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E pittiintrO Gaittft:
THE BOYS IN BLUE.
Now,%oys, three . .cheeM. for Grant,end
Coltax- T hip!
porraktl Hurrah! the Boys in Blue are coming to
their might, -,•:;
In soldier columnright . s, firm Mid true. to battle fad: the
•Brar.c boys are they, and•well they know the COllll
- try's chletest want;
The alt reeonnds, where e'er they go, with , checrs
for Heneral Grant. ,
• . ClloltcS.
Hurrah! Hurrah! mislead the Boys you can't;
Forever 'true, they sore the Blue, and followed
, General Orant. '
Hurrah! linyrabi deceive them now you csi; - t;
The-Boys In lilac, forever true, follow titmeral,
. Hurrah! Hurrah!! Hurrah!!!
Fc;r thei'lttaburgh Gazette.
Does ' Enowledge Cause,. 'Crime?
EY PEECKYAL BECKETT, M. E
Some of the acts of the present genera.
tion.are perfect enigmas to sound thinking
people; the strangest whims, ideas and-odd
ities abound, and how to account for them
-is considerably difficult. The greatest and
strangest fancy is the horror of knowledge,
either scientific or commonplace; all seem
-to shun anything that tends to study or is
inclined to elevate either o moral or intelke
teal culture; and yet this fact is not heredi
tary. Our noble forefathers, unfortunately,
were not blessed with 'the „grand an& vast
means of education we should enjoy, yet '
they held education as the highest endow
ment that could be conferred upon their
It. Joey be that we of the present age,
v~ng as one might call a surfeit of means
ensure practical education or knowledge,
tao not value such blessings as highly as we
should.. The great trouble isthat often
persona not having had a chance of acquir
ling suitable education, or may beAavo ;neg
lected assistance 'when , they could easily
have had it, look upon educated people with
, jealousy sad' envy, and that not of the
• right kind, for although my assertion may
shock some puritanical minds, yet envy of
the propeirkind is useful : in its way;
two classes of envyviz: False and
natural; =by themeans of the latter we
are able to instill the seeds of
knowledge firmly into the young "mind
of lenoouraging ' emulation or a feeling
go-ahead and pass all others. OftentiMes
a"-child will put out its greatest efforts to'
learn a certain task, because he -sees a play
mate has 'just committed, the same lesson - .
This spirit of emulation should be largely
nurtured; more prizes or honors should be
given at schools than is generally done.
The proper kind of envy is such as upon
seeing any associate versed either in ele
mentary or scientific knowledge, and feel
ing that he ist• far ahead of us,'we phould
feel stimulated and enervated to endeavtir
to accomplish whatever. he has done, not as
too often is the ease, seek by foul aspersions
and deliberate falsehoods to decry his tal
ents., This act is indeed ,as Shakeopeare
truly says, worse than theft, anti y , t; al , e,
how often done and is one great trait easily
discerned in people of the n'ptile breed;
they upon 'seeing any one kir aklvanced in
any science or in any eniployinent,, espe
cially that of mechanics, use their _ utmost
er.deavors to detract from all then good and
noble qualities that arise from education.
Fully aware of their own iguorance and
;weakness, and knowing also full well that
they, lacking good dispositions, are uh- ,
able to compete or even approximate
, the eminence attained by their frupe
, riors, theae people fired in their hearts with
false and malignant enyy, use all possible
Means to lower their peersin the world's es,
timation. This is sad to think alma and to
.dwell on, yet it la an .every day occur
rence. 'low often we note in mark:hops
for instance, one who may not only, be a
first class workman, but also may enjoy ,
.'some idea or smattering of the theory of his
trade. This than is.by reason of his
• edge, naturally of a modest and retiring
, disposition,' and does not like to show what
heAdoes know, (for knowledge invariab/y .
tegeheshow small we are.) Take the oppo
site. An ignorantonart is generally a noisy
bully, gaining fairer not by his merits, but
by his vociferous and beastly language, and
vile threats. But the student requires a
great - deal' often of persuasion .to let the
world know that he possessesimore,knowi
edge than tile 'generality of, his associatea, -
but when once, started, will often explain
ideas that others
.never heard of gladly;
not with any thoug,ht of exhibiting his pow•
ens, or looking down upon his fellow work
men. This man excites and irritates ig
norant people to such a degree that they
callifint a blowhard, a know nothing spout-,
ing from hooks, but even at the time these
ignorami are foully aspersing their supe- ,
,rior, they must certainly (without eonseiedpe
ha; rutircri foreaken'them,) feel their oivn
smallness; but they must, however, keep up
their own reputation,: never heeding the
means they employ to attain their eyilends.
To sum them up, they are mulct-4* vuutt.
Knowledge gives a higher
_culture •to a
man's mental qualities and capabilities,
" and will also.teach politeness, without need
of travel to_Paris..
What`a Sid thing it, is, that such cases oC
curl What a source : ' or pleasure it would
be if all would :work and live harinoniously,
if a proper spirit of rivalry could be instilled
into the minds of our mechanics; , would
be agreat source of joy,• and also a great
incentive •for .knowledge ; for when any
lacking in education say, may be some young
er shopmate possessing a higher knOwledge,
Mtn they, they, would;endeavor to attain-tot
the 'same,_ without tins horrid crime of (de
tracting, credit, where credit due, and
drawing all their confreres: to their own
side, and isolating, the poor student, and
treating him outwardly as tr criminal, as if
he Were suffering with some noxious and
infections diiease, and consequently should
be held alooffrom. Are we to call knowledge
to task for all these sins committed? and if
so, i.",she has much Lto:answer for; and as.
we are told bv oar divines that the cause of,
sin should be removed invariably, so we
mist consign "poor knolvledge to oblivion,
'Wile& 'act in itself would be• awful, For all ,
should say "Knowledge,,with all thy faults,
I love thee still."
ALLEonErn , Crri 'July 81, 1868.
Resuscitation of . the ,Prowised:, , „
In addition fo thermeana already kndwn
for restoring life in eases of Suspended , . ani.
mation from drownlngyis rthe 7folloWing
proposed by hi. Merchant: • 'll6 thinks that
the chief attention slumld be paid, to hapiil
ration, by whiththe blood Making '.-prdceiss
is restored. Irtentititlint of the lungs , is :to!
be perforMed in the .t.itirokrbig,niannera
tithe of toTaeeo pipe , well
, washed, should be inserted into a , nostril,t
and 'both nostrilbe pie:Seed - again s t th e ,.
tube. , The mouth should be stopped bythe
operatbr's 'awl, and he, should then blow
with.stalcieut force into the s tube it.l2 drive :
air into the lunge.. , The chest then is seen
to rise: Br. removing the tube, andathe*
band from the Mouth, expiration will Spun.
taneously take place, and it may be raided
by the open hand applied with moderate,
'pressure to the loweri'part bf the chest.'
This ta 3 r 3 cearre being TeTeated ten; or
twelve tines, the heart is felt to beat; if the
patient-had, at the.begnining of the, opera
tion any vitality iri him. . ,
The Vineyards of-Ohis
The Ohid Wines are principally
duced in a small pcirtion of Abe
State, known as the Sandusky District,
which includes as well - the famous Kelly's
Island and its Vineyards. The leading vines
are :"the Catawba` 'and Isabella—the Ca
tawba being especially adapted to
the mil of that State, and: being reckoned
one of the most prolific vines known: Grape
growing. was first begun in this district in
I.B4B,:though it was,not until 1858 that the
interest began to assume importance. •
Kelly's Island was the the first part of this
district to be devoted to the grape culture.
Its vineyards comprise about 600 acres, and
are planted almost exclusively with the Ca
tawba, which as an original American wine'
has- become really celebrated—having the
advantage of any, brand of Europeanisour
wine in delicacy of bouquet and general
lightness conjoined to subtlety of action. ,It
was not until 1858 that vineyards of any ex
tent were planted outside of Kelly's Island;
in 'the Sandusky District, but during that
year numerous plantations of from five to
ten - acres were begun, and in many cases
Small vineyards.of half an acre were materi
ally increased in size.; It was about this
*time that the celebrated Longworth (Cin
cinnati) vineyards began to fail, owing to
the rot of the Catawba grape,
and since then,
or rather since 1860—the Sandusky' , Dis
trict has regularly supplied the grapes for
the Longworth manufacturers, for most of the .
Western city markets.
'At the above date (1860) the Ohio wine
fever began; the Sandusky District •ran mad
`on Catawba—the wine interest having been
nearly ten years in affecting their heads.
Vineyard lands increased in, value with a
rapidly doubling per eentage, which in one
year ranged from $25 (the anti-fever price),
to $4OO and $5OO per acre, while bearing
vineyards easily sold from $l,OOO to $1,200
an acre. An excellent quality of brandy, is
_manufactured from the Ohio grapes,
while the Ohio sweet wines are of very su
periorquality. Less oppressively rank in
sweetness than the California grape, that of
Ohio, variety for variety, equals the Cali
fornia in sugar,' as has been proved by fre--
Anent actual measurement. The' following
statistical tables, abstracted from the tables'
of Mr. H. T. Dewey—the pioneer and
heavietit capitalist of the Sandusky District,
as well as its most practical manufacturer
will serve to illustrate the value and extent
of that interest. The table includes, as
well, estimates and items of information of
curious interest, in addition to the Valuable
statistics of the trade
Number of pounds used In wino-making.... 4.61X1;
Table grape. shipped 1. fe2.,000
WinO grapes shipped •
. . 4 --
Total crop of ,
ISM 6,6 a 000
Wine ;rapes (eleven and lone-half pounds to the
gallomoi wino) give an aggregate of wine nianufae
tumid in 1807 of 400,000 gallons.
The pecuniary value of the interest fOr
the year 1867 is exbibiteil in the following
Cash sales table grapes, I.fto.Do Pounds, at
12 cents per pound
Cash sale wine grapes, X 9,000 pounds, at 6
cents per pouna ,
Cash value wine. 400.0r.4 gallons, at *1 IS Per i l
Cash value brandy, 1,f0,0 gallon., at 4 5 Par
Tot it value of products for 1547
A list of further interesting eta'
items - is subjoined :
Average yield per acre pounds. 40.000
Numb- r of acres under ctiltlvatlon.:,.. ' 3,5i1
Total cash value of vineyards .... . ...... ..... 1 .. ,675e,850
Income, per acre[ =
'Value per acre accoHlng to Income ~. ' 2,'20
General average yield of farm land In Milo. 'l5
Average yield of grape lands ' 2".7.
Difference in yield 'ZIZ
'lt will thas be seen that the grape product
is ten times more valuable than any other
crop which can be raised in Ohio; and this
fact is sufflpient to account for the general
prevalence of the wine fever. In fact, the
entire State is being rapidly appropriated
for vineyard purposes; and the Ohio wine
interest bids fair to rival 4.4),/of California
in magnitude withina veily few_years.
6 Soda Water4-What—How Made, &c..
Ordinary soda water is simply, pure water,
impregnated with carbonic acid gas—that
which causes also the sparkle in champagne
and in natural spring waters. The gas was
formerly made from the carbonate of soda- 7 -
hence the name, to which, by, the present
process, it has really no title, Carbonate of
soda, Rochelle and other salts, are often
added in England after the water is charged,
the former being used, here also a Han
bury Smith's Spa. The soda corrects aci
dity o f stomach, and :it is claimed, quench
es thirst longer, and the other salts exert
their respective medicinal effects. Most"
people in this country prefer the pure car
•bonic acid water as it is generally drawn.
Notwithstanding the apparently elaborate
apparatus for making, coolink and drawing
this beverage, its manufacture is a very sim
ple process. Carbonate of soda, whiting,
and chalk or marble'(carbonate of lime), all
yield the carbonic acid gas, i of which they
are about half composed, by the addition of
ordiniry sulphuric acid.. Marble dust is
usually employed, and the gas , is passed
through the water until perfectly pure, with
out any taint of the liquid acid. When it
•is generated in a close vessel, its own pres
sure is sufficient to charge;the water; other
wise it is pumped in. This; then, is "plain
The water is prated in fountains, which
are very strongly made of iron or copper,
, lined always with either glass, porcehdn, or
block tin;_and holdiak from six to twenty,
five gallons. ,The Croton is twit poured in;
gas Is then admitted - under pressure, and
the fountain worked or rotated till both are
thOroughly mingled; mare. gas is then in
troduced and the process repeated until the
Ibuntain sustains a pressure off .from' 135 to
320 pounds per square inch, or 9 to 21 at
mospheres. In old.times fearful accidents
have happened by the bnrsting of fountains,
but the care with which are now made
and tested—to . double the possible strain—
precludes anything of that Boni 4a the pres
ent state of aodactyllization. _•
The actual cost of soda water is thus only
three-qUarters of a cent per gallon, but
wear and tear, rent,;transportation • and
profit make the price to the retailer from
twenty to twenty-6yd cents.
The Honey Ants 'of ;liege°.
A most 0111i01113 species of ants are found
in Southern Mexico, known .asi the "honey .
ant." ' Among these curious insects a per
7tion of the community accrue honey in the
abdominal cavity un they swell -u to the
shape of 'small grapes.' These individuals
form the storehouses'or the community, and
during the winter they, are dispatched in
.succession r to furnish. food for the other
, members of the 'colony. • They also bear
much to the workers among the
honey bees,4 and like 'them, 'dei not possess
the• power of fecundity. It isl a 'puzzling
question among- the Anguirets into 'the
-"origin Of species" from a eel ntitle.stand
point; comprehend how thd, sterility of
the. working ants and bees were ever Intro
duced ihrough the medinin of modified de
lieent-thei Darwinian theory-4r hoW it is
kept ,up from' generatiou to generation by
those indlyidualti who have no posterity to
inherit their peculiarity of structure. How,
bX modified deßcent, is 'the L honey-making
capacity: f the "honey ant" transmitted,
when those who possess it are year after
year systmatically destroyed? :These facts
seem to point with almostirresistible logic
to' the theory of "special creation."
vrrrEtcitrr PAIN !
NO CHARGE MADE WHEN ARM:BIOUL
TEETH ARE ORDERED.
A PULL BET FOR $B,
AT DR, SCOTT'S.
PENN wrazrr, ft DOOR ABovi RAND
ALL WORK WARRANTED CALL AND EX
AMINE SPECIMENS OF MF:NUINE VULCAN
GAMF i ILXTILTEri,ES
Et XL aellerfis,
FOR GAS AND OIL.
Just received, the flnest.and largest aasortmen
ever opened in this city. I
WELDON & KELLY,
147 WOOD STREET, COB. VIRGIN ALLEY.
CEMENT, SOAP -STONE, &&'
TRIMMIN(kS AND NOTIONS.
NEW & SEASONABLE GOODS.
PINK, WHITE AND BLUE MOSQUITO -BAR;
LADIES' AND GENT'S - SUMMER UNDER
WEAR; PALM FANS, LINEN FANS, SILK
FANS:. HEAD NETS; LINEN HAND
KERCHIEFS, . LACE HANDKER
CH,FS, EMBROIDREED HAND
KERCHIEFS ; COTTON HO
' . SIERT; LADIES', GENT'S
1 - AND CHILDREN'S MEE- . .
_ RINO HOSE. SILK.
1 LINEN - AND
COLLARS. • ,
tC splendid assortment, for Ladies and ibises
BILLION FRINGES, SEWING. SILK FRINGE
Also, a full Hue of
`BULLION, to Match.
We have now a fall line of the new
DROP SKIRTS ON HAND
JOCKEY COLLAR, DICKENS COLLAR,
EXPOSITION COLL AB
We would . 4wfatly Invite the attention of Job
bers to our Wholesale Department, as we sell our
good at lowest eastern market prices. •
IS and SO Market Street.
AT Josippu HORNE & COA,
DAILY ARRIVAL OF
RAMMING EDGINGS AND FLOUNCINGB;
SAIMBURG INSERTINOf3• •
SWISS EDGINGS AND INSERTINOB;
LACE‘CAPES; COIFFEURS AND PARASOL
L/NEN COLLARS AND CUFFS.
SUPER STOUT AND SUPER FINE OOTTON
• AND MERIN( 1..-2 HOSE;
LADIES' AND MISSE*HOSE, In Lace, Lisle.,
Silk and Cotton, offtset English and Ger
DOMESTIC HOSIERY, at very low rates•
ALEXANDRE'S DUCHESS KU) GLOVES, a
new line Inst received.
A foil asE.ortment ot BULLION AND BILK r
FRINGES; • :
BEAD FRINGES AND TRLMMINGS;
TRIMMING RIBBONS AND SATINS;
FARLSOLS AND SUN UMBRELLAS.
At greatly reduced rate!
New sta:HATß—Ladlee• and Mime.
CRAP MALINES, DOTTED NETTS:
MILLINERY - LACES, -
BONNET SILKS, FRAMER,
BIINDOWNB AND SHTER HOODS,
a Re nd tail.
CALL AND EXAMINE.
77 and 79 Market Street.
pHIVES MAAHED DOWN I
ELA.CR'I3III az CARLISLE'S,
No. 19 Fifth'Street.
ALL GOODS GREATLY REDUCED
ON AND AFTES .113 LY IST.
HOOP SXIRTS. (Ladles , ,) for.
CORSETS, (Rea) Prencli,)
LINEN HANDEERCILIEFIL 3 for
lUD 6LOVES, (warranted,)...
4100 Yda. !TOOL COTTON, (good)
POCKET - 'BOPP, worth 500 .
BIEt7 , B,I3IIMMER UNDERSHIRTS....
MEN'S .Tle4X DRAWEES
All kinds 'Bonnets and Hats at Half Cost.
"Dr Aix; varitos'om , GOODS.
BPoeial Seta; to Northants & imeSASTO.,
T4l i1r.1408, N., • ' •
';.15a.,4111 0810 STREET, Allpirbear,
Thankfal for the firmer very liberal Detroiter , be
stowed upon me, 1 Laura my friends and the public
generally that, in the, future as in the Pest, I shin
endeavor diligently to merit a continuance of the
came: and will be always at the shop, from I to 9
41. 11. and from 1 to 3 p. m. znytuialli
MONDAY, AUGUST 3, 1868
fWBOLFRAT.E. DEALERS IN
FOzeign and Domestic Dry Goode,
No. 04tWOOD STREET,
Third door &bore Diamond
In Every Style, of the Eireatest Variety,
Waite and Brown Duck Suits,
Every garment being specially made . tor ne by the
beat Eastern houses.
Are as Lewes Good Goode can be Sold
at by any Firm Eaetiollrest.
MERCHANT 1 AH,OII,
No. 73 SMITHFIELD STREET, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Constaatly on baud, a full, maacatraent or CLOTHS,
OASSIICICEEI3. VESTINGS, to.
jars= w. younscw,
';Confectionery' and Bakery
. A 8
No. 900 SMITHFIELD STERET,
Between Seventh and Liberty.
JAL,jiwx m. o
Fancy Cake Baker & Confectioner,
roiuyaq2P&DOMRBTIC'FRIIITR & NAM
No. 40, corner Federal and Robinson stree ‘, .% 6136-
tawny. aor Ootustantll band ; WE 0 of
jr ill YWAr . '4 i/f )Li c ?
OZLLIOL KINDS OP c'
(kg TOBACCO AND SBOARB,
No. 9 SIXTH STREET, (Nattonal Bask of Ocnia•
Laos Sandbag.) I • •
liratieh of 17H Water street, N. Y.
apfinn DANIEL P. DINAN.
10 FIFTH STRUT.
EXCELSIOR worse. . •
& 15113400 N,
Idannitaeturers and Dealers in
Tobacco, Snuff, Clganl, Pipes,
No a TEDDRAL Err.. ALLWEENII
LINEN 'FOR PANTS.
No. 52 St. Clair St.,
?AVE A FELL ASSORTMENT OF
WHITE LINEN DRILLS, foi"Pa.nts
COL'D & STRIPED 1, for Panis
^ L E
' B OUSE LINENS.
P ENCH LINENS.
8 RIPED AND FIGURED SHIRT LINENS
Stock all new and CHEAPEST IN .THE CITY
No. 62 St. Clair Street.
Z• RED, WRITE AND . BLUE FRONT. na,
87 MAREOET STREET,. g r.
E PRICES !
TO 4aLosE. e'rocik. OF
ipaRJESS 4 GrOCOnS.
87 MARKET STREET.
THEODORE I% PHILLIPS.
JON 137....MAR1CET STREET-87, ,
115 , 115.
ARBUTHNOT, SHANNON & 'CO.,
0. 115 Wood St., littoburgh, Pa.,
WHOT.F 4 3AI.
Y GOODS AND NOTIONS,
AT LOWRST EASTERN PRICES.
HOSIERY and GLOVES.
Vir No: 168 Wylle treet.jks
.16S. ' 168.
R McCANDLESS & CO,
• (Late Wilson, Carr & C 0.,)
Boys', Youth's and ghildren's.
LINEN 811 ITS,
FRTITABLE FOR ERIC PRESILNT SEASON.
%eatlemen will And a tine assortment
Alpacca and Flannel, Coats,
GRAY & LOGAN,
47, St. flair Street.
KO ai affiti \ • aril 341
TQUCC9 AND CiGARI3.
kannfacturers' recent advance in
prices, we will continue to offer the
Largest stock of grnssels, Velvets
and Ingrain Carpets in the city, at
the lowest prices reached this aea• .
OLIVER 111144110 CK
SUMKER - STOCIt.
White, Bed, Checked, Striped and Fancy
31 A 71` rr 1 'N . (3 , - S,
Oil Cloths, Window Shades. 4e.
BOVARD, ROSE &-CO.,
21 FIFTH STREET.
MoPEC,A.ND &. COLLINS
ENSLISH VELVET CARPET,
The Lowest Prices Reached this Season.
SUPERFINE INGRAIN CAPRPETS
DOWN TO $l.lO AND $1.15 PER YARD.
McFARLAND & COLLINS,
Nos. 71 and 73 'Fifth Street,
WiLich TEN YEARS , TRIAL In New York and oth
er Eastern cities has proved a complete success.
- ITS Azoinurrsemr
Ist—Fading and Shrinkage are completely avoid
~,s . ll=l y rc ih rni 'M a t tsa f t n n d e u e =ns or their larvae,
the Carpet • looks nearly as good as new, Bare the
natural fading from wear. •
,4th—When perfectly clean. &Carpet will wear as
long *gain. a desirable matter as a mere point of
economy, to say nothing of looks. •
'• • •
ALL ospEzs LEFT AT THE OFFICE,
No. 179 :Liberty Street'
Or iiiereased to P. O. Box 473, will receive premipt
OECI. L 31 eCLINTOCK -
tiatdo: ; PROPRIETOR:
THE BAY BAKE RWELCONE."
. then:lest Rake made. , It will rake heavier hay,
carry I* farther. load and' ankiad Itself easier than
Any other rake.: It la self - mserathm: a child 8 vein
old can do the work of a. full hand. Hundreds of .
certificates could be Oren. one'of welch 15 below:
• Vinanti, Erie 00., Pa., July 8, / 867 .
have used the Weicoms Bay Rake , 3 A anuu " .
tined by W. W. Wallace, - Pittsburgh Pa.. sing ree
ommenst It to farmers. It Is good in light and he avy
bar' Is easylon tun and horse; tea complete Owns
er t, gnats and &Nal 1. la /ample In construction'
andeasily kept in order.
JOBILPH ARRIICKLE. ,I
All orders directed . to 319 Liberty stftet.. Pitts-
Ixtrgb, Pa.. or at the works In 'Oolucabln nu., Ohio,
promptly attended to. Bold wholesale and retail by
Send orders early as suPPI7
ls sho WrA.LLACIC.
CARPETS AND OIL CLOTHS.
AMITS ! CARPETS
MANUPACTUREII9 iIFAMIE and
Europe HATE NOW AD
VANCED PRICES, but we of
fer all kinds of CAIMETS for
the present at the very low
est CASH RATES of the past
_ season. Having made all our ,
contracts previous to , any ad
vance, and invariably 'for
cash, we are , enabled to sell
lower than they can be pur
chased this Fall.
51 FLFTH STREET.
BOIL Just, received, a few, pieces of
a new Lud exquisite patterns of
No. 23 Fifth Street-
lIA'Z'E JUST IIiC'FIVEDIIt
h - EITEST AND HIST STILIN OF
Tapestry and Body Brussels,
WHICH 21:1E1 - . 4EG SELLING 42
s I ue_,..,.. •
2 a M j •
PATENTED 1885 AND am.
NfYFICE - OF DISSOLUTIOci,
Noelce fa hereby given ,that the D v ,,
WERICHLITH &-MORLEDGE was dissolved T
tufa consent on the Ist day of July, A. D. j
All debts duo to said firm will be Paldlo CH&
H. ifOELEDGE. by whom all debts due DV
will . be paid, and be Is authorized to sign .th
name in liauldation. .T. E. STRICHEIf,
t. H. 3101tLEDEVc4
Raving sold ont my interest hi the above'
lrsiiment, I cheerfully recommend Mr. MORO
to all my friends as an honest; upright but
man, and hope. that they will continue theta
favors and patronage heretofore bestowed.
IRON CITY SPICE MILL
C. E MORLEDGE, Propriet
Fifth. Street Extension
Dealer in rnatlniterated BOAST
FEES, SPICES, and Concentrates
bhip heietofore existing between .the
scribers, under the firm of - ,
ANDERSON, COOS & CO.,
Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The.
ness of the late firm will be settled by our as.
sors, Messrs. ANDERSON' & WOODS, at the ,
of the Pittsburgh Steel Works.i
R: J. ANDERE°.
The undersigned having disposed of his hilt
In the late firm of ANDERSON, COOK t CO
Messrs. ANDERSON & W OODS, begs leave to
ommend his successors to the patronage of the
touters of tbe former firm. J. W. CO(`.
_Mltts.butgh, July 2811,4868.
DISSOLUTION OF . CO-PAI
NERSHIP.—The Partnership heretofor,
'sting under the Style of .
SAMUEL HASTINGS & C 0,5
Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Dm
EWING withdrawing from the firm. The buf
will be carried an as usual, under the old na
S. 'HASTINGS & CO., Carpenters and Sal
corner of West street and North Ayenne.
ness of the oldtirm:' will be settled by the.
Allegheny. July 6th. IE6B.
The undersigned associated wit
business, dating from A ril bt, 1.308.
FRED S. WALL. his so ASA.S. GILL':
LOUIS ENGLERT. .Th etre: of the tin.
J• GILLESI'LE lc L'O. J . J. GILL;
Retening - to the a ye. the undersignl
pleasure in stating that
,they witi continue i
LOOKING GLASS AND: PICTURE BUBI..
At 86 Wood street, where they Intend to oft.
ducentents to purchasers second to no house
United States. I ,
J. J. GELLESPIE & • if
DRUGS AND CHEMICAI/4
'4' i 1
An Infallible remedy for
: Summer Complaint ll
rhea, Dysentery, Vomain, Sour Stoma ',
DR. HARRIS' RI MP
A opcblab for Cholera, Cramps and Pain In
Scomach, for bale by
HARRIS & EWING
Corner or Liberty and Wayne Stre
J. SG`HOONMAKKE & SON'S
PURE WHITE LEAN
McCOY'S VERDITER GREEN
The only green paint that Will not deteriorat
exposure. It will look better, last longer and
more perfect satisfaction than any 'paint in.
Larc.l.-soft. $ . 7: r-itetsio
= 100 WOOD STREET
CRINA, GLASS AND
SILVER PLATED WARE,
PARL/t N STATUETTES,
iAnd other STAPLE AND FANCY
GOODS,' a great vallety.
•.1 . '
100 WOOD STREET.
RICHARD E. BREED & CO
100 WOOD STREET
HATS AND CAPS
CLOSING OUT SALE!
AT REDUCED PRICES,
_AT `ll'O6OiLD & Co2S,
131 WOOD STREET
- CAPS A./VMS .IPUB,E.:
Also. Maututsoturer, Wholesale and Retail De:''
In TIM MS, VALISES. Ae., No. 132 SIM
YIELD STREET, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Orders Ornmcdv tilled aid expefictlon 'Amami
THBtinfltiT AMEBICAIi COI 1
BUTTON HOLE OPERSEAMrse
AND SENIMNSit BUCHIN
IT HAS. NO EQUAL.
BEING; ABSOVUTELT THE BEST :PAMI.
. MACHINE: IN THE WORLD, AND 1.1 4 1.....:
THINSICALLY THE CHEAPEST.
SirAgottii aimate...st Costal ttila Wahine.
• , . CII-N.A.IS. C. iitAI.SOLMX",
' .......___' ' Agent fir Weatera Pennevlva n i t
coiner .arr.ir - rri AND .R ABB E T STREETS., o
Rlenardeon'elewelriStore, -, rny3S:o
DYER 41573 S OITELER,
H. J. LUKE,
DYER AND SCOURER.
Ifo. 8 ST. GLAIR STIME
And Nos. 185 and 187 Third St,
atp19:101 PITTSBURGH, Pi.
J. E. SfRICKLI