Newspaper Page Text
1 , SLEEP. .
BY JOIIN JAMES PlA'_?
`Thelmtlit crawls oyer the river.
Hiding the shore on either side:
And, under the veiling mist forever,
Neither tear we nor feet we the tide. ' .
But curl skiff has the will of the river,
Though nothing is seen to be passea;
Though; the mist may hide It forever, fbrever,
The current. is drawing as fast. ,
Te matins - sweet from the far off town
Till the airwith their beautiful dream;
'The vetoers were hushing the twilight down
When we test our oars In the stream.
—Drra has a female lawyer,
-Mark Twain is in New York.
, --ißMois expects to have an enormous
—New Orleans markets are supplied
—•ln spite of Lent, New York still has
--Judy inquires if the "Rightful Heir"
is the son of "Real-rnah."
—lmprisenment for debt will probably
•be abolished in Rhode Island.
--It is said that a cargo of ice hes been
shipped from Boston tolapan.
—Some of the French cities have ban
ished velocipedes from the side-walls.
—We in the United States are said to
use 365, \ 900;000 postage stamps yearly.
' —A v(estern critic calls a certain fe
male orator "an ornament to both sexes.”
—llleyerbeees daughter is about to be
come the wife.of Baron Adrian •of Vienna.
—The oyster beds of Virginia measure
640,000 acres. Several oysters lie in one
—Favorite 'reading for office-seekers—
" Put yourself in his place:"—Boston
—The New York 'Commercial Adver
tiser has a pet pickpocket named Wesley
—The revolution In Cuba has very se
'nously effected the hoop-pole buainess of
—King Lear was ;not . performed in
- England once during the madness of
George 111. •
—A report of the destruction of the
Eddystone lighthouse was recently cur
rent in Landon.
—On Monday night last a woman in
Alton, 111 s., shot and fatally wounded a
man who insulted her in the street.
—Lord George Gordon, not he of the
riots, but probably a descendent, was re
cently fined in India for drunkenness.
—A lady in Tennessee received on St.
Valentine's day a $l,OOO U. B. bond,
anonymously. That was a comic valen-
—The Government of India is stow txy
ing in some degree to mitigate the horrors
of the famine by distributing food among
the natives. '
--Missouri wants to have a State en
tomologist, with a,salary of about $3,000
a year, whose duty it,will be to kill tho
—A little boy recently died of hydro
phobia on Long Island, though his mother
persistently sucked the wound, - hoping to
extract the poison. • •
- —The wrens and blue birds in Virginia
decided last-fall to forgo their usual trip
to the Sunny South, and staid in the Old
Dominion all winter.
—The man who paddled his own canoe
(the Rob -Roy), when last heard from,
had been doing "Abana and Pharphar
rivers of Damascus."
—A Richmond lady. being asked
whether she considered the Black Crook
an objectionable e?Ehibition, replied that
she "so* no objection to ladies going."
—A very cold snap has nipped vegeta
bles in Southern Italy, and the novel spec
tacle is presented of - orange trees laden
with ripe fruit and the ground covered
—A Richmond piper has discovered
that it is only an unfortunate affair when
a white man stabs a negro to the heart,
but a diabolical murder when the position
of the parties is reversed.
—A new fbg-signal has recently been
made. at Portland, Me., which .is so ar
ranged as to blow a large whistle for ten
seconds every minute, with a steam pres
sure of one hundred pounds.
—Cleveland is clearing vessels for Lake-
Superior after ice, . The captains have in-
StrUCtiolla if they find no ice in Lake Su
perior to take the schooners overland to
Alaska if ice cannotbe obtained nearer.
:--Btirlingame and his Chinese are the
present sensation at Paris. -The, Ameri;
can Mandarin,. with ;his. handsome pres
ence, courtly manners and pure , French
is recognized as a valuable addition to
court society. •
—A New Cork paper knows of a con
ductor on a New York and Boston rail
way train who has two wives, one in
New`York and "the other in the - "hub,"
so that at whicloverend he stops he has
hOme and a hearth to go to.
" —The Neiv . York Maid, referring to
the number of condemned murderers,
who have confessed themselves to be the
murderers Dr. Barden, thinks that as
there were -So many of them there must
have Veen %regularly organized battle..
—Mrs. Rebecca . Harding Davis may
not be so eloquent a woman as Anna
Dickinson or Elizabeth Stanton, &may
not have the gall dipped pen of, Galt
Hamilton, or, the Aupreme nonsense of
George Francis Train, brit she is a most
sensible writer. We have never read any
article on the great • guestioh of the day,
which struck us as so sensible, logical
and just as her essay in Putnam's Maga
zine for February, called "Men's
Rights." ln ourNipinion, such advice as
it contains is worth much more than all
Vat elocitetteri mod, all the brans poured.
out on the thltar of *Affirm's suffrage.
'Every depttident girl, 'every struggling
woman, emery paretit thould read this ar
ticle andwe feel sure that among them all
it would ; to some, prove areal friend and
—,fix Ohio exchange calls Miss Olive
Logan "the female contortionist:" She
certainly is blessed (or otherwise) with
remarkable facial mobility. During her
ltuftre here the other evening, even
while she was vehemently denying that
she was afflicted with the Grecian bend,
it was apparent to all beholders that she
had the "Montreal wricgle" to perfec
tion, and might from her see-saw motions
be classed under the Round Tables head
ing of "Teetering Women."
flow to Take Out Ink Stains.
It is certainly very much worth while
to knew how to take ink spots out of col
ored,clothing. The writer, "on a sum
mer's day," *hen It seemed as if one
had-enough to do to support life without
extra trouble in the torrid heat, once up
set 4 bottle of ink into her lap, over a
linen dress, striped with brown and white
and trimmed with many rows of brown
braid. Aghast, the first thought was
that the dress was ruined; the second was
to dip the skirt at once into warm water,
-rinsing as much ink out as possible, but
•what was left made a rueful sight—hand
breadths of doleful thunder-dark color,
over the light summer dress. Quick, it
was again plunged into a warm solution
of oxalic acid—hot, that it might take ef
feet sooner. Care was taken to dip only
the spots into this liquid (there are some
people so stupid they will need to be told
to do this,) and in a minute they faded,
of course, taking the color of the stripes
with them. The linen was rinsed in
warm water again, and wet with,a dilu
tion of ammonia, which changed the
skirt to its original color, and the dress
was as good as ever, Henceforth I keep
high and sublime courage over all ink
mishaps, sure that acid mid ammonia and
will make all right again. The pro
cess must be gone through as quickly as
possible, when once begun, hut it will
cancel old ink stains on wool, cotton or
Effects of Cold upon Metals.
Fritsche, of St. Petersburg, has recent
ly communicated to the Academy of
Science at Paris, a notice of a remarka
ble change, produced by cold in the mole
cular condition of tin. During the pre
vious winter, tin, exposed in St, Peters
burg to a temperature offorty degrees be
low zero, was transformed into a fibrous
semi-crystalline substance, which became
divided up into coltimnar fragments like
basalt, and in which empty spaces were
formed by.the very great contraction of
the metal. This took place in a mass of
tin weighing forty or fifty pounds, and
about twenty-five inches in diameter.
In the course of the discussion which
ensued upon this statement, it was men
tioned that the organ pipes of a church
in Rassiehad become so much chtmgcd
by frost as to have lost their sonorous
qualities. It was also stated that frozen
quicksilver presented a similar appear
ance to the tin. A temperature of one
hundred degrees below zero does not pro
duce the same appearance as forty degrees
below that point. In the former, case the
tone and consistence of the metal resem
bled that of silver. Attention was also
called to the fact that iron car axles be
came very brittle by frost; and that many
other metals at very high degrees of cold
would probably experience the same mole
cular changes as were shown to occur
The attention of inventors seems at
present.to be - directed to the construction
of velocipedes, and new machines of
every description are reported. Thus, a
New York mechanic has devised a mono
cycle, or single machine, which consists
of a wheel eight feet in diameter, with a
tire six inches wide, or two narrow tires
on Its outer edges, with two sets of spokes
connecting with a double centre, which
fills the place of a hub, the two sides'of
which are two feet and a half apart. The
operator is lathe middle, and propels the
wheel by a simple yet curious apparatus,
in which both his weight and hie muscle
are brought into play.
In Detroit a three-wheeled velocipede
has made its appearance, which is"descri
bed as follows: The wheels are forty
two inches in diameter, and are propelled
by means of a double hand-crank, no
treadle being used. On each side of the
hub of the forward wheel is a grooved
pulley, and attached to the straight pot
tion of the crank are two emote. pulleys,
the four being connected by belts. At
each revolution of the pulleys the vehicle
is propelled a distance of sixteen and a
half feet, and when an ordiaary rate of
speed is attained, it runs quite easily. Its
weight Is forty-nine pounds, and the in
ventor claims that it will sustain two hun
dred pounds.. • -
PBOTZCTION OF STAIRWAII3.-411 much
frequented buildings, as museums, libra
ries, schools, factories, railway stations,
dre., great inconvenience is'often experi
enced by the wearing away of the stairs,
and various devices are made use of to
protect them, such as plates or bars' of
metal; &c. These, in turn are not very
desirable, if thin, and if th ick, are even
sive, and apt to trip up the feet. Alum
inium bronze is now recommended for
this'purpose, as. answering all acquire
ments: In one• establishment, where
plates of common bronze, half' an inch
thick, , were worn out in six'weeks, alum
inium bronze plates, of one:eighth of an
inch, after eleien months' use, show
scarcely. a trace of ebraston. Thiebrenze
consists merely fof copper, alloyed with
'eight or ten per cent, of aluminium, and
If as durable as re ported , would be by no
means too expens ive for use. •
• A"COAL-CUTTING NACITINS of a new
form,:-worked entirely by hydraulic pres,
sure ' has been presented for (=mina
tionto the London institution of civil
engineers by 'llr. Chubb, - who claims it
to be a great improvement in respect
both to , economy and efficiency over any
method .now employed. The arrange
ment consists of twelve plungers, , set side
by side on a steel bar, connected with a
hydraulic pump, and so arranged as to be
capable of Ixtending into the coal about
three feet and stall, A pressure of about
,twelve tons to the square inch can be ex
erted. The apparatus hat been in
Wales, and it is stated that . with it two
men tau rea ily break down twenty tons
of coal in:: n hour ' the whole in large
pieces, with no waste.
f'ffTSP•URGR GAZETTE: lONDAY MAC lE jl, 1809.
Tun ambitions projects of. 'p rase %
have recently been illustrated },y the pub
lication in Paris of a Char' of E uro p e ,
entitled Count Bismarck's m a p. The
idea of this practical itare is taken from
another map, public ied some time ago,
giving Louis ITP.poleon's plan for the
best rearrangement for the countries ad
joining Prance,. The kingdom of Prus
sia, although greatly enlarged by recent.
conquests, still spreads out long lines of
unprotected territory, and requires de
fensible frontiers. To rectify theboun—
dary lines and control the approaches to
the numerousfortresses, a more compact
territory is needed, together with an ex
tensive seaboard, And the map exhibits
the grand proportions of what in the im
mediate future will probably form the
Empire of Prussia. The frontiers . pf
this vast dominion are described as fol
lows: On the north a line runs from Vis
tula along the Baltic to the frontiers of
Holland and includes Denmark. On the
east the boundary line is so drawn that,
while it avoids Cracow and Vienna, it
includes the whole of the Aus
trian kingdom of Bohemia. Turn
ing then in ;a western direction, it
takes in Bavaria, Wurtemberg and Baden,
leaving out Switzerland, and terminating
on the right bank of the Rhine. Holland
and Switzerland are to remain as they
are, and the entire left bank of the Rhine
is to be yielded up to France, the ,fate of
Belgium not being specified. Prussia re
signs the Rhine provinces,but compensates
herself by annexing the whole of Bohe
mia, Bavaria, Wurtemberg, Baden and
Denmark. Austria loses Bohemia, but
is to be allowed to develop herselt east
wardly, and to expand into a grand Dan
ubian empire. The Russian limits start
from the north at the month of the Vistu
la and strike off eastward at the city of
Cracow, which is included in the Dan
ubian empire. The line of the French
empire follows the left shore:of the Rhine
from the frontiers of Rolland to the fron
tiers of Switzerland: Berlin is indicated
as the capital of the Prussian empire,
while Hanover. Posen, Dresden, Prague,
Stuttgart and Munich are classified as the
seats of Viceroyalties.
Tan ARAN ISLES, an Irish barony,
eighteen miles in extent, and containing
a population of 3,209 souls, are situated
at the entrance of Galway Bay. These
isles are famous fot their shrines and'holy
wells, the remains of twenty chuiches
being scattered about in different parts of
the group. The Inhabitants subsist prin
cipally by fishing, and are represented as
quiet, orderly and hospitable. They,
hoWever, have recently presented a peti
tion to the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland,
asking that a gunboat should be sent to
settle a difficulty between them and the
proselyting agent of the proprietors, two
old ladies, who exercise quasi sovereign
ty over the district. The trouble arose
from the agents prohibiting the importa
tion of bread from the main land, at the
sametime appointing as Government baker
a person who was forme ly a school master
on the islands, but to whose academy
the inhabitants refused, r send their chil
dien. Bread was dec .1 ntrabandi
and no. boat with bread • board was al
lowed to land. This blockade lasted for
three months, when the people became
impatient of the restrictions, and com
plained that three thousand three hun
dred British subjects were deprived of
the privilege of free trade in bread
through the absolute dictum of one awl,.
and asked for a government gun-boat to
lie sent to ply between Atan and Gal
way. On this gun-boat, if sent, the
bread will probably be Imported, though
that method of obtaining supplies is not
mentioned in so many words. This Inci
dent is an illustration of the trouble aris
ing from the baronial and manorial rights
that still exist in Great Britain: The
English journals mention with some glee
that the first questions submitted to the
Gladstone Cabinet are the petitiOn from
the fishermen to destroy the bottle-nosed
whales, and this memorial from Aran to
import bread under the protection of gun
Trrx Albany Knickerbocker takes a new
view of an old subject. It says:
Moralists are very much shocked at
what are regarded as the indtcent cos
tumee• of actresses in extravaganzas.
Nothingihowever, is said of the actors
who wear only fleshings, relieved by the
scantiest of tight-fitting colored drapery.
Ladles may innocently gaze on feats of
equitation, of evolutions on the trapeze,
performed by actors, every one of whose
muscles IS palpable to the naked eve; but
men are reproved by the press and the
pulpit if they sit in front of a stage on
which handsome women appear In short
skirts. Perhaps if men in common life
wore petticoats and women the tight.tlt-I
ting dress usual with men, the communi
ty would be shocked at male performers in
nothing but fleshings, and moralists
would inveigh against the indecencies of
the arena. Immodesty, we may there
fore conclude, is altogether a question of
CArTAryt DutnEsitE, commander of the
steamer Pereire in her late disastrous
voyage, commanded in 1854 the little
steamer Vesta, wbieh collided with the
ill-fated Collins steamer Arctic off the
banks of Newfoundland. The Vesta had
a great hole knocked in her, and seemed
destined to sink; the passengers and sail
ors . flew to the boats but the captain,
brandishing an ax, declared he would
fell, the first man , that embarked. This
bold act re-established - litter. Thecargo
and ballast were carried aft and brought
the ship.upright again, with much trouble
and patience the hole was temporarily
mended, and, thanks to extraordinary
'Me, the vessel was brought safely into the
port of Bt. Pans, Newfoundland. By
this time the unhappy Arctic 'had sunk,
with three hundred people on board.
Captain Duchesne's conduct won h him the
Cross of the Legion' of :Honor.
EDITCATIONAL.—The plati of "class
bantscrlptions" devised Harvard Tint
verslty, to increase the available college
property, it is asserted, promises to work
well. Each class is urged to pledge $lOOO
per annum for ten years. The receipts
already are $18,280. A project of a sim
ilar character is worthy of the attention
of the Alumni of the Colleges in. Penn
sylvania, now embarrassed through the
absence of endolmneuts sufficient to sup.
port effective staffs of professors.
COMMERCIAL FertunEs.--The Balti
more American furnishes a table of the
most important commercial failures that
occurred in five principal cities during
the year 1868, taken from the registry of
brilillock, Sprague & Co., commercial
agents. The whole number is 482. Of
these there were, in New York, 295; In
Philadelphia, 03; in Bqstoti. 59; in Balti
more, 87; in Chicago, N.
TEETH . EXTRACTED
WITIELOV'T PAIN I
NO 011ABON "ILADE WHEN ARTI7IOLIII.
Ln7 roil ONDIENED.
A PUL .
AT DR. SOOTTI3.I
%Ts FERN Wr=ST. iD DOOR ABOVZ HAND
• 4..DLWORIC WAS.RINTED. WILL AND RI
MUNE EIRECLILENB Or e11i171,2a VIILOAE
e7-T: zi *Ai 40 3
WELDON & KELLY,
Nanupteturers and Wholesale. Dealers In
Lamps, /Lanterns, Chandeliers,
AND LAMP GOODS.
Also, CARBON AND LUBRICATING OILS,
N 0.3.44 Wood Street.
se9:n22 Between sth and 6th Avenues.
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
We are now prepared to_ supply
and the trade with oar Patent
FRUIT, CAN TOP.
It is PERFECT, SIMPLE and CHEAP.
Baying the names of the various fruits
Stamped upon the Corer, radiating from
the center, and an Index or pointer
' stamped upon the Torptstf the can. It is
clearly, dt.ttnctly andTSALSIANENT
LY LABELED by merely placing tha
name of the fruit the can contains op.
polite the pointer and serllng In the
No preserver of fruit or food
HOUSEKEEPER wilt use any other after
• once seeing it.
Send 25 cents for sample.
COLLINS et WRIGHT,
139 Second avenue, Pittsburgh.
PIANOS. ORGANS, &C.
ITY THE BEST AND CHFLAP•
PST PIANO AND ORGAN.
Schomacker's Gold medal Piano,
AND ESTEY'S cOTTAGE ORGAN.
The ESCHONACZEB PIANO oonibines all the
latest valuable improvements knoWn In the con
struction of a seat class instrument. and4as al
ways been awarded th e his hest premi ex
hibited.‘ Its tone Is full, sonorous and sweet. The
workmanship. for durability and beauty,
all others. Prices from llso to $l5O. (woo=
to style and finish.) cheaper than all other w
ealth° Ant class Piano.
103TILYT OOTTL B YE OBEIAN
Stands at the bead of all reed instruments. in
producing the most perfect pipe quality of tone
of any similar Instrument in the United States.
It is simple and compact In construction, and
not liable , to ret out of order.
CARPENTER% PATENT " VOX HUMANA
TREMOLO` ts only_to_ be found in this Omar .
price Rem $lOO to 5550. Ail guaranteed for Ave
No. 12 ST. CLAIR STREET.
110111iNOS AND ORGANS—An en-
Ure new Mock of
ENABIPS UNRIVALLED PIANO'S;
HAINES BROS.. PIANOS:
PRINCE & CO'S ORGANS AND MLLODE
ONS anti • TREAT. LINSLEY & 00 , 8 ORGANS
431Plfth avenue. Sole Agent.
MERCHANT TA ILO RS.
At 'Very Low Prices.
Gray & Logan,
47 ST. CLAIR STREET.
(Lete Cutter with W. Hespeilbelde i )
No. 83 Smithfield Street, Pittsburgh.
NEW FALL GOODS.
• A splendid up! stock of
Jost reoetved tIY HENRY MEYER.
sea: Merchant TalloriT3 Smithfield street.
GLASS. CHINA. CUTLERY.
100 WOOD STREET.
BOHEMIAN AND CHINA.
I.lot SETS, _
SMONINb SETS, 131:11T CUPS,
A lens dock of • t
SILVER PLATED GOODS
of all descriptions.
Call sod examine our `goods, ind we
feel Battened no one need fall to be suited.
R. E. BREED & CO.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT 07 NEW
TRANSPARENT A OPAQUE SHADES,
At 107 Market Street.
mum, 'arra AVENI7IC.
SOIL atoms a ono.
WALL PAPER - RFAIOVAL:
TUB OLD PIPED STORE lAA NNW PLICE
W. P. XABINHALL
Hu rotund from SI WOOD STREET to
NO. 191 LIBEETY STREET,
stew doors above BT. OLLEEL
ISW'rit-I:DPOr T7E/LAMM CIO3E I 1869.
Full and Complete Assortments of
HOUSEKEEPING AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS,
Pillow Case Muslin, •
Linen Sh eettngs, .•
• *White Quilts,
AN ENTIRE. NEW STOCK OF
CARPETS, OF ALL QUALITIES.
In Desirable Fabrics and Material.
CAISSEIIEBES, TWEEDS, tiFEAS,
FOR NUM AND BOYS' WEAR.
EMBROIDERIES AND TRIMMINGS, HOSIERY AND
All Departments of the House will be kept Well ksupplied
during the. Season, by daily additions of New Goods.
NOS. 180 AND 182 FEDERAL STREET,
54. ..... .."
BARRED J FLANNEL,
A VKRY LAB E E STOOL',
IN GOOD STYLE&
O ' .
t j cs
4 (1) xi
ir 4 02
Z A. 0 2 64 r. ril i
a. ce . g =
Z OA. E 4 -. 04 %
KC 0 Al E..
Z = wig N
tn 0 la a l is' iz
W 12 rfi ' ral
14' 0 111 la Aie ! :4 2
Z re t 0 k 0 12
Z Pi ' . , kw' a
O . . d
.4 . z -
Wilson, Our Ai C 0.,) .
2 WHOLIMALZ SDELLIIBII IN_
Fo!eign and Domestic Dry Goodly
No. 94 WOOD STREET, '•
Third door above Diamond alley,
' ' PITTSBUREIEL PA,
BZLTINU of s attnerior onalitYl also round
textile!. Belting of different sizes. A large stock
on hand at the lowest prices.
. d PHILLIPS,
FOR THIRTY DAYS ONLY.
THEODOBE F. FMS,
Table Napkins, ;
TO CLOSE. STOCIL
87 MARKET STREET.
DOLLAR SAVINGS BMW.
NO. G 5 FOURTH STREET.
CHARTERED IN 1855.
Open daily, from 9 o'clock A. M. to ' 2 o'clock 4
Y. DI., and SATURDAY EVENINGS, from;
May let to November Ist. front 7to 9 o'clocs. - :
and from November Ist to May Ist, from 6 to Ski
o'clock , r
- Deposits received of all snits col not less thaw. l i
ONb DOLLAR. and a dividend of the prone;
declfted twice aear, in June and December:l
Interest has been d e ela red semi-annually in June;
and December since the Bank was organized, at f
the ritte of six per cent. a year. • \.3
Interest, if not drawn out, is placed to thee,
credit of the depositor it, principal, and bears they
same int crest fromthe lit dal a. of June ant;
December, compounding twin slew., withoaf, = !
troubling the depositor to call, or even to presen t ; ;
his passbook. At title rate money will double 1r -
less than twelve years. . 0..
Books containing the charter. By-Laws, Ballet ,
and Regulations, furnished gratis, on applietti.3
tion at the office.
PaxsitmsT—GEOßGE ALBRER. '• :.
VICKPBEELIDENTS: _ ' ,-;
John G. Backofen. A IL Pollock, M. D.io -
Benj. Ir. Fahnestock, Robert Robb, ~..
James Herdman, John H. Shoenbergern.
James McAuley, James Shidle, I-',",
James B. D. !deeds, Alexander Speer, r , '
Isaac H. Pennock. Christian Yeager.
Wm. J. Anderson,l Robert C. Loomis
Calvin Adams__Henry J. Lynch ,
Johu Marshall, _
W alter P. Marshall,
Johu B. McFadden, C 4
Wm. E. Schmertz,
William Van - bark.
Isaac Whittler, :e
Wm. P. Weynisui.•
John C. Illndley,
Alonzo A. Carrier
John Evans, ,
Jan J. Gillespie,
William S. Haven,
Peter H. Hunker,
James D. K nunr elly - ,
rP'I•A.I - -a‘n".l . l
EARNEST'S PATENT CRIB
SOLD ONLY ST
LEMON & WEISE.
Practical Furniture llannincturere s
us IfOIThITII AVENUE. L
...are may be 'bands fall sasortment of PL`- , ,-
lore Chamber and Kitchen. Furniture. de24,,:'
FOREexisting bk.tween the. undersigns: al ,
oing business - .in the name and style of 111 4
NOLDS. ALPERT it CU . u the utanufaetti - 7.-.F:
and sale of Boots and Shoes in the - city of i'le;a7„.4
burgh. is this day dissolved by mutual eonseq'r.s .
The business will be continued by-J. B. Bie,)-.;
NOLDS and. Wit. NOOSE, who have Dill poV.:.:,
,to use the lirm's name in settling up the busn -C
e - f • - ,
and - who wUI settle all claims against said •,
and collect all debts tine sato ann.
~ J. E. ualsotaps,E:
••• • • • •H. ALPERT,
• - AffjpAr..
Wtl7tseP—J J. • , •
ER. W sista.
PlTNlnlidtgULTabrogaty 113, 1869.:
a. 2. swum Jt N. BB&
SWINT . /4 'MATT,
• AllettirpscrrultAi AND
ORNAMENTAL - CARVERt-c ) .?
No. 618anditeky Bt. -Allegheny, Pay
Wire amortment of NEWELL
BALIATMCB constantly on hand. 2UI)
of ill descriptions :Amu). -
"ECO °MIZE WOITIt •rvEL,
Using the . • - •
SHOE COMM:tin GOTEP S( ..i
the only true and easily regulated .
- made; perfect in Its operations and truly ic 'A here also eovernor can be seen at. the otle,J4q
PRROR VAL BECNETT,Mee.hanloal
and Solicitor of Patents, No. VD Federal
Allegheny City, the only agent tbr this Gove,k,- - .
in • am:
the West. , se
Hose; Um* Packing ski Caskets of
atop Belting Companies wit. afactura at
as low as this quality of goods can be betillpf..:il::
the manufacturer AMU always on
at the India Rubber - Drpot, 20 and 28 te:,_=...„.f
street. .0 II PHILLIPSZ, -
8010 /..gents fu r the C0mpart,....,.;