Newspaper Page Text
The State Conveution—Exallovernor Cur
and the Vice Presidency-The In
' structlon of Delegates—Why Twenty-two
Delegates Voted for Xi-. Wade. _
' [Special Correspondence Pittsburgh Gazette.]
Hannter.uno March 13, 1868.
The Philadelphia Convention has
come and gone, and will soon pass
out of memory. Its endorsement of
Governor 'Curtin for the Vice Presidency
was generally anticipated, . and if
his fricnffstad been content with that,' as
they anduld have been, the delegatei to Chi
cago, eleeted by the several Congressional
districts, would, in all human robability,
have acquiesced in the endorsement and
given him tiie unanimous vote of the. Penn
sylvania deli ion at Chicagcl.
--- But when
C th y undertook to the
delegates to algo, elected by, the people,
and followed this up, by revoking all ap
pointments made by the people and electing
' a complete_delegation of their own, they not
only triune:ended their powers, but invoked;
by the invasion pf popular rights, an oppo
sition they would, not have otherwise en
countered. It was decided by the. State
Committee„ln calling the Convention, 'that
it should elect only the delegates at large.
This was distinct& set forth in the call for
its -.assembling, and it was also distinctly
stated in that call that the people of • each
Congressional district should elect their own
representatives to Chicago. This was a
right fairly belonging to the people, and as
fairly, conceded to them; and the act of the
Convention, in taking it out of their hands,
was one of gross usurpation.
At first, the managers for Gov. Curtin
were content' with an effort to instruct the
delegates elected by the people. This, the.
Convention clearly had no right to do, and
the movers of it evidently had, at first, some
doubt of its success; but succeeding in it bet
ter than they anticipated, they at once de
termined to assume the bolder ground of de
nying to the,people the right to, elect dele
gates at all, and introduced a resolution to
authorize the President of the Convention
to appoint a Committee of twenty-four to re-.,
port a full list of delegates to Chicago' from
each Congressional district, thus virtually
placing the appointment of the delegates in
the hands of the President and taking it
away, not only from the people, but from
- The only arguments used in favor of this
proposition were: first, that the majority of
the Conyenthin had the powerto do - this, and
therefore they would be foolish not to use it;
and second, that, if the election of delegates
were left to the people they. might elect
somennti-Curtin men, and the minority, in
&State, have no right to exercise their judg
ment in such matters against the majority.
' In other words, if a little more than half the
State goes for one man, the little less than
the other-half have up right to go for any
, , The vote for the first resolution, to instruct
the delegates from the Congressional dis
tricts for Curtin, was 89 to 40; for the sec
ond resolution, to usurp the power of elect
ing delegates from the Congressional. dis,
- tricts, it was 84 to 47. The names of the
, forty are as follows:
AGAINST TEE RESOLUTION OP INSTRUCTION.
- ' Senatorial Delegates.
Philadelphm,— , C. T. Jones.
Luzern--E.-N. Willard. '
'Dauphin and Lebanon—S. F. Barr. •
Lancaster—Maj. W. M. Wiley.
. Somerset, Bedford and Fulton—H - B.
Barnes. . .
Allegheny—T. M. Marshall, H. S. Flem
-Philadelphia—Lai C. Tlitcrxrutry, H. J.
M'lntire, Charles Carpenter, J. N. Marks
• Allegheny—Russell Errett, W. S..Purvi
ance, Joseph Walton, B. W. Morgan, Jos
A. Butler, Thos. M. Bayne.
Berks—W, H. Strickland. .
Bucks—Jno. Wildman,-S. - C. Purcell.
Bradford and Sullivan—E. 0. Goodrich.
Blair—:Samuel M'Camant. •
Chester—John T. Potts.
Crawford---John , C. Sturdevant. • '
Columbia and 3lontour—D. H. B
DatrphinH., B. Hoffman, John J.
Lm caster—M. H. Shirk. . .
Luzeme—R. F. Russell, J. T. Ackerly,
W. S. Case.
Mercer; Lawrence and Butler—ahn A.
Montgoinery— , W. B. Roberts.
Perry and Franklin—D. 41, 1 Gehr.- -
Somerset, Fulton and Bedford—Jas. Pott.
'Dogti and Beaver—John. S. Mann.
Washington and Beaver—M. S. Moong,
John N. M'Donald.
• Venango and Warren—R. S. 3pCor
And these are the names of the forty
Philadelphii—C. T% Jones, R. 0, Titter
mary. H. J. Mclntyre, Charles Carpenter,
J.' N. Marks, E. Y. Shelmire, R. M.
Evans, J. A. Sheppard, J. Harris, J. B.
Luzerne---W. S. Case.
Dauphin—S. F. Barr, H. B. Hoffman,
John 4.. Clyde. • •
Lancaster—W. M. Wiley-, M. H. Shirk.
Somerset—H. B. Barnes, Jas. Pott.. • •
Allegheny—T. M. Marshall, H. S. Flem
ing, Russell 'Errett, Joseph Walton, J. A.
Butler, B: W. Morgan, T. M. Bayne, W. S.
Berks----'•W. H. Strickland.
Butks---John Wildman, S. C. Purcell,
Bradford—E. 0. Goodrich.
Chester—James Roberts, C. K. McDon
ald, John. Potts.
_Crawfor. N., Cogswell, J. C. Sturde
Montour=-D. H. B. Browe'r.
Butler—J. N. Purvianee.
Montgomery—W. B. Roberts. , ..
Pc F 7, l t i el i — n j; D. CI.
Potter--John S. Mann. -
Washington—William S. Moore, J. -N
York—lsaac Frazier. - -
Venango and Warren—R. S. 3lcCor
mick, J. H. Clark.
Lycoming—E. W. Capron. ,
The discussion on these resolutions was
earnest and warm, but not 111-natured.
Nearly all ,:the . Allegheny delegates took
. partoin it, and they were aided ht
Nranp r of, Potter, NIL lilcConnicif ; • of Ve
mango; and several others. I may add that
the reports in the Preea, and the other Re
publican morning papers, are very meagre,
and are:More a oricature of the debat,3than'
a synopsis of it. I am certain the' Pitts
burgh papers would have done it better.
The Age Ms " decidedly the test repoit, of
what-was Raid. • -
_ The.twenty-two members of the Conven
tion Who voted for' Wade, did 'not from
hostility, to. Governor Curtin, but from a
conviction 'that; after the bitter experience;
we am-now going through, resulting &dia. a'
bail selection of a candidate for Vice 'Presi..-
dent, it behooved the Republican party ; to
rise " above fill perional `and local musident:
tions andiselect a man for that place ivhose.
, . ,
'mown and read of all men. Believing th.at
lrtr. Wade wotild command- the - confidence
of the entire country, and fill all the public
'detnands for that position 'better than any
man yet named, they chained the privilege
of saying so. And believing, , also, that the
decision of this question most properly be
hinge to the people, they voted, with other
gentlemen, against all attempts to instruct
-the delegates of the people; or to takeaway
from theni the right of choosing their own
I cannot but express the conviction that
the friends of GoVernor Curtin would have_
done ;better-not to`hien.stlrrcd ePthc discus;
sign brought on by their resdlutioni to ap
point and instruct delegates from the Con
' gressional districts. It developed 'a fact,
:which Cannot fail to be damaging, that he
was opposed by, some of the- delegates be
cause he was regarded as Conservative,
rather than a Radical; and that, as Grant
was conceded to the Conservative•wing, the
Radicals demanded a pronounced Radical
for the second place on the ticket. This was
not the ground taken by all the minority;
`but it was taken by some of them, and that
fact having gone to the, country, itly, the die -,
cussion thus provoked , cannot now be re
called or shorn of its effects.- The moral
force of the first overwhehning vote of the
Convention for Gov. Curtin was destroyed
by:the after ill-considered efforts to add to
its force. . ' •
But the whole affair has now been ad
journed to Chica,go, and there let it be deci
ded. Whether Curtiit, or Wade, or Colfax,
or Hamlin shall be nominated, we .shall all
turn in and',glise - e - long pull, a strong pull
and a pull altogether to put him through
triumphantly. • •
The Dispatch, I notice, cites a playful 're
mark made in the Convention by Ir. Errett
that he would fight Mr. McClure'sresolution
.to authorize the President of the Conven
tion to appoint a committee to select a list of
Congressional delegates to Chicago, "till the
last armed foe expires " as evidence of a de
termination to fight C urtin to the bitter end.
In this the Dispatch is altogether mistaken.
Mr. McClure's resolution was introduced at
half-past four' n the afternoon, and the Con
iention had then been in uninterrupted ses
sion from ten in the morning. The dele
gates were hungry and tired, and Mr. Er
rett was urging an adjournment until even
ing; against the evident purpoe of Mr. Mc-
Clure and his friends to keep the Conveh
tion in session until the resolution was
passed. He therefore announced, as a rea
son for adjournment, that he and his friends
intended to debate and oppose that. resolu
tion "until the last armed foe expired," and
hence the Convention had better adjourn
• until evening and come back to its consider
ation with rested frames and sated appetites.
The Convention did adjourn, accordingly ;
and the resolution was debated in the even.'
ing session, and the last armed foe to it .ex
pired when the vote upon it was announced:
Twenty-five of Governor Curtin's friends
voted with him against it.
The Legislature has 'adjourned until Mon
day. The Finance Committee of the Sen
ate will, however, hold session on Friday
and Saturday upon the appropriation bilL -
PROM THE WEST.
Letter:from Carrx—National • Bank Re
sumption—The Lumber Market--Pitts
burgh Enterprise Abroad.
BAY Crry, Men., March 13,-1868.
Dear Gazelle-You will be glad to learn
that the First National Bank of this place, of.
which I wrote so dolefully in_ my last, has
been resuscitated with entire new manage
inent—the banking house of B. E. Warren
& Co. being merged in it, and Mr ; B. E.
_Warren occupying the position of cashier.
The depositors waived 40 per cent of their
claims, well satisfied , to get 60 per cent.
safe in pocket,_ and the stockholders for
feited their stock. The institution now
numbers among its-depositors many of the
. soundest' capitalists of the valley, and under
'such management is rapidly outstripping its
predecessor and all competition in the' race
for popularity—its deposits having increased
three fold during the month of February.
Success to it.
The luinbeemarket is in riluchbetter case
than on my last visit, with Chicago, Cinciri;
atiiti and Cleveland, and eastern buyers here
contracting for — seawn supply. Why are
there no Pittsburgh buyers ? Large ship
ments of Saginaw lumber- reach Pittsburgh
by rail all through the season, bought of
Cleveland dealers, who -not only make a
handsome profit on nominal grades, but by
sorting up the grades treble the first profit in
a style worthy of a Shylock.
I understand arrangements are being
made by several large mills here (with cer
tain enterprising Pittsburghers, possessing
peculiar freight facilities,) for a lumber
agency in Pittsburgh ; by means of which
dealers there can ( buy direct, at net mill
prices, • save handsomely in freight, and get
the benefit of Saginaw itispeedon,. (worth in
itself some three to five dollars per thous
and,) thus saving the heavy tax now laid by
This deserving enterprise, if backed in
Pittsburgh as it should and doubtless will
be, is destined to revolutionize the Saginaw
lumber trade in Pittsburgh, and bring closer
together' two localities already united by
many mutual interests. Ample notice by
advertisement will of course be given of
the consummation of this arrangement, in
time for opemng of navigation.
Yours, snow bound,
—The Detroit Post fills five pages with
its annual statement of the business- of that
—The New Albany Rolling Mill
Bragdon & Co. will commence running in
about two weeks, with a largely increased
—One thousand harrels of flour were re
ceived in New Albany from Chicago on
Monday to be shipped south.
- —More than 'a thousand mules were trans
ported- by rail from Nashville, to:Georgia
last week. -
—ln Utica, New York, two hundred and
twenty-five buildings were. erected last year
at a cost of $4956,000.
Albany,;' ind., has five first_ class
foundries and machine shops including the
works of the Louisvillic - Now . :-Albany, and-
—There is an,unexampled run of shad in
the North. Carolina sounds. Upward, of
sixteen thousandnets have . been set, and the
fishermen are exceedingly jubilant. •
—A Bombay letter ofJan. 21)th announces
the arrival at ; Annesley , Bay .of a small
French vessel- froni-'AlextindriCitEgypt)
She came through the Suez Canal.
A gentleman in Illinois ownsisnrestate
so large that he bas three hundred and twen
ty miles'of hedge mionit.-"' Bela -to. soivr‘
new field of ten acres for the first time this
—The Sti. Paul - contains '
this chetningparagraph:, "The bidding for
eta la army
. active and the great num
' a thA tare Win' Out &t 90,early
At indicate an alluvia''' . active Matazethia‘
year: • Carpenters, masons, and ,o,tone - eut ,
tem will be in great demaratlere :ma will
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE : MONDAY, MACH
command,,good wages tl.e *son through.
li is -feared - that helpenough cannot be oh=
tallied t 6 do all the stone cutting that will be
More men are ont of employment in
New Albany- at the pfesent than at any
time since 1861, when the .breaking out of
the rebellion so prostrated business there.
Not a single contract has been made by the
ship carpentersto build steamlxiiits the com
ing season. -
—Three vessels have arrived at Gloucester,
Mass., from the Georgias, within the past
week. One brought 100,000 pounds of fish,
another 78,000 pounds, and• the third 5,700
Codfish; - These were probably the largest
trips ever landed at that famous fishing port.
—Thi Lowell Courier learns that an•az4e.'
meats a e being made to start the Tremont
and Suffolk mills again. The Mentratc.k
woolen, mills In Dracut have been run.
ring half time. •
—The cultivation of rape ( seed'is inaugu
rated with flattering prospects. The culti
vation of this seed does not require' as much
labor asthe same amountof Wheat. It.yields
as well, and brings a better price.
—The Ludlow lifilis were sold at auction,
On Wednasday•last, for $103,000, to Benja
min Sewall, Esq., of Boston. This prop
erty. includes one of lice best water powers
in New England, and cost $275,000. The
purchaser, proposes to form a new corpora
—The Providence,‘Tournal says many of
the hands at the Fall River Mills who aban
doned work cause their wages were re- duced, are ret ing to - their places, and ex
presses the ho that manufacturers will deal
as liberally - with their operatives as a prudent
conduct of their business will allow.
—According to Mr. J. Ross Browne, the
harvest of g.old from the Pacific slope, in
1867, was $75,000,000. From January -1,
1848, to Jan. 1, 1868, the gathering of gol
den dust and ore amounted to about $1,165,-
000,000.. The report says that the placers
are less productive than formerly, while the
veins and quartz workings are operated on
—Thirty-two . New York builders, ship
pers, and owners petition Congress to pass
a law remitting the duties upon articles used
in the ( construction of vessels. They repre
sent that the commerce of the country is
prostrated; that the foreign carrying trade is
seeking other than American bottoms and
that the - skilled labor in this branch of in
dustry has to look for employment from
—A meeting of the citizens of Benton and
contiguous counties, was held at Warsaw on
the 15th ult.' to take measures to improve
the navigation of the o.sage, so as to secure
constant and cheap communication with St.
Louis, and thus secure a ready outlet for
the products,of the rich valley of that river,
and incidentally affording the advantages of
valuable water potver for manufacturing
—The past winter has been very severe
on/the wheat crop in East Tennessee. A.
great deal of it was frozen out, and fears
were entertained that the presentcrop would
prove a failure. But the damnge is not so
great as was expected: Occasionally a field
of wheat is so completely frozen out as to
render it necessary to plow it
_up and sow
some other crop, but this is very ,rare.
There is yet a chance for a good crop in
—A. large number of immigrants from
iklabama have arrived in Kansas, with a
view of purchasing farms in Douglas coun
iy. They appear to be more intelligent than
a majority of immigrants from the South,
and apparently posLseas the means to pur
chase good homes. _
—The Cabot Manufacturing Company at
Brunswick, Me., - has enlarged its mills to
three times their former capacity, and is now
running 26,00 spindles on coarse and fine
sheetings. Improvements have been added
at an expense of
of machinery having been imported.
• —An extensive oil tectory, with a full set
of Improved machinery, and also with the
necessary apparatus for breaking and dress
hemp and flax straw, is about to be erected
)k Minneapolis., The enterprising proprie
tor is assured by agriculturists that an abpn
klance of flax and hemp will be grown 'tribe
'State, to keep both oil and bre4ing machin
ery in full operation, and he has now on the
way from Europe a large quantity of differ
ent varieties of seeds. •
=The latest development of the irrepres
sible-air-line railroad, which is intended to
connect Atlanta, Ga.; with Charlotte; N.
C., and considerably shorten the route to the
Pacific Ocean, China, Japan, &c., has. been
'a regolutiott to petition Congress to lend the
greenbaeks; or a considerable portion of
them, which may be fOund necessary to con
struct the great Short cut. -
_ —The Wilbraham Cheese Factory made
58,070 !pounds of cheese from 610,184 pounds
of milk, — last season, using 10:40 pounds of
milk for one of cheese. Its entire cost was
$2 by the hundred, and the net profis $12,50.,
The factory at Warren received 498,741
pounds of milk, and made 30,384 pounds of
cheese. It took 9.90 pbunds of milk for one
pound of cheese. The expense of manufac
turing was $1.13 by the hundred, and the
net profit $11.24.
—Davenport is to have a water power
canal runmng•from opposite the foot of Ful
tbn Island to East. Davenport. Bays the
Gazette: -The plan, so long deemed feasible
here, is the construction of a canal—mv
fifty feet wide by ten feet deep. It is esti
mated that a fall of twelve feet will thus be
secured, with a sufficient volume of water
to furnish an unfailing water power, such
as would -make Davenport the. LoVell of
the west. -- Once completed—such is the
nature of the - route—the expense of main
tenance would be exceedingly small, and
the rents derived from the use of the power
would constitute a very large revenue, be.
sides making this a manufacturing center
and - doubling-. the population, of the, city
within a single decade. -
—Tanumply., - Hall, the new • democratic
headquarters in SL Louis, was opened 'on
Saturday night, with a free , luactand
speeches by several prominent Democrats
This Hall will be the official headquarters
of the Democratic Central- Committees and
Associations' during the earning campaign,
and will be conducted much after the plan
ot its namesake in New York. Public
meetings will be held and all business of
the party managers willlxt transacted there.
'--A fire onlillton Avenue ' Baltitnote, cgt
Saturday, destroyed four stores and a dwel
ling house owned by T. L. Gleasori, H. L.
A. P. HerriPhill and-J. F. Peckham,
and occupied by a clothing store; West's
Jewel* afore, Hemphill's grocery, S. H. &
H. Letchees liquor , store, l'eckham's har
ness shop and Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation.. I.4ss not_ ascertained- • /Attie Mau
—Rev. Stephen H.
,Tyng Ives publicly
reprimanded by Bishop Potter," on Satur
o.ay r in the Church of Transuguration, New
Zkirk, , for sioletion of 4 , !cangtx °Atha ? Epis.
- cofial Church, in officiating in the parish gr
another Ininister, without his consent.- -The
Bishop cautioned Tyng againat a - repetition:
Tyng sat in the aisle plain costume, man-
Arested no emotion and made no remarks.
L. Williams, w ho attempted:to obtai
nion_e,y in_ Nashville!, 2Tenn., by represeid
-4111. himself as an . Internal Revenue officer, WU sentenced to live years in the peniten
tiary by the ljnited L etatet Court onc:Satur
OIL ,exienss; lacci
1868 4 SP :P", iG8 7 °CK _ 1:8 :*
JUST OP :NOG.
LARGE. ASS i► RTM:ENT,
Au . Qu lities
EOWEST PRICES/ IN THE CITY.
SPECIAL LNDUCEMESITS.TO THOSE WUO BUT
DOTARD, ROSE it
21 Fifth Street,
OVER BATES Ai BELL'S
- 311 ST IllitTElll, 23`
And Eaipeclally Adapt d to this Market,
Vr 4 .II6VET CARPETS,,
OF MOST ELEGANT DESIGNS.
• English Body and Tapestry Brussels,
INGRAINS AND HEMPS,
THE FINEST ASSORTMENT AND THE LOWEST
PRICES IN THE CITY.
. , as CENTS PER YARD.
OUVER MMINTOG I K . 4
se27: • `?3 Fifth Street;
51 SPRING SALE&
HVE CERTAINLY REACHED
file? 'tlaargfetillifJAZof a"
kl x n' gr o l f on -C o A tt i r:g r n%
r i I i tuIT R P . AILALLELED SINCE THE CLOSE OF
Of every goods, a nd ho date t d ge t i e ty largesl stock In
MeCALL U3l BROTHERS,
fele STREET, above Wood.
1868. • MARCH• . 1868•
OUR CUSTOMERS WILL FWD
OUR NEW SPRING STOOK,
Which we o i t u tT ld juat e cirigu a g ih t e lna t alled In extent
Lower than Any 1 New or Old Goods.
In the 'market, of equal qualities and kyles.
McFARLAND & COLLINS,
71 A::13 73 FIFTH STREET, (Second Floor.)
NEW SPRING STOCK,-
PURCHASED LAST MONTH POR CAM'
AND IN MANY INSTANCES AT
Less.' than Actual Cost to Manufacture.
These Goods could 'not now be, replaced lb, the
"scale cost, and are offered FOIL CSH at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Far Below Their Present Value,
AT THE PLACE WHERE BARGAINS CAN AL
WAYRBE-HAVONTHE-BEST STOCK ; 1
'IN THIS MARKET. '
'- 1 • •
Nos. 71 and 73 Fiftll,§typel,
T H4 I I 44,MPSFAL 4I IWRring,
GOVERNMENT ~,-S EOtTRITIES
•A '1" Y.
COUPONS ANErttiMPOUND iirrEßEst
Corner of. Wood and 'third Streets.
in yt:e:wr - •
WIUTE 41 - T411?, 9 ti
260 BARBELS WHITE LIME,
Warranted eqind to any in market, in sten:, and for
sale by •
I ;0 HIMICKNOS,
.itbl2:msl No. 31113 Liberty street, Pittsburgh.
GUArIErBYtRK & Co”
( Bar, Hip and Sheet Iron,
IN I ROUGHT IRON,
-Iro Welded Tubes for Gas, Steam,
OIL WELL TUBING. -
Office, No. 93 Water St.,
PITTS - 1311RGH; Pa.
au2B:e33 - ,
BOILER; STILL AM) TANk
THBEILAR, DOIIIILE-PLUED TUBUSAR EIRE=
!BOX AND CYLINDER STLAM BOILERS.
OIL STILLS - AND OIL TANKS,
CHIMNEYS, BREECHING AND ASH PANS.
SETTLING ( PANS, SALT PANS AND CON
STEAM , PIPES, - GASOMETERS AND IRON
PRISON DOORS AND COAL SHIITES.
Office and Warehouse corner . Second,
Third, Short and Liberty Streets,
. Sir Orders sent- to the above address will be
promptly attended to. mh7463
Z. W. MORUOW ....JAS. B. tutu:lllla,—. J AS. SI ain
O'HARA BOILER WORKS. •
MORROW, BARNHILL & CO.;
Steam Boilers, Oil Stills, Agitators,'
TANKS, A LT § PANS. GASOMET E RS, *ROUGHT
1110:. 1 .1:BRIDGES, SHEET IRON 'll ORR, &c.
Cor. Liberty and Second Sts.,
REPAIRING promptly done: jyttb:t
BARNIIILL & CO.,
AND SHEET IRON WORKERS,
NOS: 20, 22, 24 AND 26 PENN ST.
Having secured a large yard and Ibra(shed it with
the.hmost approved machinery, we are prepared to
manufacture, every description of SIOILERS hi the
best manner, and warranted equal to anv made In
the country. Chimneys, Breeching, Flie. Beds,
Steam Pipes, Locomotive' Boilers. Condensers. Salt.
Pans,Tanks., Oil Stills, agitators, Settling Pans,
Boilr Iron. Bridges, Sugar PMI3S, and sole-manu
facturers of Barnhill's Patent Boilers.
Repairing done on the shortest notice. jas:ell.
ROBERT LEA', -
Steam Engines andl Bailers,
AND DOCTOR ENGINE..
CASTINGS, I of all descriptions, made to order.
Varner of First and Ferry Streets,
Nos. 54 and 56 Water Street,
'RON OIL 'TANKS,
SETTLING PANS, COPPER STEAM, PIPE,
LINDSEY,..STERRIT & EUWER,
$37 LIBERTY STREET,
One Square Delow'llnton Depot,
wir Agents for FAIRBANKS , SCA'LiS.
FIFTH ST.. bet. Tunnel & Oil 20313;
OnnAlnith and Dealer in Hardware.
First 'class goods of all-liescriptioiri always on
band and sold at the lowest prices. ltdpairing done
carefully on short notice. je25n150
• • •
Northwest comer ofWest Common , Alleghetti
FREIVE. ATV:AMER; ID CO,
trace on band or prepare on abort notice Hearth
and Step, Stones, - flags for Sidewalks, Breyrery
Vaults, de. Head and'omb Stones, - ae; -
Orders promptly, executed. _Prices reasonable. -
STONE QUARRY. . . ' •
- - • Stonee r turuLsbed from the
-&/ ) 4 11°. .19 ' )1 ?i!` O U F ti rV:g
Toarder or by ear - load, via W. P. R. R. En
,quire or . '," -J. ritzEttie l •
i f mkl2:m6o. Apollo, Armstrong Co.; Pa;
ITTSBLIRGII. PA.P 41ANUf
coe3Fi t til,l43ll9l/ict.uren vr: L '
CLINT,ONHItp—STEUBENVILLE, 01110. • J:1.-
BRIGHTON . MILI..—.NEW BRIGHTON, t!A-. •
OFFICE .4.ND41: 1 E. HOU*
0482 Third Strad; Pittabarg
OrtieRlts—AUGHIST llARTfil&'President: . • -
t SAMUEL lUDDLBellegyetary.
HAIR WORKERAND PERSI.I_I4ED, :No; 9 . # 1
mirth et.reet, one door troMpO ,11,` Plttstwari
Always on hand, o_ jterni tunehrof Ladles ,
wias BANDS f.:W /WO tronien.s•WlDEl, To-
TEESSSCALP4 UU ARDCHAIN& Ba4vPixrn,
se • A go!? Prloo. In "cadtt will given ^for
RAw. , - • "
Little* . 'l3lO -fiant:PepleMi..l.44:'PAA4P4 d one tg
the seittcot t majn9rr . .
, Y 1 nbalfl7o, ;NA a
CARROLL & SNYDER
- ROLLIN - Q. MILL STACKS
And &ITEM IRON -WORK,
Manufacturers and.pinpurters of
CORNER OF WArini
UUXlll= ,m4i wg .. l. :s
MORTON STREET, - Ninth Wards r
THOMAS Y. illElLLEß,'President.
These Works are among the largest anc most
complete establishments In the Wed,- and are now
prepared to furnish ' ;
Engines; of every description.
Millers, 011 Tanks.
Sheet Iron Wbrk.
Rolling MIU Castii4,
AND PIPE WORKS.
Corner Carroll. end' 112nollmon streets,
prrrrsrmitezi - , PA.• -•
• _ WK.JSKITK;
CAST IRON BOWL PIPE,
FOR DAB AND WATER WORKS
sand, ir a i g s llt r f e egle c u s ;U n . '" Ja b , l l : llPars i o ts rilaH n eng of
General Castings for Gas and Water Tfiitks.
I Would also call the attention' of 14uperlateridelii.s
of Gas Works to my make or RETORTS. -
THE. KNAP FORT PITT - FOUNDRY CO.
CHARLES KNAp, President. '
KNAP. 'Vice President. '
0. METCALF, See'y and Treas'r.
J. K. WADE, Engineer. •
J. G. KNAP, General Manager.
JAMES B. MURRAY, of Lyon;Bhorn Co.
A. E. W. PAINTER, of J. Painter de Sons.
C. B.IIERRON, of Span& Chalfant tt. Co.
THOS. S. BLAIR. - of Shuenberger Cci.
WM. METCALF, of Miller, Barr 6: Parkin.
Rolling Mill and Blast . Machinery.
RETORTS and C.:JUSTIN(' ,S of every deaestption
ERNEST'S NAIL MACHINI. - fe2d
SUCCe 3.,0ra tO ROD INS9_N, MINIS a MILLERS,
FOUNDERS AND. MACHINISTS, PITTSBURGH)
Manufacturers of boat and Stationary Steam 'En
gines. ' Blast* Engines. Mill Machinery 4 ticaring,
obafting. Castings ofaill descriptions; Oil Tanks and
Stills. Boller and Sheet Iron R ork;
Office, No. 151, corner First and S,rnithlield Streets.
Agents fortilFGA.ltir.d. PETENT INJECTOR for'
feeding - Boilers. -
1110317 7. BOLEL
INDUSTRLILL - WORKS..
HUGH M. BOLE & CO.,
Founders, Engine Builders and Machinists,
• . . •
Make to order MARINE. AND LAND STEAM EN
GINES. of ail sizes, warranted to give satisfaction.
CASTINGS, of every description, made to order.
JAMES NELSON, Sup t' A. B. BOLE, Foreman.
Machine *hop, come; POINT ALLEY and DU
QUESNE WAY. Foundry.. Nos. 32 and 54 Third
• m `lO:uS5 \ PITTSBURGH, PA.
MONT BLANC FOUNDRIC.
Butler Street, inth Ward,
(Opposite Union Iron Mil s,) .
Roiling Mill and Bridge Castings,
THIMBLE SKEINS AND PIPE BOXES, ,
MACHINERY AND CASTINGS GENERALLY
Orders promptly and carefully executed.
- EBBEET & 3LICKLIND.
BERLIN' FOUNDRY. .
PRICE . & SIMS - '
Office aturiTarehouse, !9 Wodt Street.
' Manufacture and V.ecp constantly on hand
ihimble, Skein ,and Pipe Boxes, -'7"-
''R'AGON BONES, DOG IRONS, • ' • • -
• • SDOAR_ SETTLES . , lIOLI,OW*ARD, '
And Castings 4 , enerally." . • •
JOHN RONEY, •
. . .
- HECLA - FOUNDRY,
Carson St.; Ninth Ward; near A. V. R. R.
AMIIFII, DIES, STEEL MOULDS,
'toillog Mill auri . lischlneCastirigs generally.
,•.YOBBlNG'WORK•protoptly attended to.. Orders
solicited and carefully and satisfactorily oxecuted.
'ELTON MUCH - LIVE WORKS.:
-.- ESTABLISHED IN
anufattory of; STEAM, ENGINES ,Of of altes
and of the 'mogl i lgsv A el s pattarngor h istVlOna7
' Fli r PrT 6 S e . 3 : 4%- h iratiety af,lo, lrand 10hovie power
ENGINES,. ;which .wlll ,be add' at very re.duced
, • • P: F. GEISSE, WeLlsvine. 0.
i'lfiy mUel below Pittsburgh, on the Ohio liver, and
line of 0. /Er. R. • ._ no9:b2
SAMIEL , III. WICCIWI;"
124 I*3l:B4ieet, Pithburgh, Pa.
Agent- for tho Age of Cornwall, Doughaviore,- Jo
sep4ino,,lsabolla, Lhancannoo, Stanhope, .Glendon,,
antl,other brands of Anthracite, 'Youghiogheny
Coke and C. , B. 9haredal
Cousignmefite turd orders respectfully solicited
ti D ALER ' IN r:
SCRAP IRON' LICHT, MOH
- Catlt and:‘frolight Iron, &Pet ite• " '
ConiCr AVDERSONRIREET And RIVER AVE
NITE, Allegheny City. - - , ,
BABB & MOVER, . " ' •.".
FRITIT4IOUgE , A.S.SOCIA.TIOIiABLFII.;DINGS
, Nog. .•
Al and 4 Bt..(nidt. .Btreet;•l ittabntgh i: pa.. - , sp e ci a l
ittentlon glven to the dealgaingiand building of •
COURT HOUSES and PUBLICALTILDiNGS.
MECHANICAL AND EfigillgElHNO ••J - 11
7.r4itWA i reMA
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gallELlficAßTHeliWlinwLnao,. • -
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A. 13. SOLI