Newspaper Page Text
tts Fititat Saidtt.
Etaziszvn has a velocipede school. .
TEE hotel at Cresson is open for the
Timm. is not a prisoner in the Warrcn
THE Lttiz Sprbig hotel has been opened
for the season.
Etta barbers have decided to keep their
shops open on Sundays. •
Tun Wholl - ca of Indiana are building
a tine new brick chuck..
Tux new hospital for the insane, at
Danville, has been begun. t
A BLOCH of coal weighing three thou
sand pounds is on exhibition -in Sharon.
`ll. F. Lynx. the founder of the Erie
Daily Dispatch, has again,taken charge of
THEY have been hay making for more
than a week in the eastern part of the
ALTOONA, with her half dozen caged
Incendiaries, is in a‘great state of excite
/d.u. Joan WIDAMER. an told merchant
of Indiana, died last week, aged eighty
ONB of our exchanges says that for the
present at lest the Stets Guard is a non
Qmr, a number of sheep has recently
been destroyed by wolves near Smeth
port, McKean county.
AVrooirts Democrats instructed their
delegate to, the State Convention of that
party to vote for Case.
Ar a plc nic at Corry, on Friday last, a
lad "was killed by falling from a swing.
The fall broke his neck. ,
Tint coming Fourth of July is to be
celebrated with unusual attention this
year in Olean, under the direction of the
G. A. R. and the Good Templars.
Os -last Saturday evening, a man
named Michael Cassidy, fell from the
- bridge across the Shenango, at Weit
• Middlesex, and was instantly killed.
Tun Meieer Dispatch says, from every
appearance there will be a large crop of
hay this year. The time for mowing Is
not far off. The grass fields never looked
better than at present. •
JOHN AND HANNAH TAGGART cele
brated their golden wedding, in Nor
thumberland, on the 15th inst. The
united ages of twenty guests present
amounted to 1,500 years.
TER following pathetic verse is in
scribedson a tombstone near Allentown:
"Here lles the
Two are dead and three are alive
The two that are dead preferring rather
ho ale w.th another than live wi, h Dither."
The Carlisle Herald, in speaking of the
Anderson troop, says: "Should their pro
posed re-union take place, we know the
citizens of our borough will give the sur
viving members "of the troop a hearty
Ix Coudersport the hotels have 'raised
the price of board to five dollars per weelA
which has caused much dissatisfaction
among the boarders, who threaten to
leave if they_ haSe to pay more than fotir
dollars per week.
A puts in Mercer, on the 6th inst.,
stroyed Barne's livery stable and two
small. dwellings. Nine horses, three
buggies, and a quantity of hay and feed
were destroyed with the stable. The
whole loss was about 1.5,000, and there
I slip no insurance.
A LITTLE Gum aged eight years, a
daughter of Samuel !Mrsley, residing near
lifercersburg, Franklin county, was lost
in the Mountain near her home on the
20th ult., and, althorriih diligent search
was made by the whole community, so
far no traces of it has been found. The
child undoubtedly peritihe.d by starvation.
* A BOY committed a brutal act, as we
learn,A few day since, in taking a cat
which had displeased him in some way,
iorcing a tin tube down her throat, filling
the tube with.powder, and then applied a
match, and tlowing the cat to atoms.
Such brutality clearly indicates what the
man will be. We did not learn the lad's
'um Meadville Republic an says a sad
accident occurred on W nesday of last
week, about four miles low Cochran
town, on the Franklin V e. A little boy
about two years old, son f Peter Stoyer,
in trying to climb throu a fence, lost
hie foothold and in fallin his head locked
between two rails—and us he hung till
life was extinct. His month was pressed
down so that he could m• • e no cries, nor
could he breathe throng his nostrils, so
that he was soon suffo • •d.
' MRI 3. ROBERT STOCK , ON, Of Cochran-
ton, died of apoplexy on Wednesday
evening last. • On Tue. , - y evening last
she took her pail to the field to milk her
cows, and not returnin in due time, her
husband went out to ook for her, and
found her lying'on the l• ound insensible,
with blood oozing fro , her mouth and
nostrils. She was lyin I beside her half
filled pail, and probe ily received the
"stroke" in the act of ~ liking. She was
about sixty-five years , f age. —.Meadvale
Bepubikan. . ,
FATAL ACCIDENT.— he Conneautville
Record'says: A Hayff ld correspondent
sends the following: , . Wm. C. Morse,
who 'lived with his -cm, Mr. Wm. V.
Morse of this townsb p, was run Over
and i nstantly, killed b • the eight o'clock
express trainomiar Camb ridge , this coun
ty, on Wednesday. Th e `deceased was
.ablint eiglity•thiee y s old, and toes
atonally subject to rtial insanity, and
on... Wednesday lasth took advantage of
the absence of his so and went to the
'railroad, - At the time of t he ' accident he
was sitting on the trite bu t was discov
exed too late to stop th 'train.
~ I ,
•Tom Baton live Pr of the 17th inst.
nays: ', Last night, abo t eleven o'clock,
a nwiater- ot miners f m Buck Shun
lain, ;;supposed to be members of the
Buckshot Organization came from ' their
homes at the mhtexon made an 'attack
on Mr. Henderson ,Superintendent of the
Buck Mountain mine. Mr. , Henderson
wan severely stabbedonder the chin, his
left arm was broken and .he barely es
, caned %shot tired at broken„
by some of the
attacking party. The crowd then visited
' the house of bfr. Harvey and demanded
a btotker to the owner of the house. The
,4(intigni Harvey , 'fearing that the party
. wete enquiring for hlm, hid under the
' 1 -beds when; the party set upon the elder
'Harvey and maltreatad him to a consider
* * CLIPPINGS.
Mn. TOWNSEND THOETSON, of Willis
town, Chester county, informs the Village
: Record that he is the
nowner of a turkey
which has four perfect legs, usig them
all to walk on-
GETTYSBURG. has procured two hundred
hospital tents, which will be put up in time
for the dedication of the monument ; as
the crowd expected to be present at that
ceremony will be too large for the town
Tam closing of the stores in Paris on
Sunday meets with the approval of the
employes in those establishments who
have. organized in order to force the pro
prietors to discontinue business on that
day. The clerks, in London, it is
stated, have contributed $20,000 in order
to assist their French brethren in the
Tnn New Orleans Picayune says that a
little girl in that city, named Emily.Wal
hauer, had been complaining, for about
a week, of pain and trouble in the region
of the stomach, having nausea at, times.
and at others tacoutrollable appetite, until
finally, last Friday, she vomited a live
mouse, whicti is nowi on exhibition at a
drug store in - New Orleans;
A NOVELTY in silks is a new color re
cently imported for dinner dresses called
coraile. It is very brilliant in gaslight,
resembling a delicate shade of flame color
with light and dark flashes. One pecu
liarity of this coral•tinted silk, commend
ing it to all, is that it becomes both the
blonde and brunette, which can be said
of very few colors. Only eight dollars ti
Aw Englishman, who for twenty long
years had taken ferriginous baths during
the summer, but without any benefit, was
entirely cured in less than a second by a
flash of lightning. The same story is re
lifted of an invalid in one of the. Austrian
hospitals; being lucky enough one day to
stand in the way of the atmospheric
spark, he was enabled without delay- to
leave the establishment and resume his
BIIBUY, a new species of cotton plant,
it is reported, is now extensively culti
vated in the Philippine islands by the
missionaries. The plant is of a very
large size, and ' begins to yield in its
fourth year. The cotton pods measure
three or four inches in length, and one
hundred of them, iris asserted, will „yield
three pounds of this fibre, which, when
cleaned, sells for nine dollars a hundred
TriEllonkwearmouth Colliery, one of
the deepestin the North of England, and
employing onethousand men and boys, is
now closed, in consequence a strike of
the hands. In April, it is stated, the men
agreed to a reduction, which they now
decline to accept, asserting that the, rate
of wages is insufficient to furnish even
bare maintenance. The proprietors allege
that they are not receiving any return on
their capital and cannot afford to pay
Oa Saturday afternoon last an mum
ally severe thunder storm passed over
Catskill, N. Y., in the height of which a
flash of lightning entered the house oc
cupied by Mr. Benjamin Howland, West
Catskill, striking a young lady about 23
years of age, Miss Emma A. Ridley, of
Auburn. Miss R. was ironing at a table,
surrounded by other persons, and had
just taken the iron In her hand when she
dropped dead upon the floor. The bolt
did little or no damage to the house.
THE Gaidois gives this conversation at
a German railway ticket office: - Railway
Officer—" Your tickets, gentlemen, if you
please." Impetuous Traveller—"Ab I
Himmelkrenzschoekschwrenothdonn e r -
wetter! May .I be seized by ten million
fiends if I can find my ticket! Yes!
here it is: for Elberfeld." Pious Travel
ler—"lf you swear in this way, sir, I fear
your ticket will take you to the infernal
regions rather than to Elbe.rfeld." Im
petuous Traveller, grimly,—"o, I don't
care; I've got a return ticket."
THE Czar Nicholas, was one day ex 7
ceedingly dissatisfied with the arrange
ment made by his Chamberlain for a ball I
at the Winter Palace. After walking
about for half an hour with a frowning
face, he sent'for the aristocratic offender
and told him that, inasmuch as he had
just shown that he was an incorrigible
dunce, he should walk up and down the
ballroom from one to six o'clock in the
morning, .constantly repeating the words,
"Ivan an ass, lam an ass." The courtier
did the Czar's bidding.
LAST Tuesday night a party of forty
men armed with muskets, and with their
faces blackened, went to the house of
Croff Houston, living near the town of
Shawnee, Johnson County, Kansas, and
rapped at his door. Upon his opening it,
he was seized, a rope put around his
neck, and he was taken a short distance
from his horse and hung until he was
dead. He was accused of being a horse
thief, and this summary punishment is
supposed to have been dealt out to him by
parties who believed in his guilt.
Tip. Lawrence Journal says: A young
girl, named Senkins, was terribly burned
on Thursday 1 night of last week. It
seems that she was attending school at
the Weber • School, near Wurtemburg.
:hie county, and on retiring to her room,
took with her a book, and went to bed,
leaving the Candle burning that she might
indulge in the luxury of reading In bed.
Some part:of her clothing took fire from
the candle, and it was with great difficul
1.,y that' she was rescued from the flames.'
She is so badly burned that but little hope
of her recovery is entertained.
Esuonnion.—The English Home and
Colonial Secretiries have recently been
waited upon by,large depntations, urging
the claims of the working classes for aid
from the Government to emigrate. These
deputations argue that voluntary emigre,
lion on a large scale can only be sucxsess
ful when it is' directed to< places where
there is a ready and extensive demand
for labor,' andothat the British 'Colonleit
could not compete with tho United States,
'144: The Imperial GovernMent was
therefore requested to unite with the Co,
lonia' Governments tot assist working
men to settle onland in the Colonies by
granting loans. Ms. Bruce, the' Home
Secretary, asked • what guarantee' the
Government would have against the emi
pante taking the aid and then crossing
'the frontier of Canada into the United
'States, where the largest centre of indite
.try was to be found. He also•argued that
the Independent character of which Eng
lishmen areproud mould be. impaired by
the receipt of Governmentaid, and Awed,
that the funds might be obtained tfrough
private OontributionL- suggested
that: the line of ships ' now rotting at
their anchors - might he put in commission
and sent out to convey emigrants_ free of
Household Recipes, by. Baron Brume.
Prom the remains of roast poultry, es
pecially turkey, a delicacy can be made
which I give yon to-day.
Hashed Turkey a is ereme.--Chop oory,
fine the pieces of meat, after having care
fully removed the bones, and season
them with salt, pepper and nutmeg.
Chop equally fine some shallots and pars
ley; put over the fire in a saucepan, a
lump of butter and some flour; stir, then
moisten with cream or milk, or what is
still better, half of either, with, half
broth, add the shallotta'and parsley, season
with salt, pepper and nutmeg, and let it
stew gently for at least twenty minutes.
When the sauce has good consis'ency,
incorporate the hashed turkey, draw the
saucepan to the corner of the range, and_
serve it hot, without letting it boil, To
send to table, turn the hash out on a dish
and surround it with a border of fried
bread or poached eggs.
I profit by-the occasion to tell you just
how is the best way to poach eggs.
Poached Eggs.— Put salted water,
acidulated with a little vinegar, in a sauce
pan over a slow fire. When this water
boils withdraw the saucepan to the side
of therange, so that the ebullition shall
not become too violent. Break perfectly _
fresh eggs, one after another, above the
saucepan, and let them fall cautiously in
to the boiling water. "When they are
sufficiently hard take them out gently
with a skimmer, watching carefully
they break; put them to drain on a plate-,
Let us talk a little on the important
subject of broiling, for which I am veil ,
often asked for directions:
I have studied in the writings of prac
titioners this art of broiling, which is not
an inhpiration, as has been said, but re
ally the result of long observation. I
admit that the judgment of these gentle
men has not been very , edifying. Ten
minutes suffice for one to broil the same
article for which another requires a quarter
of an hour, &c., &c.
When Julius Pouffe wrote his "Cook
Book" he made a series of experiments,
at the end of which he felt able to declare
that on a well.made fire, that is to say,
composed of live coals extended on ashes
for several inches beyond the gridiron,
the bed' of the coals bring an inch.thick
for a "strong fire" and half an inch for a
A spare-rib of three.quarters of a pound
requires ten minutes over aPstrong fire."
A beef•steak of the same weight, seven
A mutton•cutlet, six minutes.
A mutton kidney,spitted, four minutes.
A Teal cutlet, nine minutes.
A mutton-chop, trimmed and bread
crumbled, requires ten , minutes over a
He adds , that it is a great mistake to
spare fuel in broiling; much good meat is
lost by being imperfectly cooked, so as to
economize a few handfuls of coal, and he
is undoubtedly rignt. In my opinion we
_can only deduce from all these expert-
Inents very useful information, but no
rules. One acquires from study and ob
servation alone•the art of taxing a grid
iron from the fire at the exact moment
that the cooking is finished.
Centenary of the Steem-Engine.
A writer in Once a Week says: "I
suppose the engineers of Britain are not
forgetting that this is the centenary of the
birth of Watt's condensing sttatn.engine.
Before 1769 his invention lay in an
embryotic state in his model-room; but in
April of that year a patent was granted
for it, and the world first knew of the
tender child which brought poverty to its
rearers, but which has grown to a
wealthy giant in these latter times, and
coined and scattered millions over
the world. It Watt and his master
piece deserve the honors that have been
poured upon them, then have they aright
to some commemorative recognition
during this, the hundredth year of the
engine's life, and one naturally looks to
the profession to take the initiative. We
are glad of an excuse for crowning the
bust of a poet or for celebrating the birth
of a musician, let us not be backward in
honoring the memory and the works of
him who, as Brougham modestly in
scribed on Chantzey's statute, enlarged
the resources of his country, increased
the power of man, and rose to an eminent
place among the real benefactors of the
world. This year. too,
is the fiftieth since
the death of Watt. It is also the cen
tenary of the birth of his son, James
Watt the younger, and of many a great
man besides. Humboldt, Cuvier, the
first Brunel, Wellington, Marshalls Soult
and Ney, and Sir Thomas Lawrence were
all born in 1769. --Ark wright's spinning
jennY patont bears the same date. Truly,
as a-commemorative year, 1869 is remark
As ex object of interest we republish the
last editorial of the editor of the Times,
printed but a few hours before his death •
Making all due allowance for the no.
cessity which restson the Sun, as a new
paper struggling for notoriety, of being
intensly personal, it seems to be rather
overdoing the business when it charges
that Mr. Seward is preparing to run for
the Presidency by his tour to, the Pecidc.
If there is such a thing as earning an
exemption from personal abuse, by faith
ful public service, one would suppose
that Mr. Seward had earned it. The
whole of a long life and abilities, such
as few men possess, have been given to
the service of the country.
There will be, of course, as there al
ways have been, differences of opinion as
to the soundness of his views and the
wisdom of his acts; but the fixt that the
former have always been adopted, and
that the latter have always secured the
welfare of the, country, goes very far
towards vindicating both from hostile
criticism. And during his whole career
the integrity of his conduct, and the
purity of his motives have never been
impugned. He has nearly reached
the close of a long life, and seeke
relief from an overworked physical
and mental nature in the occupations
.and enjoyments of extended travel.'. No
one can doubt that the Sudden titszudtititt
from incessant occupation in Otiblio
fairs to the,entire seclusion of pritrate
life, would b more or leas irksome slid
trying to a man of Mr, ffeviard'e active
and energetic temper,' and ; nothing is
more natural than that lie ,should seek
to relieve it by,stich a tour as that itp.Ml
_which he has, just entered., It seems
rather bard thst cannot be - allowed to
do even that ivitkontbaving it attributed to
motives oriel Hail and unworthy ambition.
Cannot the Sun And sufficient scope for
itB,lll-nature, and a stimulus to' public
curiosity adequate to its neeesidties. In
its attacks upon Goueral Grant, and, the
new Administration 7 That is a
mate field for its journalistic. enterprise,
and ought, in the present state of public
feeling, to satisfy even its, exacting and
lofty, ambition. Al all, .events it can af
ford,to allow so old and, so deserting, ,a
as Mr. Seward to: pass hs' fe ,
maining years in such Privitte.puraultS,as
best unit his taste, without being dogged
at every step by malicious personal Mara.
ESDAT. JUNE 22
v WELDON & KELLy,
Ilasudecallisol and Wholesale Demon
tamps, interns, Chande
AND LAMP . COODS.I
Also, CARBON AND LUBRICATES* 1:
N 0.147 Wood Street.
se9ra2l Between sth and oth Avenues.
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
We are now prepared to supply 'Miners and
Potters. It is perfect, simple. and - as ;cheap as
the plain top, having the names of the various
Fruits stamped upon the cover, radiating from
the center. and an index or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can. •
It is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by merely phicinc the name of the Trait the
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing In
the customary manner. No preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will nee, any other afteconce
seeing It. • 1n1125
A large assortment,
HENRY H. COLLIN%
1p14:637 9ld Avenne,neu SmttJfield St,
TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &C.
Latest Shapes Neapolitan and Caettal Eats and
Hair Bonnets, Leaborn Son Hots, 4ea • Breeze
Choice French Flowers
Ribbons, in all colors and widths. •
Colored Crapes, Illusions,-Laces.
Bonne; and list FraMes. I i • , •
Black and Colored Satins. I •
Fans, Silk, Palm, Linen and Perfumed Fans.
Kid Gloves: in all the new shade; IN'o. Stil to S.
Domestic and Fine Cotton Hose, ner lines.
Hamburg Embroideries. • I
Embroldsred Linen Setts. - 1
Lace and Lace GoOds. • i v
Parasols and Sun Umbrellas, a full tasOrtment
Black and Colored Knotted Fringes.
Buttons. of every description
Fine French Corsets
At the Very 'Lowest Prim,—
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
77 AND 79 ximpr STREET.
NEW' AND DESIRABLE GOODS
Linen and Palen L eaf Fans,
New Jifpanese Fanr.
SILK PARASOLS, al the ?f l ew Styles,
A Beautif ! Line. '
SUMMER BOULEVARD SHIRTS
At Reduced Prices. i
New - Puffed Collars iict Cuffs,
In Paper and Linen.
CORSETS, a Complete „Stock.
GENTS' SUMMER UNDERWEAR,
In Merino, Gauze and Cotton.
WHITE AND STRIPED MESON SHIRTS.
Our Stock of
COTTON H.OS ERIE
MACRITM, GLYI) , St. CO,
78 & 80 3larket Street
NEW SPIIING GODS
No. 27 Fifth• ADeirsue,
.Dress Triuurtinge and Buttone4
Embroideries and Laces. . 1 ~. '
Ribbons and Plovers.
Hats and Bonnets. , • .
Glove fitting and French Corse4.
New Styles Bradley's Skirt" i ..
Parasols—all the new styles. i . .
Sun and Rain Umbrellas. • _
Hosiery—the best English makes.
Agents for "Harris' Seamless Rids."
Spring and Sdrinlner. underwear,
Bole Agenti forthe Bands Patent Shape Col.
lags. "Lookwoot'a - "Irvin!l),(7o4, 9 "W est .End."
"Et te,' , &et "Dickens, ' ~ and other
Dealers supplied with the above et
. . . . • 1. '• . •
~ ILANUFACTUREAS' Pnlczs.
mAaRuM &' 'CARLISLE,
IrliS a HALL'S BLUM.
RAW% ELIXIR Marl Ilienscas.
Ig.ggett.ex.We 0 taxis eriLt. Pan DYBPIPBIA.
• MAIMIIALLIB.ELIZLIS Wl*. CURB COW/MP
. grioe Of Norsball 4 s Eligir, 11,00 M its bott,le.
Depot, 1301 Market streeti4.o.. BALL
a•Co . Druggists.. Proprietort4 ,*• i,
Vor sale,-xtiolesstle 4 . 414 retell b i t 4180. A.
BELL Y . rittsburgb. 1 Ise% as,Trnt s
HeletfE .f 1 4 , 1 1 f
- O,R " Ea " , 'aw n
ed and fo* ati°7 e
iiirket Price* w XXO;;• •
" ° ".-,=z
OPEN THIS MORNING!
BLAU/Li AND! BROW,
SILK SUN „ITITIRELLAS.
LADIES' & CHILDREN'S
HATS. BONNETS & FRAMES.
RIBBONS AND FLOWERS.
Ladies' White Cotton Stockings,
WILLUX SEIPLE'S, '
No. 180 and 182 Federal - Street,
d Q ot
Pa V I I P 4
E .. 5 4 1. 1
z— E 4
NEW SPRING GOODS
THEODORE F. PHILLIPS',
87 Market Btreet.
Prints, , Dinslins, Dross Goodfs
FULL' LINE OF
111 1 MARKET STREET. ST.
°Ana l McCANDLESS & CO.,
Late Wilson. Carr a C 0.,)
wuoLzsaux DES T. 1 " 2 9 uQ
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,
No. lid WOOD STRWM. - '
Tblrd door above Diamond alley.
• , PII'TSBUBGH.
UN lIDIBRFL AS,
At. Very Low Piices
AT 143 i CENTS PER PAIR,
ES' KID GLOVES,
AT 15 CENTS PER PAIR.
White Tucked Muslin Skirts
AT ONE DOLLAR
. Handsome Designs,
NOW OPENING AT
, • •
No. 107 Market. Street
EXI"TI/ AVEERZ. )
yokiiisouyi & and pirate-UT selected We*
of the newest designs lie= the 11RZET8TAKV.
ED GOLD to the 011IFAREEIT ARTICLE known
to the Ueda. All of witch we otter at ittoei that
will Pk 7 burin to ezeadne:
JOS. LIDA:WES & BRO.
STOBSI A NEW PLACE
W P. BIARIMULWS
NEW iVALL PAPER STORE
181 Liberty •Iltreeir
• • ! 011114134413/LIFI.)
4 SPRIND GODDIVAIDLIVING DAILY: lad
"~„~~, ~ ~-7 ~"~v S "` ~.iy~C, ..y~~"~ - , ~s k~L~T i Fj t ~'+~~' 5..3'f-3'~,~`vty~p',
GOOD B i RGAINS.
YARD WIDE ME ALPACAS?
AT 515 CENTS
YARD WIDE FINE ALPACAS,
AT 30 C&NTS
NEW ASSORTMENT OF
FINE BLACK ALPACtiS,
Black ,Mohair Lustres,
BLACK. TAMESE CLOTH.
Black Wool De laines, &c.,
GREY AND TAN LINENS,
For Ladles' Snits.
PLAIN AND FIGURED LAWNS,
At Very Low Prices.
All Departments of the Rouse
r ill be kept well supplied with
ew Goods, dairy arriving,
No. 180 and 182 Federal Street,
CARPETS AND OIL oynav,
We are now openina an assortment unparalleled
in this city of FIN.EST
NELVETS BRUSSELS TIIBEE-PLYS,
The Very Newest Dotes,
Of oar corrirecentitmportatilm and seleetedfroin
MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED
VERY SUPER I OR
QUALITY AND CtiLORS.
An Extra Quality :T of Rag Met.
We are now selling many of the above att
GREATLY RED U CED PRICES.
11111LLIA BROS., -
Xo. 51 IFIFITI 4 rEdIVE
3%lEist,tt - Iri B.
BOVARD, ROSE CO.,
21 FIFTH . :ATENUE.
C.a.i = l.3PM9Vll9.
New Stook Justßeceived.
LOWEBT macs EVER oggicww. '
lIWARLAIM & 001408.,
No. 11 sad !Ea
. . .
_ . .
ICE - -DEALER ,`
No. .05 13i.iOnao - lid
Air , orooro:odoreosed to iiir.lißliktvZighthi
wag, Allegheny etll receive neorant ettentlon.
- Wegone funning Ilir tteburgh anti Allegnen7: '
.03E:e04 . PlboiV