' '
than one In general practice.,
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet Or
Pages that gives as tall elitositMa of venereal!
!Pt/private diseases, that can be had free at allots j
or by mall for two stamps, in sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains instruction to the at
flicteA, and enabling er them i r m irermine the pre-' ;
el rhe t e a s r t e atilishmenr, 211
tomiiriLtig tell =PIO
rooms, is central. W nen it is not convenient tOI
visit the city. the Doctor's opinion can be ob. ;
tainmedicine' g a written statement of the case, ,
andcan be forwarded try mail or ex. I
press. In some instanees, however, • personal
examination is . absolutely necessary. while in l
others daily personal attention is reqt [red, and,
for the accommodation o temph patients there are i
titeilmwege!t9enAt•ecrteesduirstittit t ?geni e ell a c t u i lilfeß r r4; i
promote recovery, including meditated vapor
baths. All prescriptions are prepared in the 1 :
Doctor's own laboratory, under his personal or
eery:Wm. Medical pamphlets at office free, or
by mail for two starers. No matter who have I
failed, read what he says. Hours 9A. X. too POir.
Su ednat 1* i.t. to O. P. IC. 011 Ice. No. 9 WYLIII
liT.S.ar.T. (near Court House,' Pittsburgh. rs
COAL AND CASE.