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'A wile" OF PEACE.
. (Written for the National Peace Jubilee by
Oliver Wendell Holmes, to the music of Keller's
"American Hymn "3
Angelof Peace , thou but wandered too long:
Spread thy white wings to the sun,bine of love!
Comewhile our voices are blended in song.—
Ply Cot our ark like the storm beaten dove!
Sly to our ark on the wings of the dove,—
I Speed o'er the far-soanding billows of song,
Crowned with thine olive-leaf starland of love,—
Angel'ef Peace, thou has waited tou long!
Brother we meet. on this altar of thine
Idingling the gifts we have gathered for thee,
Bweet.wilti tile odors of myrtle and nine,
Breeze Of the prairie and ureath of the sea,—
.Meadow and mountain and forest and sea!
Sweet isdhe .ragrance of myrtle and pine, •
:Sweeter the incense we offer to thee,
Brothers once more round this a.tar(of thine:
Angels of Bethlehem, answer the strain! •
Hark: anew birth-song is lilting the tty , ,
Loud as the storm wind that tumole el the main
Bla the full breath of the organ reply,—
Let.the loud tempest of voices reply
Roll its long surge like the e firth. eh king main!
Ewell the vast sous till It mounts to II sty:—
Angels of Bethlehem, echo the stra !
•poleon wears a button with one
,—A stria is adopt' ng the internationa
—The Worrel sisters are kicking about
,per. has got but one Democratic
-- T ee sisters ofGottschalk have been
giving erg successful concerts in London.
—ln`Chillicothe, Ohio, 'recently twin
brothers married twin.sisters on the same
—The New York Ileraid says that
Sahuon and P's are very large in Vir
—Kennedy, theSeottish singer, is mak
ing much money by entertaining the Cal
—ln England and Wales there were,
during the year 1888, 305,479 more births
—The last spike is valued at $350, and
with the last tie, are to be placed in the
museum at Sacramento.
—it is thought that the troubles of the
Einpress Carlotta, in this/ world, will
. 0 ,, cease before the Summer wanes.
—Tlieophile Gautier came within three
votes, recently, of an election to fill a
vacant seat in the French Acadelny.
—The punctuator of the Boston Post
says the girl of the period' prides herself
on her ability to know when to stop.
. —The New York Elevated Railroad„
it is announced, will be in running order
the entire length by next September.
—A velocipedist in Cleveland has done
,Ids mile in 3:80, and fifty miles in two
hundred and twenty-one and a half min
- -So many thespian celebrities spend
their Summer at Long Branch, that that
bathing and flirting place is called the
—Mason, of the celebiated and collapsed
firm of Mason and Slidell, returned to
this country, for the first time since the
Trent affair, last week.
—At a May-day celebration in Houston,
a child was bitten on the hand by a rat
tle-snake. A heroic little girl immedi
ately applied her lips to the wound and
sacked the poison out, thus saving the
—The hundred of corpses of dogs,
murdered by the New . Orleans police, and
thrown into the river, came, after several
days, floating back into the city, brought
by the flood in the river and unimproved
by the delay.
—The Boston Post, with stinging sar
casm, speaks of Protection as the Chinese_
wall. When that great work of defence
was surmounted the Chinese caught Tar
tars which fact is apropos perhaps to the
—The dead body of an old negro was
found near New Orleans the other day,
hanging by one.foot in the crotch of a
mulberry tree. The old man had climb
ed after fruit,' slipped and stuck there,
head downwards, until he died.
—The Viceroy of Egypt is a descend
ant of Mahomet, and Schneider must be
a descendant of the mountain,. for as
Schneider wouldn't go to the Viceroy,
the. Viceroy has started out on a tour of
Europe, going direct to Paris to see
—Andrew .Tohnson began to pardon
counterfeiters on the day of President
Lincoln's funeral and continued until
that of President Grant's inaugttration.
During this time he pardoned one hun
dred and _forty:two counterfeiters and
ninety-one violators of the internal rev
tune law. . •
Philidelplda poet, inspired by the
mighty event of putting the iron-girdle
around that part of the earth lying he'
tween the Atlantic and Paciffc, wme e
“The mighty work at lass Is done,
5o speedily and brisk, Oh I
And now In ten days you can ron
From here to San Francisco.”
- 7 Dr. Beecher says some have the idea
"that heaven is tor the most part a great
'ainghig-sehool, and that every body
stands about the great white throne, and
. siage,•and sings, and sings. And people
!'wonder whatithey do when they are not
slinging. And it seems, judging •from
the theological notions i on that subject, as
though:Aber* was almost nothing else for
.!heat° do.". •
—The salaries of American diplomatic
reineteutatives abroid are comparatively
• small and their expenses are decidedly
Urge; therefore, we think it unkind and
imgenentui 'to comment so severely on
Minister'Johnson because he has eked out
an Insufficient official' Income by accept
ing gratuitous dinners given by the nu
' merous friends which his undeniable
Idgh-breeding and engaging manners'
have won.mot coun
film in the step trY.
—The lie* York ilicome returns have
boatintblished'arld here are a few, of the
most prominent: A. T. Stewart $3,019,-
218; Robert Bonner $183,841; James
Gordon Bennet $186,500; J. G. Bennet,
Jr., $45,000; John J. Cisco $120,602 ;
Amos R. Eno $217,276; Edwin D. Mor
gan $126,698; Paran Stevens $244,335;
Moses Taylor $279,433; J. J. Astor, Jr.,
$12,988; Edwin Booth $83,736; August
Belmcad $91,870; Peter Cooper $80,689;
David Dudley Field $70,284; Cyrus W.
Field $37,777; Hamilton Fish • $31,520;
A. W. Faber $29,342; Richard Hoe, Jr.,
$15,547; John Jay $26,039; George Law
$47,171; Marshall „G. Roberts $71,260;
Wm. Steinway $63,639. k.‘
A Transition State.
We seem to be in a transition state all
round, politics, religion, woman's rights,
men's wrongs, all seething in the cal:
dron together; and everybody's finger is
being thrust into the boiling mess,
pulled scalded out of it—some howling
with the experiment, others closing their
pioneer teeth upon the pain, and bear
ing it for the good of the cause.
This seems to me to be the. situation.
For one, lam quite Willing to do hum
ble duty by bringing fagots and kind
ling to keep the fire going, no matter
who "hollers." Anything is better thin
letting it go out; at least so far as the wo
man question is one of the ingredientain
the caldron. The men having 'the top
round of , the ladder at present, may sit
there till we climb up and oust them,
which won't be long; or rather bless
their jackets, till we climb up and oblige
them to make room for us to sit down be
side them, which, after all, is what we
really want. I for one, make no secret of
liking the brethren, but I like them near
—intellectually and socially. Not look
ing down at us from a dizzy height,
careless how we stumble by the road
side, or cut our weary feet; or bruise our
hearts, and stuffing their fingers in their
ears, and then making believe they don't
hear our cries, but helping us along gen
erously after them, like good' . fellows,
with a word of cheer, and a full hearty
belief In our good intention and desire to
do all our duty. Isn't that reasonable?
To be sure it is, and the only reason they
don't always say so is, because, with
their 'natural impatience, they never can
sit still long enough to hear us through,
when we talk common sense. I believe
the last question "up" was woman's
right to wait upon herself to concerts,
lectures, theatres, and the like, when she
had no male escort. Now that is a sub
ject that has been, pretty *ell ploughed
over in my mind for years. I have
known so many bright, intelligent wo
men obliged to stay at home, when they
needed those relaxations from care and
toil and bother, because custom did not
permit their attendance, unless they
could lasso a coat and hat to Lear them
company. It has seemed to me cruel in
the extreme, that this law should not be
changed. As I understand it, in Paris a
respectable woman can dO this, without
discomfort or molestation, with a female
attendant; and,.thiiugh it may be the death
blow, to my reputation to own that I nev
er saw Paris. it is true, and I cannot
therefore judge how much more safe a
woman would be in' waiting upon her
self home in Paris, at the hour when pub
lic amusements are generally. over, than
in New 'York. This, I presume, is the
hitch in the question. If se, women
must wait till the majority of } men are
more chivalric, and spiritual, , and that
won't be to-day, nor to-morrow. Now,
a woman, by taking a big basket in her
hand, and leaving hoop at home, and
pinning an old shawl over her head, and
tying a calico apron round her waist,
may walk unmolested. I know, be
cause I have tried it when I felt like hav
ing a "prowl" all alone, and a good
"think, without any puppy saying, at
every step, "A pleasant evening Miss."
But this costume isn't exactly festive for
the concert, or lecture room. However';,,
with other ingredients, this topic may be
tossed into the caldron above mentioned,
' and perhaps, after much boiling, may
deposite some substantial sediment of
} benefit to woman. I see so many men
......•wadays who ought to be women, that
am positively ashamed of usurping the
place of one. lam quite willing to ab
dicate, whenever any one can be found
to take a woman's place; but the joke
be gins here, that the, silliest man who
ever lived has always known enough,
when he, says his prayers, to thank God
that he wasn't born a woman. Bo you
see how hopeless the case is. •
LARIATING A LOCOMOTIVE.—The Sac
ramento Reporter says: "It is currently
reported that a new tribe of Indians have
been discovered near Independence, on
the line of the Central Pacific, who
would not seem to be as well posted in
regard to railroad matters as their red
skin brethern of the plains. The other
day a locomotive having passed by to
their bewilderment, they resolved to lay',
in wait or pursue! and lariat the mon- ,
ster. Accordingly they made a very
strong lariat, and perceiving the mys-,
tery approaching. stretched it across the
track, either end being held firmly by,
twenty or thirty of the would-be captors.
The engine came thundering along, the
lariat was struck just below the head
light, and it is said that the, Indians ex
hibited greater feats than was ever seen
in a first class circus."
RYE FAcits.—At the Convention of the
Episcopal clergy of Pennsylvania, in 1866,
for the division of, the diocese, the Right
Reverend Bishop McCoskry, of Michigan,
was present. When the subject of a
name for the new diocese came up for
discussion_, several were • proposed—as
Western Pennsylvania, Ettsburgh, Mo
nongahela, etc. When the last nam9 was
mentioned the Bishop rose with great
gravity, and seriousness, and remarked
that he was entirely opposed to the
mentioned-mune, 'Monongahela, and, 'if
seriously urged, would triter his solemn
protest; "For.' said he,"l am of the
opinion that whenever t hat name is spoken
It will cause my brethren, as well as the
laity, to make rye faces."—Harper's
Pon': raising and'opium manufacture
is likely to become sn Wiportantbranch
of industry in Addison county, Vt . .Last
year a man in ittonckton raised'poppies
and manufactured opium, to' the value of
$B,OOO, and a number of farmers propose
this year to cultivate the plant quite ex
tensively. There are to be several acres
of poppies on one farm in East Middle.
bury. - ' '
TEE coal miners at ,Bleomhagton,
are on a strike—the companies having
lowered the price of mining to , $1.215 \ per
ton, and the miners refusing to work at
the reduced pay.
PITTSBU RGH GAZETTE : FRIDAY. MAY 21, 1869.
CORRY has a city park.
Tnz renowned Trix have reached Hol
Tax Kittanning woolen mills have re
sumed worm. •
Trrusm.LE is to have horse races twice
a week this summer.
.TnE Erie Dispatch says the Lucretia
Borgias of the canines are on the war
path in that city.
A FORTY BARREL well has been struck
on the "black oil belt" on Upper Cherry
Run. It is on the A. Clark farm.
A FIRE in Mechanicsburg, on the 12th
instant, destroyed Seidel and Kershman's
sash and door factory and a dwelling
THE derrick of one of the Yanney wells
near Petroleum Centre, fell on Tuesday,
seriously, if not fatally, injuring Messrs.
A. Yanney and John Gillespie.
A MEW thirty barrel oil well has been
struck between Bull and Cow Runs and
has been dubbed the Sauerkraut. It is
thEl property of Mr. John Eckert.
VAR BurtEN CLARK, of Tioga county,
some timst since, had his foot rubbed on
the instep by his boot. Inflammation set
in and the leg had to be amputated.
AT a meeting of the Republican Com.
mittee of Luzern county at Wilkesbarre,
delegates to the State Convention were
instructed to vote for W. W. Ketcham.
A DOG in North Coventry township,
Chester county, was attacked with hydro
phobia last week, and before he was killed
bit several other dogs, a couple of hogs
and a cat.
AN explosion of fire damp occurred in
The Mt. Pleasant mine, in Hyde Park,
May 13th caused by a naked lamp in the
hands of a laborer. Six persons were
more or less injured.
AN old lady died at Waverly, Luzerne
county, recently, aged 96 years. She was
a participant in the bloody scenes of mas
sacre when the Wyoming Valley was laid
waste by Butler and Brandt and their
A FEW DAYS since Hr. 0. Tillottson,
of Spring Creek, while engaged at the
Turner Saw Mill, had his arm sawed off
at the shoulder by a circular saw. He
left his arm in the mill and walked some
distance to the house without assistance.
Two MEE at West Chester were bitten
by a mad-dog last week,' and are now
awaiting the results under the care of
anxious physicians. The wounds were
cauterized and dressed, but not until a
day after they were received, as it was
not until then that the existence of. hydro
phobia in the dog - was discovered.
ON Sunday ? last, some boys who were
passing the large pond, above East Al
toona, discovered a bundle of old clothes
at the edge of the water. Upon examin•
ing the bundle it was found to contaat
the remains of do infant:with its , thros,
cut from ear to ear. From appearancen
the child was not more than a day old
when destroyed, but had been in the
water for several days before it was found.
ON Friday night last, three robbers
went into the house of Isaac Woodrow,
in Franklin township, Chester county,
and called the inmates up, stating they
were relatives just arrived. Mr.. W.. be
ing an invalid, 3lrs. W camedown and
opened the door, when three k men con
fronted her with pistols in their hands
and demanded all the money about the
house. Mrs. W. saw that resistance was
useless, and at once produced some $6OO,
which the outlaws took and then de
camped. No traces of them have since
been discovered. + Oxford Press.
This morning, in despite of the falling
rain, the Friend's Meeting House, at the
northeast corner of Eutaw and Monument
streets, was filled down stairs and up by
a large and fashionable congregation, who
had gathered together to witness the mar
riage of Mr. Nathaniel Crenshaw, of
Richmond, and Miss Lizzie Joliffe, of this
city. The groom and bride took the front
seat facing the body of the church with
the mother and uncle of the bride to her
left. The attendants occupied seats im
mediately in front facing the happy
The bride was dressed in white satin
with long train, trimmed handsomely.
She wore a white bonnet with orange
flowers, and a white opera cloak trimmed
with white satin. Her dress was rich and
elegant, and she was indeed a fair and
beautiful bride to look upon. The groom
was attired in a fashionable suit of black
with white cravat and gloves. There
were five bridesmaids and
For some time the happy couple, evi
dently impressed \ with the importance of
the occasion, sat in deep silence and with-
out motion, the bride with her eyes cast
down to the ground: Amid the breath
less silence that prevailed, they stood up,
and Mr. Crenshaw, taking his affianced.
by the hand, said in a firm voice words
to about the following effect: "I take
thee, Elizabeth Joliffe, to be my wife, and
I promise\by Divine assistance to be to
thee a loving and faithful husband until
death do part us." To which she replied:
"I take thee; Nathaniel Crenshaw, to be
my husband, and I promise by Divine
assistance to be a loving and faithful
wife to thee until death do us part:"
Mr. Francis T. King then read a decla
ration to the purport that the parties had
'declared their intention beforeL the reli
gious society, and had the consent of their
surviving parents and their marriage was
allowed at said meeting and that they had
appeared in a public meeting and there
made the declaiation to be husband and
wife. This dec laration was 'then signed
by the groom,and bride, a table with pen
and ink being placed before them. Mr.
King then read further that the declaration
had been signed by both, she taking, after
the marriage custom, her husband's name,
and signing her new name of Crenshaw.
Dr. James Carey Thomas then deliver
ed an elegant address on the passage,
f 'For Godliness is profitable to all things,
4aving possession' of this world and the
world to come."
The address had direct reference to the
etremon which bad just taken place.
The beau es of religious life were forc
ibly po yed. After this address a ven
erable lad prayed for the happiness of
the youn couple. -This prayer was fol
lowed by other from an elderly meth
ber of the society. The bridal party then
left the church, the groom and bridetirst,
followed ln succession by their atten
danta.—Baltimore Commercial. •
IT Is understood in Toledo that an
agreement has been made with Cleveland
Parties for; the construction of , a road from'
Cleveland to Toledo, by way of Sandusky,
the Erie Company being one of the' con
trading partite. -
A (Lustier Wedding.
WELDON KELLY, 1-
Manufacturers and Wholesale „Dealers ht. I .
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers,'
AND LAMP COODS.
Also. CARBON AND LUBRICATING OILS; :
N 0.147 Wood Street.
5 e 9 :21 22 Between 6th and 6th Avenues:
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
by merely placing the name of the fruit
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing'
the customary manner. No preserver of fruit,
goodhousekeeper will use any other after on
seethe. It. '
WATER PIPES, \
A large aasorrment,
5p14:b1.7 Ad Avenae,nese
RIMMINGS, NOTIONS, dr). .
JOSEPH HORNE & COt,
The largest assortment ever brought to the Mar
ket of the Latest Novelties for the May Trade In
HATS AND BONNETS,
FINE TRENCH FLOWERS,
WREATHS, DUDS, WHEAT, I
I = l. 133 33 CO-1V gal,
LACES, CRAPES, GIMPS, ORNAMENTS,
FRAMES AND SIINDOWNS.
KNOTTED FRINGES, HOOP SKIRTS, COR
SETS, HOSIERY, in every elle and quality.
GLOVES, of every deee.rlption.
KID GLOVES, or ben mates, Luelndint, s
splendid anent all the Bright Shales, and In:411
PARASOLS AND SUN .UMBRELLAS,
In every nualltr, at the very,
Lowest. Eastern Bates. 1;
S AND 79 MARKET STREET.
NEW, CHEAP AND GOOD GOODS
• FRINGES AND GIMPS
In all styles and colors.
SILK LOOPS FOR SACQUES.
FINE AS2ORTSIENT OF SATINS.
THE NEW COQUETTE FAN PARASOLS.
Also, a large varlet) of •
SILK PARASOLS & SUS UMBRELLAS.
White French Whalebone Corse
Only 60 cts. a pair
Purple and Mexique Blue Kid Glo
A splendid assortment of
WHITE & BRO. BALBRIGGAN HO
LACE CHEIILIIEITES, all styles
Gent's Spring Undergarmen
MACRITM, GUDE &
mpg 78 & 80 Market Street.
NEW SPRING GOODS
NACRUM /c CARLIS
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmlnis and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces. ,
RibbonsUnd rowers. •
Hats and Bonnets.
Gioia lilting and Frenah Corsets.
New Styles nineleyls
Parisolt—all the new styles.
Sun_and Hain Umbrellas.
Hosietr-the best Etigibib makes.
Annie Err "Harris' Seamless Hids."
Baring and Summer underwear,
' Sole Agents for'the Bemis 'Patent Shape Col.
lan. "Lothwoodie •Irvhigio , " Weft
. 4 Eitteo , ao: ..rnekens,, , '"Derby," *ad other
Dealers supplied with ths 1 . 6bove at
MAQRUM & CARLISIA
EBNIDEILSON.III. 04 BROTHERV.
slew Liberty streit..Dealen In DAUM
sad hos% MU:Sift • Jai=
HENRY 11, COLLINVI
0• :11;a lei
03 to. . 0 t
.41 1 43 P 4 g
mai 4, a
a as g
E- 7 o we la E■ 4
0 6 :
r pi 0
NEW SPRING GOODS
THEODORE F. PHUIPS',
87 Market Street.
Prints, Noslins, Dress Goods,
FULL LINE OF
ST. MARKET STREET. 137.
Bp McCANDLESS & CO.,
(Late Wilson, Cur & C 0..)
WHOLESALE DA ALKEN IN
Foreign and Dwindle, Dry Cioods,
No. 94 WOOD BTEEZT,
Third door above Dilmond alley.
New and Handsome Designs,
• NOW ()POING AT • '
No. 107 Market Street
(NEAR FLFTEI AVENUE,)
Embracing a large and carefully selected stock
01 the newest desietts from the FINEST START
ED GOLD tothe CHEAPEST ARTICLE known
to the trade. All of which we offer at prices that
will pay buyers to examine.
JOS. R. HUGHES & BRO.
THE OLD PAPER STORE IN A NEW PLACE,
W. P. MARSHALL'S
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Liberty Street,
SPRING GOODS ARRIVING DAILY. mlia
GLASS. CHINA. CUTLERY.
100 WOOD STREET.
.BOHAMIAN AND CHINA.
SbIOEM3 SETS, GIFT CUPS,
A bulle stock of
SILTED, PLATED GOODS
of all descriptioful.
Call and examine our goods, and .we
reel satisfied no one need fall to be stilted.
R. E. BREED dr. CO.
100 WOOD STREET.
cntONTINCES TO TREAT ALL
private diseases. Syphilis in all its !brio,
Corrhea, Ellett, Stricture, Oretatis. and all
urinary diseases and the effects of mercury are
completely eradicated; Spermatorrhea or Sml
pal Weakness and Impotency, resulting from
self-abuse or other nausea, and which produces
some of the following effects, as blotcnes. bodily
weakness. Indigestion, consumption . aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of future events,
loss of memory. indolence, nocturnal emissions,
and finally so prostrating the sexual system as to
tender marriage uniatistactory, and therefore
imprudent, are permagently cured. Persons at.
listed with these or any other delicate, intricate
or longstanding stodititution al complaint should
give the Doctor a Walt he hever fails.
A particular attention given to all Female com
plaints, Leucorrhea or Whites,Failing, Inflam
mation or IJicaration - of the Womb , Sivaritb,
pruritis, Amenorrhoea. Neriorrhagla, Dyrmen
norrhotia, and bterality or Barrenness,.are treat
ed with tile greatest success. , '
It is self-evident that a physician who confines
himself exclusively Dit the study of wcertain class
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
year must acquire greater skill that specialty
than ono in general practice.
The .Doctor publishes a medical munphlet of
fifty pages that glees a full exposition of venereal
and private diseases. that can be had free at also
or try mail. Mr, two stamps. In sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains LUltllletloll 'the af
flicteA and enabling them to determine . the pre-.
else. n ature of their complaints..
The , establishment, comprising ten ample
rooms. Is central. When it is not convenient to
visit the city, the Doctors opinion can be ob
tainel bv laving • written statement Of the case,
and medicines - can be ,forwarded. by mall or ex
press. In some instanees, however,* a personal
examination is absolutely accessary, • while. In,
others daily personal attention is resitired, and
fir the accommodations ranch patients there are
apartments connected with the °lice that art
vided with every requisite that is calculated to
Bpromote recovery. Including' medicated vapor
aths. All prescriptions are prepared in the
Doctor's own laboratory. under his per•Cmal .
pervision. Medical pamphlet...at . oMce , free, or
by mall' for two stamps. No Matter 'who brie
Attleds read what he Says. Emirs 9 Aati to 8 P,ll.
Sundars_lli X. to 9r. K. Otke,__No. 9 WYLIE
STESET. (near Court House's rittebnrith • 2a.
1611THITE I.llllSr-200 birrele
v, treats fbr sale br
CARPETS AND OIL CLOTHS,
BRUSSELS CARPETS, VELVETS, &C,
The Latest Arrival
No. 51FIFTH A VENUE,
Have receivers by ateam'rs Samaria and Man
hattan the VERY NEIVEzT STYLES or the
Complete IMe of
To which large additions are dally being male,
'A Display of Goods Equal
L a•cA r gy e Ar t ua s r . esented In tills market at
.ro. 51 FIFTH 4 rE.WITE,
(BET. WOOD SMITHFIELD.]
? We are now receiving our Spring
Stock of Car Pets, &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 Plys.
Best assortment of Ingrain Carpets
in the Market.
BO YARD, ROSE it CO.,
21 IEITTH AVENUE
plff Y 18,1869.
I=l. In , .
LATE AND NOTTINGHAM
New Stock Just Received:
LOWEST PRICES EVER OFFERED
J. L. DILLINGEB......
DI LLDIGER & STE
Pure Rye Whiskies.
BRANDIES, WINES, GINS, &C.,
No. 87 Second Averiue,
ESpitlil l EFD BY & T
W. N. OVA
No. 271 Liberty Street,
(DIFICTLY OPP. EAOLZ HOTEL.)
STEELE & SON,
AND DNALYCRI3 IN
Fl OUR, CiaIAIN.P.IEXE:II.4*,O.
No. 911 OHIO STREW., near East Common.
ALLEGHENY CITY. PA.
W. C. ARMSTRONG,
PRODUCE COMMISSION RIRCIIKST,
tarDS No. 25 MARKET STREET.
!Mit=es. JAB. P. RICHAJIA
tr Eno & RITCIWIT,
, • - AND B IIt
MOVE, ORLIN, SEED% MILL =ED. 41e.s
349 Liberty Bt., Pittsburgh,
Wholesale - and Retail Grow%
No. 896' PENN STRSET.
ITTLA IWILD & PATTON,
• Inolosers Grocer, ComlnlselonNerelkanta
an Dealers in.Prodnee, Mow% . 14aeon. Cheese,
-Carbon and Lard 011. Iron, NMI. glass.
tton yarns sad all wiasbutin Mandtzetarea
generallv, US and 114 noND ET,
Pittsburgh. • , .
§I3.IIIPrON& WALLACE Whole-
BALE 0 BOOZES AND PROD MR DW
No. 6 =PH ISTRIET. Plat absinth. 1,.
tathrlitt • •
10H1/ 1. 1101781111 D
-Jona..R. HOUSX..WH. H. ROUSH.
I: 'HOUSE &BROS" Sue.
cellars so JOHN ROME Is Mt Whole*
rata Grocers anti Commission Merchants, Cot.
ner of Smithfield and Witter Streets. Pittstennb.
ViDIREND - LARE, Piro.
elmfthaeld street. Skllis Manufacturer of
wren , ve Cement sad Gravel Booftg e Ma.
or . • . •
lIITE . LINE.--'2OO tibia. fox
sale by J. B. CANTizzah
They also c ffer a.
McFARLAND & COLLINS,
No. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVENUE,
DISTILLERS AND DEiLER'EI
Successor to Fetzer & Armstrong,