Newspaper Page Text
Ittis Vitsbutt frtairtia.
At sea are tossing ships.
On shore are dreaming shells
.And the width* heart and the
Osimins and bridal bells.
At NS are tails a. gleam:
On shore are longing eyes
• And the far horizon's Dann tin
Of ships that sal. the skies.
At sea aremasts that rise
Like spectres from the deep;
On shore are the ghosts of dro
That cross the wares of site
At sea are wrecks a strtndt
On shore are snells that moan
Old anchors burtedin barr.n
Sea•mist and dreams alone.
Stun are beebming plentiful at York.
Tam ICE on the lake has left a neigh
borhood of Erie.
ScAnLzx fever is alarmingly prevalent
in and about Indiana and Blairsiille.
PASSENGRE trains commenced crossing
the'new bridge at Columbia last week.
MoNnr is tight in Reading, and the ex
igencies of quarter-day are causing people
to rush to the banks. - '
THE STATE PAPERS complain of the
wretched condition of the roads under the
influence of , the late rains.
THE Delaware river is reported to be
in fine running order for rafts, though
but few have yet appeared.
Miss MCBRIDE, of Armstrong county,
was so badly frozen some nights ago that
he died the ensuing evening.
THE (RAIN FIELDS look promising in
the centre of the State, and the fruit ap
pears to be.in good condition.
A MAN named Francis Cope was killed
at Clarion, by slipping from the roof of a
house while engaged in shingling it.
SOME RAFTS have passed Clearfield .on
their way down the river, although tue
season has not yet fairly commenced.
SPRING WORK is beginning among the
farmers, slid they are much encouraged
by the favorable prospect before them.
Tar. citizens of UniOn county are again
agitating the questioti of a railroad from
Bellefonte to Lewistown 'via Bosisburg.
DR. CHRISTIAN HERSHEY, formerly of
Lancaster county; was murdered in
Muscatine, lowa, by a man named Mori.
THE contractors for the Sand Patch
Tunnel have thrown up the job; we have
not learned why.—.Monongshela Republi.
A BALD EAGLE, measuring six feet
and four inches from
„tip to tip of the
wings, was caught in Chester county re
TnxP/LvssyLvAis - u, Ge,vre.i., along the
banks of the- Susquehanna, is to be made
ten or fifteen feet wider and several feet
Tux Pennsylvania State Agricultural
Society has determined to hold its exhi
bition on the 28th of September, and to
continue it for, four days.
Tax State papers are noticing the ap
proach of the day appointed by the . Grand
Army of the Republic, for the decoration
of the graves of soldiers who fell in the
The Doylestown Democrat says: Awful
accounts of the peach prbspects are be
ginning to circulate, in order toaccustom
the people to high prices before the time
THE PEOPLE of Susquehanna are tak
ing much interest in the construction of a
railroad from Binghampton to the coal
regions of Pennsylvania, for which sev
eral routs are proposed.
- Tan POSTOFFICE at Tamaqua WaS en
tered by burglars, on Friday night last,
and robbed of 11.25 in money. A large
number of letters and papers were scat.
tered about on the floor.
Two miners named Rosser Griffith and
Wm. Lauderback, 'were severely burned
by the explosion of fire damp in the Cin
cinnati works on Saturday last. Dr.
King attended their injuries.
REP. JONATILUI EDWARDS, D.D.,
President of Washington and Jefferson
College, Canonsburg, Pa., has been
calved to the pastorate of the Second
Presbyterian church, Baltimore.
A lIAN named Bowe, who was arrested ;
last December for swindling operations in
.the Eastern part of the State, but es-i
coped from the officers, is at work again,
victinlizing people in various ways.
I:TraoN couNTY has no debt, and has
some $4,000 in her treasury. Her taxes
are but two and one half mills'on the dol
lar; her jail is nearly always empty; she
has a university, high school, and two
ALTOONA complains of being stuck in
the mud, and is agitating the question of
obtaining from the Legislature permission
to borrow a sum of money, sufficient to
put the streets in passable condition at all
seasons of the year.
Tar. powder mill of Messrs. Dupont .&
Co., located at Waywalopen, four miles
from Berwick, exploded at 9 o'clock on
Tuesday morning last, - horribly mangling
land killing Messrs. Geo. Wildrlch, fore
man, and Wilson Eckrot. The shock
was distinctly felt at Berwick.
sEvrata, gentlemen from Bradford
county, among them Hon. Geo. Landon
'and Geo. H. Wood, have been South for
the purpose•of examining the lands there.
If everything is 'favorable, we have no
.'doubt quite a number of our citizens will
ren l4 Vo to Virginia during the coming
-"Miss Maivrtre•Dzahr, daughter of Mr.
''William Dean, afaimer ' residing near
Iltintingdon, wait burnedto death on the
tight, of Wednesday, March 24th. The
bottle 'caught fire'duririg the night, and
theses made such rapid progress that
she, was unable to escape. Her sister,
was badly,burried. . •
Tan York Trtus Democrat says: John
Seeley was. arrested and taken to
,torlson, on , Friday last, Charged with hav
es administered poison to James Robin
-.son, his fad:if-in-law, whodied suddenly
i. - In this borough on. the 2ist of February
-last. We have not heaed any of;the par-
Ilculan, and, consequently, have rui emu.
• • ments to make. The case will of course
undergo a thorough legal investigation.
-• • IT B=B to be believed that "Captain
•Kidd, as he sidled," came up as :far as
'Easton, and in Mt. Parnassus, Irk Phil
- Bpsbuitr, buried' some pots of money;
intending to call for them. But he; dying
of the throat disease; 9, hit' of Simple
mindeo, lazy people are trying to lind
the precise spot where the uncalled.for
money is burled. They - dig quite lively
for lazy people, bat they have not come
to the money yet.
PRILADELPEIA, Pittsburgh and Alle.
I sheny are the largest cities In the State.
Thefollowitg is a list of the remaining
cities, with their estimated population
based on the vote of last October, and al
lowing six and a half persons to each
voter: Reading. 39,817; Scranton,
29,601; Harrisburg, 25,135; Lancaster,
24,651; Williamsport, 19,792; Wilkes
barre, 16,706; Allentown, - 16,775; York,
14,937; Erie,, 14,274; Pottsville, 13,552;
Caraz built a $25,000 union school
house last summer.
TIM Agricultural College will not be
ucated this winter.
Mr. G. W. CLIFFE was instantly killed
in Licking county, 'on the 10th, by a tree
falling upon him. _
A Toms° MAN named Samuel Crosswell
committed suicide at Columbus by hang-
ing himself in bis father's barn.
THE Ohio Legislature has enacted that
a homestead valued at $l,OOO shall be
exempt from execution, and it , is now a
A RAILROAD BILL has passed the Ohio
Senate, placing foreign railroad compa-
nies who wish to lease roads in the State
of Ohio on the same footing as the roads
of that State. - •
TEE CITIZENS of Poland will be aston
ished by the following item which we
clip from an exchange: "A hog was
killed in Poland, Ohio, the other day, in
whose stomach was found thirty-six ten
penny nails, half an old file and a suspen
der buckle. This is supposed to account
for the recent mysterious disappearance
of a small boy in that neighborhood.
Oun reports from all sections of the
country are to the effect that the wheat
prospects were never better than they are
now. A much greater breadth of land
was sown last Fall than for a number of
years, and the good weather gave it firm
root and the grain looks exceedingly well
If no unforeseen dfsaster should occur,
the wheat crop of this country this season
will greatly exceed any crop of two or
three years previous.
East Shore of Lake Mictilgan.
The towns across the lake, on the
Michigan side, appear in a prosperous
condition. A correspondent from Mus
kegon writes to the Prairie Farmer as
"The influx of fruit-growers into the
fruit belt of the eastern shore, has stimu
lated the formation of Horticultaral
Societies at the most prominent points.
Thia town (Muskegon) has 8,000 inhabi
tants, and in addition to It twenty-six'ex
teniive saw mills, with a capacity of
turning out 270,000,000 feet of lumber an
nuttily, is this year to haven flouring mill,
a new and beautifhl Court House, and
one, perhaps two railroads. All these
enterpriiies, in addition to our splendid
harbor, and our facilities for shipping
lumbei, fruit and salt, will combine to
bplld up the , second city in the State of
Another correspondent for the same
paper, writing from South Haven, on the
east shore oe-the lake, says:
"The coldest day in Decemberthe ther
mometer was six degrees below zero,
while hundreds of miles south it was
from eight to twenty-four degrees below.
These facts account., for the certainty-0f
'fruit in this region 4 which never falls.
Peach trees are vety healthy and have
always borne since there have been trees
large enough to bear. Land can now be
bought from one to five miles from town
for from twenty to three hundred dollars
per acre, but is rising fast. We have a
good prospect now of having a railroad
within twelve or eighteen months.
Whenever that becomes a fixed fact land
will go up faster than ever.
Quite a serious controversy is now be
ing carried on in England in reference to
the probable use of iron weapons by the
races who lived during the "stone age."
Arthur Helps, the author of the new phi
losophic novel, "Realman," in answer to
the English critics on thatwork:has writ
ten a letter to prove that traces of iron
have been found among the ruins of the
towns built on piles in the Swiss lakes,
and discovered in 1855, and hence that
his hero was not made to .perform an im
possible act when he armed his troops
with iron implements. Mr. Helps has
copies of the engravings made from relics
discovered in conjunction with the wood
en piles that formed the foundation of the
lake cities—pictures of bracelets, hair
pins, poniards, lance-heads and other aim-.
tides unmistakably belonging to the la
custrine antiqnties—and on the strength
.of these, together
er with the evidence of
eye -witnesses , h e
clainis to have estab
lished the correctness of his description.
TEE Duke , of llontpensier, who, the
cable says, is to be King of . Spain, is the
filth son of Louie Phillippe, formerly
King of the French. He was born at
Nenilly, near Paris, in 1824. His cun
ning father married him in 1846 .to <the
Spanish -Princess Louisa, the sister of
Qceen Isabella IL and at the same time
brought about the Queen's marriage to
her imbecile cousin, Francis of Assisi.
Louis Phillippe supposed that this would
bea childless marriage, and that the chil
dren of the Duke of Montpensier would
accordingly inherit the Spanish throne.
His calculation has proved erroneous in
every way. He himself died in exile,
and for more than twenty yearti none of,.
his'family have seen their native country:
Isabella 11. has a number of children,and
yet the old King's principal end will be
essentially gained when, Monfpensier
himself pats on i the crown of Spain, •
with a reasonable chance, as thingso,
of transmitting iv The
his posterity. The
new King Will be 'known as Antonio I.
l'unaur. SOULE INSAICE.—The inelan
oh,..:oly fact, says the* New, Orleans Times,
of. the 19th, can,no longer be concealed.
One • of the . brightest of intellects and
bravest of spirits has sunk into hopeless
imbecility. A rare genius has suffered a
total eclipse. Passiops , once to strong,
noble. and generous; faculties that were
wont to engage the admiration of all, to
illumine all subjects and diffuse a radi
ance, in' all circles, have succumbed to
some, mysterious power, and now thick
darkness and debility possess the mind
and soul of one of the most gifted of our
A mor named Kimball, who was cap.
tared by the Indians. In 1847, bail just
made his appearance in Bt. "Louis, with a
wife and one child. He has led a genu
ine savage life for over twenty years.
His wife was also'a captive reared by, the
Indians from childhood. He found.her
mother in another tribe. All she knows
of English she has learned from 4er bus
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PITTSBURGH GAZFATE: F.RIDAY: APRIL . 2, ;;1869.
A Relldniseer;ee of a Poet.
In the spring of 185—, I was a student,
out of health and out of funds. To be
sure there 'was nothing remarkable in
that, for gudents are apt to be in that
way. But it led me to ramble toward the
Ives, and that took me through Amesbury,
the home of Whittier. I carried the uni
versal black bag, filled with "pins, need
les, thimbles, sewing silk," etc., which
served me instead of a purse; to all in
tents and purposes, then, 1. was a de facto
peddler, a class of individuals nOt gener
ally mentioned, the same day with the
minister nor thought much of in compar
ison with quarterly meetings.
When I came into Amesbury Z was
tired and hungry, with a long day's
walk, without a dinner. I had little
money in my pockets, so I depended on
the bag. It was near dark, and Saturday
night. So I began the inquiry for an
abiding place for the Sabbath; but what
right had I, a peddler, to expect any fam
ily to put themselves out to accommodate
me? "There was a good hotel in the
place." But with me a hotel was , out of
the question. And so I trudged on and
got substantially the same reply from all.
At length I turned into Friend street; I
had entirely forgotten that the "Quaker
poet" lived in the town. And going on
indiscriminately . in my applications, I
approached a neat cottage, erabowered in
shrubbery, and the yard adorned with
flowers, and through a ,open window I
observed a table piled up with books and
newspapers. "Probably a lawyer, or a
minister," said I, "little luck for me
here." rang the bell, and a tall, spare
man, with prominent feature and a mild
countenance, opened the door. From
the portraits I had seen, I recognized
him in a moment. I had stumbled upon
"Good evening young man," he said.
I responded. But I was abashed, and,-
observing a hesitation in my manner, he
invited me in. The benevolence in his
voice gave me assurance.'
"I am a peddlar, sir," said I, "in pur
suit of a place to spend the Sabbath."
"I would keep you with great pleas
ure," said he, had J. a place for you to
sleep, but unfortunately there is a quar
terly meeting of Friends here, and I have
my beds all full. But there is a good man
lives in that house (politting) .who
will. - But you look tired," said he, "are
you well ?' •
I confessed I was not.
"I think Mr. Barnard will do well
by you," said he; "if he cannot, come
back to me. lam sorry to send you any
further. It is a thing 1 never do when I
can avoid it."
I went to Barnard's, presented my re
quest, and was at once received. But I
had scarcely disposed of my bag and hat
when Whittier came in. .
'You looked so pale, young man,"
said he, "that I felt I had npt done right
and came on after you lest you should be
compelled to walk • further. I happened
to think I could not sleep on the sofa my
He then sat down and talked with me
for an hour, while the good wife was
preparing supper s as. if I had been an
equal. I was, in fact, for he compelled
me to be. He would not even receive
my , thanks for his kindness.
The next morning he invited me with
him to their meeting, at the plain wooden
meeting house on the edge of the wood
near the village. He showed me all the
conveniences of the house, how they tai
vided'it ~a sliding partition, etc. He
then tbok me into his seat, and , sat down
with his hate on. Plain, intelligent,
priin-looking men, tidy women, and neat
children came in and sat down' quietly.
There was never a doubt what each one
bad on; they were all dressed plainly and
alike. And there we sat till the village
clock struck twelve: Then Whitter gave
me his right hand, and the congregation
departed. The Spirit bad not moved; not
a word had been spoken.
As we separated at the gate of Mr. B's
yard he bade me the kindest of good days,
and I stood and gazed after him with
more admiration 'and reverence, than I
ever felt for any uther great man.—Cor.
Kringle as a CrMc.
Boos NOTISES: "The Found Lost; or
Peanuts five cents a knp," a very well
printed novel; kan't say how it wuz rit
ten, not having saw the manuskript. A
yang girl falls in Inv with a man. A. ri
val steps in—steps out again on the 452 d
page—dies of a brokin hart in a stable on
the Erie canal. Coroner's inquest. "I'll
sale the seize. over, He cross the wide
osban; Ile sale the seize over for thou."
Meeting of lovers. Peanuts. Married
on last page. This book kontains ded
lodes of centiment and Inv gibberish, and
and kan't fail tew soot our young people,
who commons tew hanker for one anuth
er. For sail Where it kin be had. Go
"Smike the Bootiful; or, no one to
Bully." A highly tuchin tale, bound in
paper. Original plot—lnv. rival, castor
ile, murder, soft cope, rum and piety.
Smike, the Bootifui, is the pride of the
ranche.. He borrows five dollars of his
trew luv and gets very drunk—steals a
hoss—vigilance com.—presents such a
perfect picter ov despare that he iz hung
up in a frame; soon , arfter packed in. a 'box
and surrounded by land. Trew Inv goes
crazy—not for Smike, but for the five $.
Secloods herself in' a notanyezy and • re
fuses to be confronted. "Tir, nothin but
some faded lionr"—end. This' work is
bound in yeller, and kenseguently Will
sell. The awthoe'a fotograf haz binvery
wisely left out. A splended Wood kat
ov the borrowed 5$ bill adorns the: ast
page. Reach for it. •
"Lano Hank, the Prid of the 'South
notth, or, a dollar a.day and bord your
boss." Tog true to be g'ood.',- The riter
lax brains very heavily. The plot iz
pitcht in the State ov Maine„ and runs all
thru the Middle States. Bosh, the hull
on It. The fools ar not all tied yet , and
ov curse it will sel. BuY it. KarriaLz.
CATTLE Romans IFJ. Et:mom—lt ia
repOrted that cattle diseases - prevail Ten'
extensively at the present timeinEastern
Europe, and , great fearsare entertained of
its extension from Austria to those States
from which England receives a large stip
ply of cattle. s Not only are- litokhoria,
Wallachia and Tran nsy ivani . greatly in
fected, but also Poland, eallicia, and
Hungary. The pleuro-pneemonis Is also
said to be on the increase, not only, in.
the London dairies but In several'parts of
the country, and on - the continent. ; Re
cent Information reports its existence in
severe form in Spain. The small-pox of
sheep is' also reported to have recently
broken out in the neighborhood of Ham•
burg, and to be still prevalent in some
parts of Holland, particularly near Rot
WE/EION & ILEEET,
• 11A1T11"erasers and Dealer: in
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers,
AND. LAMP COODS:
Also, CARBON AND LI7SSICATMIi 911,3.
BENZENE, ekes I
N 0.147 Wood Street.
se9:ur. Between sth and sth Avenues.
-FRUIT CAN TOFS.I
cover. radiating from
the center. End an Index ofpotnter stamped upon
the top of the Can.
It is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by merely placing the name of the fruit the
eau contains opposite the 'clutter and sealing In
the customary mann , r. 1%0 preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will use any other after once
seeing It. • -
TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &C.
. JOSEPH HORNE 6c, CO.,
BUYERS WILL FIND
THE . LARGEST ASSORTMENT
Laces and Lace Gotids,l
'Boulevard and = •
Millinery and Straw Goods,
To be found in the city, and which will be sold
e VERY LOWEST RATE'S
Cash and Short Time payers.
77 AND 79 RARSET STREET.
New Spring Ggods.
A rum, Lily.
In 'Tacoma, Hantbur and Swiss.
At the Lowest Prices.
IN ALL STILES AND COLORS.
LACE COLLARS, new style,
MILK SCARFS, for 11
CORshah, in white nue colored,
VALENCIENNES AND THREAD,
Cluney and Maltese Laces.
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS,
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Jockey, Dickens" and Derby Collars.
WHITE STAR SHIRT*
A COMPLETE ASS
BLILCILIIM, GLYDE dz Co.
, 78 and SO Market Street.
mew: - ,
GLASS. CHINA. CUTILLERY
100 WOOD STREET.
• - NEW GOODS.
FINE VASES,; -
Bouzinu!Als AND CHINA.
SMOKING BETS, • GIFT
G ., 1211.8.
A large stook of
SILVER . PLATE') - .GOODS
, .of all descriptions.
Call and examine one goods, and we
feel satisfied 120,0ne need fail to be suited.
R. 'E.-BREED &•-•-:CO.
OLD PAPER &TODD ID A NEW PLACE,
w. p; MARSHALL'S '
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Ltber(y Street,
' MING GOODS kIiniVINiVDAILY. nag
ITINGS AND BATTING:
,110LELEfi s BELL /*ADO.; ;
~A INICI49It- . COTTON 'MILL..
Nano hotuars of lIICAVI 11:6DIiJK
SRIDITINGS AND RATTING.
"' 7.4 ft
- A VERY LARGE SYNE,
s e ! . ETI
° A 0 2 ) 5: g on
0 IL E AZ
M CA E. 4 .21
1 1 c fgl
o yttil 41 I E,
1 -7 b i cz g
0 r - I . 0 in E.
(4 • 0 .
" 4 4
- DRY GOODS
FOR TREIRTY DAYS ONLY.
TO C - 1.4913E. STOCK..
THEODORE F. PHILLIPS,
87 .KARICET STREET.
riAllit, McCAIIIDLESS & CO.;
V.) (Late 'Wilson, Carr & C 0..)
wsolasatur, DICALICBS IN
Foreign and Doinestio Dry exmle,
No.. 94 WOOD, B=9ET,
Third door above Diamond 'Day. •
. • . rwrasimsa. pa.
CONTINUES TO TREAT ALL
private'disesses. Syphille in. all its forms.
- Gonorrnea, (Mott, Stricture. °monis, and ail
urinary diseases, and the effects of Mercury are
ccinspietety eradicated: , Spernottorrhes. or need
nal .Wenknesa. , and Impotency.. resulting-nem
self-abuse or other causes, and which produces
scme of the ibllowing effects; ae blotcnes, bedffr
weakness. indigestion, consumption; aversion to
society, nrimanlindss, dread ..of future events,
.loss of memory, Indolent-c, 'noeturnal extrintont.
-and finally prostration, of the Mal • uoWers. are
PermaitentlYOared. , Per sons,atilloted with th ese
or any O th er delicate, Intricate - Or - long standing
conitltutlonal bomptatnt should sive the' Doctor
• *Midi he nevertallk. . ; -
,Apartletdar attention glvs tq all Female co
ttillUnts, Leneorrheictor Widtes, Falling, Islam
itistkm - or Ttleerailon of toe-Womb, Uvalde,
nOrrhoes4Andiaterdity_or Bartetthe s s; oze treat
ed with thetreatestaticaem
It is stit-evidentthat physician who ;eAt. es
himself ekeludverif to the atudy Of a certain class
'of diMaSes and tremti. thousands Oases every
Tear ?taut*: ncquire treater sk 11 that; 9194 911 .7
minim on. in general practice.
TheDoctoristiblishes a medical pamphlet -of
fittl.Patieettimitliesit.9lll exposidokof venereal
, au private dimenseallit at can be bad free stake
or by mall for tyro stamps. 'Every m rittneer con
,tatnsinsttllnotion to the *filleted. and enablng
them to , determine the Please nature or, their
The es , dilishment, comprieirg ten ample-
rooms; is central. _When it is not convenient to
visit the city. the Doctor'S opinion cats oe ob
tained by trilling a written statement of the ease, •
and medicines. can be 'forwarded by. mall or ex.
.press. In some Instances. however,a personal :
examination 'absolutely nece.sary.
• others datlytiertional attention .ts - reqt lred, and
Ibr the accommodation ..f such patients there are
tr neb laaillrirttPrtgvtt conne cted
promote recovery, including medicitet'."vapor
baths. All .:gortectiptions are p_repareo ,th the
Doctor's own laboratory. ender'bis personal su
perdition. Median pamphlets at- office; free, or
by mall for two stamp,. - -No matter who have:
Maid, rsad what he says. pours 9 1t.11,t0 SP. at.
Mondays 19m. to 9 P. M. •
.remind, a choice lot of fresh
Grenoble Walnuts and . Peetkoo t
far Bale by the pEnud, at the Family rocary
_ JOHN A. ItENSHAW,
13111 M I.lolllol' Liberty and nand aLt•Mal
Zi0114 5 0 41W , % - ' 4, *' . ,"ft.s.lek, 41F,Vac--‘,
IR GOOD STYLES.
CARPETS AND OIL MOTEL
3-ply and 2-ply Ingrain.
The above includes all the Newest
Styles and Designs, and are now in Store
and arriving, to be sold
LOW FOR CASH,
OLD II'CLINTOCK & CO'S,
23 Fifth Avenue.
IN THIS: - MARBET.
We simply request a comparison of
Prices, Styles and Extent of Stork,
. The largest assortment of low priced strode its
any establishment,' East or West.
Jro. 51 FIETII .I:l'E.rUE‘
--,•r • -
tot 72 (ABOVE WOOD.) • ,
We are now receiving our Spring
Stock of Carpets, &c., and are pre
pared to offer as good stock .and at
as low prices as any other house
in the Trade. We have all the
new styles of, Brussels Tapestry,
Brussels, Three Plys and Two
Best assortment of Ingyain Carpets'
it the Market. --------
BOVARD, ROSE & 00. 7
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
SIVE TIME AND MONEY.-
EFARLAND (I . COLLINS'
Hare Now Open Their
New Spring Stock ,
=Fine - Carpets,
English Body Brussels.
The Choicest Styles ever offered
in tha Market. .01se Prices are
the .L 0 WEST. • _
A SPLENDID LINE OP
Good Cotton Chain Carpets
25 CENTS PER TARD.
- .4144,N0i-: : ..4.-' - ,e,,9; 4 14kk
71 AND 73 FIFTH AVENUE
RAIIR & MOSER,' •
18111 T HOUSE ABBOOI4TION BUILDINGS,
Nos. II and 4 St. Clair Street, Pittabnrial, Pa.
Special attention given th the designing andv
building of COURT HOUSZS and PUliLd
'`~ S.v .