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`if littsbuttgt (irtaitth
ft . 9IMEi AID goggEgoLD.
Gooseberry Jae.—Stalk and chop as'
many as you require of ripe, red, rough
gooseberries; put them into a preserving
pan, and as they 'warm, stir and bruise
them to bring out the juice. Let them
boil for ten minutes, and add sugar in the
porportion of three-quarters of.a pound
to every pound of fruit, and place it on
the fire again; let it boil slowly, and con
tinue boiling for two hoursionger, stir
ring It all the time to prevent burning.
When it thickens, and is jelly-like on a
p ate when cold, it is done enough. Put i
i to pots, and allow it to remain a day or
t o before it is covered.
To Drive away .Roaches and Ants.—
Take powdered borax and scatter where
ever cockroaches most frequent, and they
' will disappear directly. A' safe and
eft3.cacious remedy for a moat annoying
vermin. Ants can be driven away out of
cupboards if lumps of- camphor are scat
tered about them. Ants object to strong
scents, and in tropical climates are pre
_vented from entering rooms by power
ful scented oils and gums. A sponge
can be sprinkled with sugar and laid
upon shelves; when ante are numerous;
i the next morning plunge the sponge quick
' ly into boiling water, and most of the
intruders will be destroyed. Then scat
ter camphor, and you will have no
To Clear _a Room of Mosquitoes.—Take
of gain camphor a piece about one-third
the size•of an egg, and , evaporate it by
placing it in a tile vessel and holding it
over a lamp, taking care that it does not
ignite. The smoke will soon fill the
room and expel the mosquitoes. One
night I was terribly. annoyed by them,
when I thought of and tried the above,
after which I never saw nor heard them
that night, and the next morning there
was not one to be found in the room,
though - the window had been left open all
the night. ,
• A Nails in the Foot.—To relieve from the
, - terrible effects of running a nail in the
foot of man or horse take peach leaves,
' (when in the season), bruise them, apply
to the wound, confine with a bandage,
and the cure is as if by magic. Renew
the applieation twice a day, if necessary,
but one' application generally does the
work. Both man and horse have, in a
when apparently on the point
of having the lockjaw, been cured.
' Pr . oteeting Young Trees. -The follow
' I ing is a cheap way to protect young trees
, 1 from cattle. where they cannot be fenced
':! conveniently without too much expense.
Take fresh cow manure and dilute it a lit
tle with water or barn-yard soakings, so
as to have it in a pasty condition; mop
• .1 the same on with an old broom from the
I; limbs li mbs down to the ground. Nothing will
• I eat or rub their own manure. Practical
' • experience teaches me this method; I
saved a number of young trees after re
sorting to it. The cattle would rub them
hither arid thither until I adopted this
plan.—Country Gentleman, ,
Steam Plows.—There are now five Eng
lish steam plows running in this country,
, one in Kentucky, one in Texas end three
in Louisiana. They cost about $15,000 and
give great satisfaction, as they do the
work of twenty or thirty horses with the
'• , labor of two or three attendants. , In
England there are two thousand of these
- plows, and in Egypt four hundred. They
•p Inn a gang of from three to six plows,
and pulverize as deep as fourteen inches.
• They can go much deeper if the farmer
• wishes. Two or three inventors are
, working on; the Yankee steam plow.
•1 1 One proposes to build, for about $3,050,
1 an engine that will move back and forth
on the line of a wire rope fastened at the
headlands to a self-advancing anchor.
I . Exhaustion ,of Land by Dairy Farm
' 1 ing.-11. has been suggested to us• that
t cheese factories would be found to be an •
profitable institutions in the end; that by
I increasing the area devoted to dairy pastur
i age, and thus decreasing the number of
I hogs, calves, and other stock raised in the
i regions where the factories are located,
1 they will cause exhaustion of the soil, as
the milk is all taken from the farm with
' out return being made. , The danger of
.such a result we think small. The process
1 of exhaustion would certainly be slower
i than where hay or grain are largely sold.
i, On many dairy farms grain and hay are
1 purchased each year, and fed to the cows
• • - in addition - to that raised on the farms.
There is one waste, comparatively
- small, which might be avoided. In many
• '',,-- cases where cheese is made at factories
"the whey is lost to the farmers. We see .
no -good reason why it should not L e taken
• back and fed to hogs on the farm. We
think it could be fed them more profitably
• • . than is ordinarily the case at factories.
We also believe It would be better for
dairymen to raise their cows rather than
buy them; better cows could thus be se
cured, and, ordinarily atless rates.
, • With a careful application of the large
. quantities of manure made on dairy
farms, and the . additional precautions of
feeding whey to them, and raising calves
instead of buying cows, 'we should expect
such farms to improve, in condition and
• ' fertility, rather than to see them retro
- - Western -Rural.
Diseases of Horses..—" For the cure of
• .:. • ring-bone; poll-evil or fistula, apply, when
.:. first noticed, one ounce of oil of spike,
. , one ounce of oil of stone, and one pint
.. , spirits of turpentine, mix, and with as
much gum of camphor as it will disolve.
04 The hair ought to be cut off close, and ap
''4.,' ply every other day for a week at a time.
•.-• If poll-evil is running or discharging,
probe the tubes with verdigris , and spirits
of turpentine. f
- 'Tor cholla; half an ounce spirits of
. turpentine rinsed down with water; or, a
• half pint of baking sods, and as much
salts dissolved together, and pour into
• • • the animal
For botta; one quart of sweet milk, and
' ' • one pint of molasses mixed; and in an
hour afterwards one pint of strong tobac
co juice, and afterwards a good pbysic of
salts or aloes.
A great deal of corn is willfully wasted
after, all the ,trodble and expense of plow
ing, planting and harvesting. This waste
is absolutely, wicked, and with trifling
extra care may be easily remedied. In
the first place, in husking, a vigilant look•
ont (night to be kept that no unripe, nn•
sound ear or half-made "nubbin" goes in
with the pile that is to go into the crib.
The pig pen is the better place for all such
*alerial. One unsound ear fluty, and
Often does, damage a whole bushel of
*and corn. Next, wherever yon are
• going to put corn to keep, put coalor gas
tar about the premises pretty liberally at
first. It is an utter, abomination to rats
and mice. They will not board in the
corncrib flavored pretty strongly with
gas tar. Half a dollar's worth of tar will
save ten dollar's worth of corn.
FOR tender month in horses, a corres
pondent of the Country Gentleman has
been successful in using a chain nose
piece. He says: "put a short piece of
small chain in front of the horse's nose;
fasten to the head stall by running through
the rings at the lower end of the check
pieces. Attach 'your line to the chain,
and you are ready for a start. After a
day or two remove the bit and grease your
horse's mouth, and it will soon be well.
I used a horse two months without a bit,
both single and double, and found o 2
trouble in guiding him."
MR. OUMER, of Dayton, Ohio; who has
good success in raising quinces, spades
the ground of his orchard every spring,
and scatters a peck of coal ashes around
each tree. He finds salt the best manure
on the quince, and applied about one
quart to the ground under each tree after
the soil has been spaded, and another
quart when the quinces are about half .
grown. Last year he sold three hundred
bushels of quinces from his orchard of
three-quarters of an acre, at $2 to $8 per
Tun following cure for the blind stag.
gers is said to be infallible: Measutv a
stick from the nostrils to the inner dor
ner of the eyes so as not to have it too
long, sharpen well and run it up the nos
tril, twisting around once or twice, so as
to make the nose bleed freely, and it will
give instant releif. This remedy is so
simple—the material - being always on
hand—that we consider it invaluable to
faruiers and horsemen.-
A CORRESPONDENT of the American
institute Farmer's Club says that for re
moving knots from plum trees, he takes
a paint brush, dips it in spirits of turpen
tine and thoroughly saturates the knot,
being careful not to touch the tree except
in the' diseased parts. The turpentine
kills the excrescence,. and the trees put
out healthy branches below it. •He burns
all branches of diseased trees removed in
A MINNESOTA gardener has tried the
Paris green and ash remedy for potato
bugs, and says it is effectual. • The rem
edy is compounded by taking two parts
of Paris green to twenty parts of ashes.
A common meal-sieve , was used in _put
ting it upon the plants. Twenty•two
pounds are sufficient for one acre of pota
TIM Agricuitur4/ Gazette estimates the
annual consumption of wheat in the
United Kingdom at 50,000,000 of quarters
(it may be a million more), and states the
annual yield per acre, throughout the
kingdom, at twenty-Seven bushels. An
English quarter is eight bushels.
CLOVER can be plowed down too often
in loamy soil. It makes it too loose, and
the wheat is more easily frozen out. The
surface should be well rolled in the fall;
and, if the ground is dry enough, it
should be rolled in the spring before the
wheat starts much. _
Summer Management of Sheep.
This is the best month to take a review
and inspection of the whole flock, and
determine the number of thriftless, unpro
fitable animals there are in - the whole
flock, and then bring them up, one lot at
a time, and pick out the worst sheep from
each lot, and make up a lot of mixed ages
and sexes. This lot may now' be kept
separate and get extra care, , with a little
feed daily, so as to get them up in flesh,
in order that in two months they, or a
portion of them, may be used for mutton,
and if there is a portion that do not fat
ten they should be sold to the pelters.
They should not go into the flock to win
ter over again, nor should they be sold
to a-farmer for stock sheep, for the more
he would bay of this kind of taibend
sheep the poorer he would grow. The
lot of ewes and lambs should, during this
month, have good attention. It should
be seen that they have a good range with
water. Many of the ewes that dropped
their lambs in April are almost, and some
of them entirely dry, and their lambs are
left to subsist entirely upon the food they
gather with the flock.
Lambs dropped in April may be weaned
the first of August, and should not be
delayed longer than the fifteenth. They
may be prepared for it it by taking up the
lot of ewes and lambs and keeping them a
few days on short pasture, without water,
and feed them in troughs a few times, so
as to educate the lambs to eat from
When the ewes and lambs are sepa
rated they should be put in fields so dis
tant apart that the old and young may
not hear each other bleat. About the
third day after separation, if there are
many ewes having their udders hard and
swollen, they and their lambs should be
brought together again for about two
hours, so that the lambs may draw the
milk. If there are but few, the milk may
be drawn with the hand, and thus pre
vent the udder from becoming inflamed
and caked, and rendered unfit for future
use. The lambs should daily have a feed
of bran or oats, or both mixiki; they
should have constant access to a salt-box,
filled with a mixture of salt and oue.fifth
wood lutes, for ten days; then change it
to a mixture ot, to each quart of salt add
one ounce of sulphur and one ounce of
pulverized copperas (oxide iron), and so
change it every ten days. During pro
tracted rains, any; time after lambs are
weaned, it is well to keep them housed
and fed on fresh dry hay. • With this care
diseases may be prevented from which
many lambs perish before they are one
The ewes, after having been attended
to by keeping on short allowance until
well dried up, and the culls thereof put
with the culled lot, should thenbe kept
in thriving cond r. fi tion , on grass, until Oc
toberst, when it will be time to arrange
them for breeding.
Stock rams should be taken up about
the first of July and kept about the yards
and buildings, where they can be seen
every day, and be sheltered from warm
rains, for by getting wet in warm weath
er maggots are likely to breed upon the
head under the horns, and on heavy
fleeced rams sometimes over the body,
from which they will speedily and mis
erably perish if the worms are not dia
-1 lod S g to ed.
ck rams should not be allowed to
grow too fat in the summer, bat kept in
good healthy store condition..
A "FLYING TOAD," now in Washing
ton, was captured in a seine at Cape
Henry a few days since. It is of most
singular conformation and of varigated,
hues, measuring about six inches in
length, with'a perfectly flat, bony back,
eyes wide apart and in the centre of a
circle; capacious mouth, and fins as large
as wings; about the centre of the body
on each side.
ligr- SCHENCK'S . PIILSIONIC
SYRUP, SEAWEED TONIC AND
MANDRAKE PILLS will cure Consumption,
Liver Complaint and Dyspepsia, if taken accord
ing to directions. They are all three to be taken
at the Mime time. They cleanse the stomiteh, re
lax the liver and put Itto work; then the appetite
becomes good; the food digesta and makes good
blood; the patient begins to grow In flesh; the
diseased matter ripens Into the lungs, and the
patient outgrows the disease and gets well. This
is the only way to cure consumption.
To these three medicines Dr. J. H. Schenck, of
Philadelphia, owes his unrivaled success In the
treatment of pulmonary Consumption. The Put
monks Syrup ripens the morbid matter in the
tunas, nature throws It off by au easy expectora
tion, for when the phlegm or matter Is ripe a
slight cough will throw it off, and the patient has
rest and the lungs begin to heal.
T.. do this, the Seaweed lonic and Mandrake
Pills must be freely used to cleanse the stomach
and liver, so that the linlinonie Syrup and the
food will make good blood.
Schenck's Mandrake Pills act upon the liver,
removing all obstructions. relax the ducts of the
gall bladder, the bile starts freely: and the liver
is soon. relieved; the stools will show what the
Pills can do; nothing has ever been invented ex
cept calomel (a deadly poison WI l eft ts very dan
gerous to use uniesa with great care,) that will
unlock the gall bladder and start the veretions
of the ilver - like Schenck's Mandrake Pills.
Liver Complaint Id one of tire most prominent
causes of Consumption.
Schenck's Seaweed Tonic Ma gentle stimulant
and alterative. and the alkali in the Seaweed,
which this preparation is made ot, assists the
stomach to tnrow oat the gastric juice to dissolve
the food with the Pulmonle Syrup, and it is made
into mood b ood without fermentation or souring
in the stomach.
The great reason why physicist's do not cure
Consumption is, they try to do too much; they
give medicine to stop the cough, to stop cbills,to
stop night sweats; hectic fever and by so doing
they derange the whole digestive powers. lock
ing up the secretions, and eventually the patient
sinks and dies.
Dr. Schenck, in his treatment, does not trrto
stop a cough, night sweats, chills or fever. Re
move the cause, and trey will all stop of their
own accord. No one can be cured of Consump
tion, Liver Complaint, Dyzpepsla. Catarrh,
Canker, Ulcerated Throat, unless the liver and
stomach are made healthy.
If'a person nos consumption, of course the .
ungs in some way are diseased, either tubercles,
abcesses, bronchial irritation, pleura adhesion,
or the lungs are a mass of Inflammation and fast
decaying. In such cases what must be done? It
is not only the lungs mat are wasting, but it Is
the whole body. The stomach sad liver have lost
their power to make blood out of fo. d. Now tne
only chance is to take Dr. Schenck's three medi
cines, which will bring up a tons to the stomach,
the patient will begin to want food. It will digest
easily and make good blood; then the patient be
gins to gain in flesh. and as soon as the body be
gins to grow, the lungs commence to heal up,
and the patient gets de shy and well!;, This is the
only way to cure Consumption.
When there is no lung disease and only Liver
Complaint and Dyspepsia, Schenck's Seaweed
Tonic and Mandrake Pills are ruilleient, without
the Pull:ionic Syrup. Take the Manarake Pills
ramlil bllions complaints, as they are per
fectly hae i s.
Dr. Schenck, who has enjoyed uninterrupted
health for many years past, and now weighs 225
pounds. was wasted away to a mere skeleton, in
the very last stage of Pulmonary Consumption,
his physicians having pronounced his case hope
less and abandoned him to his fate. He was cured
by the aforesaid me ,. Mines, and since hid recove
ry many thousands similarly &Minted have used
Dr. Schenck's preparation with the same re
markable success. Full directions accompany
n D i r t .
l nec s
epssa ar i y n t t o s wish
purpose he Is
professionally at his Principal °Mae, Philadel
phia, every Saturday. where all letters for advice
must be addressed. He is also -profesaionally at
No. 32 Bond street. New York, every other
Tuesday. and at No. 33 Hanover street, Boston,
every other Wednesday. he gives advice free,
but for a thorough examination with his
the price ts 55. Once hours at each cite
from ft A. M. to 3 P. 0.
Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Ton
ic each $1.50 per bottle. ur $1,50 a half dozen.
Mandrake Pills 25 cents a box. For sale by all
tgr DOCTOR WHITTIER CON
TINUES TO TREAT ALL PRIVATE
DISEASES. That numerous Maas of cases
resulting from self - abuse producing un
manliness, nervous debiltiylrritaby, erup
tions. seminal emissions, and finally im
potency, permanently cured. Persons Afflict
edi widi uelicate. Intricate and long stand
ing constitutional complaints are politelyinvited
to call for consultation, which costs nothing.
Experience. the best of teachers. has ena/Ned
him to perfect remedies at once 'efficient, safe,
permanent, and which in most cases can be need
without hindrance to business. Medicines pre
pared In the establishment, which embraces of
fice, reception and waiting rooms: also, boarding
Ana sleeping apartments for patients requiring
daily personal attention, and vapor and chemi
cal baths, thus concentrating the famed mineral
springs. No matter who have .falled, state your
case. Read what he says in his pamphlet of fifty
rages, sent to stay address for two stamps in seal
ed enve ope. Thousands of cases treated annu
ally, at office and all over the country,_Consul
tation free, personally or by mail. (Mee No. 9
Wylie street, (near Court House) Pittsburgh,
Pa. Hours 9A.m. to P. st. Sundays 12 m.
to MI P. M. Pamphlet sent to any address for two
IarRATCHEI.OWS HAIR DYE.
This splendid Hair Dye is the bestin the world:
the only true and perfect Dye; harmless, relia
ble, Instantaneous; no disappointment; no ri
diculous tints; remedies the 11l effects of bad
dyes; invigorates and leaves the Hair so ft and
beautiful. black or brown. Sold by all Druggists
and Perfumers; and properly applied at Batche
lor's Wig Faetoel. 10 Bond street. lew
: .1' E '
Essays on the ERRORS OF YOUTH, and
the FOLLIES OF. AGE, In regard to SOCIAL
EVILS, with certain help for the erring and un
fortunate. Sent in sealed letter envelopes, free
Boxargt . .. Address, HOWARD AS+OCt
P. hlladelphlayea. mr21:163-dAI
Restores gray and faded Hair to its
. ORIGINAL COLOR, removes. Dandruff,
CURES ALL DISEASES OF THE SCALP,
Prevents BALDNESS, and makes the hair
grow Soft, Glossy and Luxuriant.
'AT and SIR per Bottle. Each Bottle is a Neat Nee Bob
Prepared by SEWARD, BENTLEY
'at CHENEY,. Druggists, Buffalo. N.Y. Sold
by all Druggists.
Wholesale Airenta—SCHWARTZ &HAZLETT
ROOFING SLATE OF VARIOUS
Qualities and Colors.
Particular 'attention given to laying Slate und
a re i d a i tV s, ate rout e
jro posticnWs and prlees
No. 43 Seventh Avenue,
an1011:06 PITTEMITRGYI. PA
100,000 Pounds of Wool Wanted b
1113.001 t & HARPER,
AT THE WHITE FRONT.
aso Liberty street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
40 barrels Bedard. Crasbed snd Pulverised
Lost and Prete:rind Sugars, lost received and
:or sale at reduced prides, by the barrel or at re.
tall by JOHN A. RENSHA.W.
1416 . Corner Liberty and Ninth streets.
WIRE - PROOF
AVOVST_ 10, 1889,
NOS, NOTIONS, ticO
HONE & CO.
OFFER THE BALANCE OF THEIR
Greatly Reduced Prices.
ROOM FOB FALL PURCHASES.
Merino Shirts, 50 cents and up.
Jean Drawers, 75 cents and up.
Gents' Linen Collars, Slightly
Soiled, half price.
Neck Ties and Bows at much
leas than cost.
Ladies' Hemmed Handker
chiefs, 10 cents.
Ladies' Linen Hatulkerchiefs.
8 cents and up.
Shear Linen Lawn Handker
chiefs, .50 cents—an Extra Bar
dents' German Linen Hand
kerchiefs, 25 ten's and up,
Piques, Swisses, Jaconets.
lirainsooks, Barred and Plain,
AT A OR AT REDUCTION.
X-1.0197.30.0EVE r .
Plain and Ribbed Cotton.
Lisle, Silk and Balbriggan Ho
siery. 1 1
Gents' Merino, Super Stout and
Fine Cotton Half Hose.
AT THE VERY LOWEST PRICES,
A large assortment of ALEN ANDRE,and other
leading makes in the most
Wide Ruffled, Linen Collars and
Colored Trimmed Linen Sets.
Handsome Sash Ribbons, plain
Bow and Narrow Ribbons.
Ladies' Neck Ties and Scarfs,
much lessthan cost.
Corsets, of best French make,
Hoop Skirts, a new lot just re•
ceived. including extra waists and
A good assortment of Travel
Silk and Alpaca Umbrellas.
Pongee Silk Parasols.
Silk and Linen Fans.
Dress Trimmings, and Fringes.
Butt Ons, Ornaments, &c.,
OFFERED VERY CHEAP.
An Immense Reduction
HATS, BONNETS, &c.,
At Half the Former Rates.
WILL RECEIVE ON
MONDAY; August 2d,
A SPLENDID LINE OF
Oar Stock In 'We department will be 'found
DOMESTIC AND STAPLE GOOD
Suspec dors. -
AND EVERYTHING IN NOTIONS, AT THE
Loweit Market Rates.
77 HD 79 _MARKET STREET,
Ross and Diamond Streets - ,
Fall Term I Opens September, 2d.
There are Seven Departments — Colleg iate.
Civil and Mechanical kngineering,
- Science, Commercial and PreparaterY•
eacu,_ instruction is thorough and systematic.
The Departments of Civil and Mechanical Engi
neering were organized last year, and have suc
ceeded beyond ail exctation. Mr brie the higher
departments of the Un pe iversity are well provided
for, special care is taken that PrePirstoTE Bn "
dents are supplied with the best instruction that
can be employed, Past success warrants the as•
tertfon that students are afforded as good oppor
tunities as am be had at borne oe abroad.
Call. for the present, from O toll) a. M., or
send for a catalogue.
GEORGE WOODS, LL. D., President and Pro
fessor of Mental and Moral licrence.
JOS. F. GRIGGS. A. IS.. Professor of Greek.
Hon. H. W. WILLIAMS, LL. D.. Professor of
C B mstry_ L M SO r N logy and G M eo l D gy .
B. DOFF, A. M.. Professor of Math
REV. E. P. CRANE, A. M.. Professor of Latin
S. P. LANG LEY Director of Observatory and
Protein or of Physics and Astronomy.
MAJ. W. J. L. NICODEDIUS. U.S. Army, Pro
fessor Military Science and Civ I and Mechanical
it er i n tißS, A. Adjunct Professor of
ALPHONSE M. DANSE. Instructorin French.
I. N. FORMER., Principal Commercial Depart
LEVI LUDDEN. A. M. Principal Pres. Dep`t.
P. F. ROHRBACHER, Professor German and
History. arlinl4 an d
XAVIER'S ACADEMY ,
Under the Care of the Sisters of Mercy,
WESTMORELAND CO., PA.
This Institution is situated near the Pennsyl
vania Central Railroad, in a most beautiful and
healthy part of Westmoreland county, about
throe miles from Latrobe.
The scholasticyear is divided Into two sessions,
commencing the Monday after the 115th of An
d and tuition per session, (payable in
Bed and pedal' g per session h
1, 411 •• 20
Doctor's fees pp
Tue Modern Languages. Music, Drawing, Ac,.
form extra charges.
All communications should bed recVd to the
Thiectress or lit. Xavier's Academy, St. Yin
cent's I'. C., Wes morel and county. Pa.
M. B.—A carriage is in attendance at Beaty's
Station every Wednesday, 'o meet the morning
accommodation train from Pittsburgh.
Studies will commence August 231.
•ProFpectuses can be had on application: to the
Directress of the Academy, an4:114
CURRY NORMAL INSTITUTE,
The Next Term will Open on the
LAST MONDAY OF AUGUST.
Persons Ish Ina to e ist er Re paler Classes, and
especially! former Pupils and thised to
enter the senior Class, should apply week.
A SELECT SCHOOL FOB BOYS.
Will be onened in connection with this Institu
tion In which they can take a thorough Course
keeping, or any of these brancneB.
A Select School for Little Girls. •
Of similar grade, will also be connected with the
Parents wishing to make arrangements ter send•
ing their Sons and Daughters. are Invited to ap
ply this weed. . auS:nB -
SCIENTIFIC AND CLASSICAL
At West Chester, Pa.
The ScholastleYear of 10 months begins WED
NESDAT.atalogue, e apply Septmber nex
For c 1
WM. F. VMS, A. N.,
au7:nl7 PRINCIPAL AND! PROPRIETOR.
At CHESTER, DELAWARE Co., Pa. (For
Boarders only. ) The eightn annual session
commences 'ilanrsday, r eptember 2nd. Tue
belidlnas are new and very complete In all their
appointments. Very thorough. instruction in
}Owlish. ancient and modern languages. Tiro
graduates of the United states Idiatary Academy
devote their time exc,usively to the departments
of Mathematics and Engineering. Careful at
tention is given to file moral and religious cul
tore ol cadets, Circulars may be obtained of C.
H. PAULSON, Esq., Mo. 40 Woon Street,
Pittsburgh, or of •
Cot. THEODORE HOYATT,
President of P. M. At.ademy, Chester, Pa.
An 3 mt 6.
TEUBENVILLE (0.) FEMALE
SEMlNARY.—Delightfully situated on the
auks of Ohio. forty years in successful opera
tion. Unusual advantages In solid and orna
mental branches. School Year of Forty Weeks
begins September 7. 1869. Entire expense
about 0 U 0 a week; Twenty-five per cent. de
duction for daughters of ministers. send for
Catalogue to REV. CHARLES C. BWATTY.
D D.. LL.D.. Superintendent, or REV.* A. M.
REID. A. 11., 'Principal. auI:THSTF3t
CEGAIRAY INSTITUTE, 1523
and 1829 SPRUCE STREET, Philadelphia.
Pa. ENGLISH AND FRENCH. For Toting
Ladles and Misses, Boarding and Day Pupils,
will reopen on MONDAY,Bernell ber 20.
FRENCH is the language o r family, and is
constantly spoken in the institute.
WINES. LIQUORS, &o.
SCHMIDT & FRIDAY,
WINES, BRANDIES, -GIN, &Ci f
WHOLESALE DEALERS LE •
PURE RYE WHISKIES,
409 PEN] STREET.
Have ilemoved to
NOS. BS4 AND SSG PENN,
Cor. Eleventh St., (formerly Canal.)
JOSEPH S. FINCH & CO.,
NOS. 185. 187, 199. 191. 193 and 196,
FIRST STREET. PITT3.B Crßda.
Copper Distilled Pare Rye Whisks).
Also, dealers In FOREIGN WINES and LI.
GOOKS. HOP& Ae.
• Tale Favorite Sunimer Resort )
Situated on the Summit of the ALLEGHENY
mOVNTAINS,_ %ROO be
LEVEL OF THE e EA. will be open for the re.
caption of guests on the 15th day of JUNE.
The buildings connected with the establishment
have been entirely renovated and newly furnish
ed. Excursion Ti. kets cold by the Pennsylvania
Railroad, al Philadelphia, Harrisburg and Pitts
burgh, good for the season. MI trains stop at
cresson. TN 0 FURNISHED COTTAGES. FOE
BENT. For further information, address
GEO W. IWI3LI.IN, Proprietor,
essini Spilngs,_Carnbria county, Pi.
MI Liberty street, Dealers In Dregs,
and Patent medicine& lai r
WrIFTH AVENUE HALL-
No. 85 Fifth avenue, opposite the Opera
House, Pittsburgh. Pa., is the coolest and moat
desirable place of rezone. Liquors can be hut
at this place Pure:and Good. The Billiard Boman
are on the ground;floor in the rear. '
TN THE MATTER OF THE AP.
pLicATUIN of "The Hopewell Old School
Presbyterian Church. of Findley Township,
Allegheny cc unty, renntylvania"' for a Charter
of Incorporation, al No. 1304 Sep ember Term,
Notice is hereby given that the "HOPEWELL
OLD SCHOOL PRE3BYT.E.RIAN CHURCH, of
Findley Township. Allegheny county. Pa.,"
have made application to the Court of Common
Pleas for a
CHARTER OF INCORPORATION,
And that the same will, be granted at the next
term of Court, unless sufficient reason should be
shown to the contrary.
J. IL WALTER, Prothonotary. -
TN THE COURT OF COMMON
11 PLEA's of Allegheny county. NO. 558.
October Term. 1865.
Commonwealth ex rel. vs. Andrew DenniatOn.
Commia‘ion de Inebrietate Inquirendo.
July 31, 1969. Account of George Mien
Same day petition of George Finley. Commit.
tee, filed, praying for leave to mike private Wee
of certain lots of ground. Re.
And now, to-wit, July 31, 1868. Petition
presented In open Court, whereupon, the Court
award a citation as prayed for, returnable to
SATURDAY, the 'AM day of August. 1869. at.
10 o'clock A. 31-
From the Recorthl
JACOB H. WALTER, Frothoncitiry.
To Andrew Denniston and Jane. his wife;
Lydia A. Finley, Jane M. Berlin. oeorge C. Den
ninon, James A. Denniston, Natty E. Weitsel,
Andrea J. Deno Iston, Samuel W. Denniston and
Luther C. Dennhton: Tonere hereby August 01
anpear in Court on SA.TIIRDAY. August 01.
MOP, at 10 o'clock A. M.. and show cause, If
any you have. wh uld not be grant y
ed. the prayer of a ny :n petitions.TElßTer
N THE COURT OF COMMON ,
PLEAS, of Allegheny County, No. &SI of
neotember Term. 1869. In the matter of the
Incorporation of "THE AnTIBA BUILD
ING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ALLE
OIiENY CITY, PA."
Notice is hereby given that on the 11th day of
July, 1869, application was made to said Court
to grant a Charter of Incorporation to meld Asso
ciation; and that if no mitticientreasonbe shown
to the contrary. the. same wilt be granted at the
next term of said Court.
D. Ws & A. B. BELL.
Attorneys for Petitioners.
JULY 19, 1869. 81D:m.35
NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby
given to all whom it ma? concern. that an
application has been made in the Court of Com
mon Pleas for Allegheny county fcr the granting
of a CHARTER OF INCORPORATION to the
THIRD NATIONAL BUILDING AND LOAN
ASKICIATION OF RD , MINGRAM and if no
sufficient reason be shown to the contrary. the
same will be granted at the
BY THE next term of urt
JACOB 11. WALTEIL, Prothonotary. •
NOTlCE.—whereas, letters of
administration rum testament° annero on
the estate of JAMES BARB, Su.. late of the'
Borough of Birmingham, Allegheny county, de
ceased, have been prant , d t• the undersigned.
all persons indebted to said estate are requested
to snake immediate payment, and those having
claims against the estate of said decedent will
make known the same without delay to
W. C. AUGHINBAIIUH. Administrator.
m 37- 7. 'B7 Diamond street, Pittsburgh
CITY commotaaBB , l3 OF FICE.
CITY OF ALLYAIITSY. August 6, 1869.
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at thli
office until 3 o'clock Thursday, August 19th,
1069. for five thousand (5,0001 bushels BEST
MERCHANTABLE LUMP DUAL, to be delivtr
ed at the following places', viz:
3090 oushels in basement of City Hall.
351.1 bushels in Hope Engine House, First
300 bashele In Columbia - Engine House, Fourth
150 bushels in Gen. Grant Engine House, Third
300 bushels in Ellsworth Engine House, Sixth
350 bushels in Good Will Engine House.
350 bushels in Friendship Engine House.
S econd us Ward.
100 bhels in Second Weigh House, Second
60 bushels in TiLtmond Scales, First Ward.
Tne coal to be weighed on City Scales.
W. M. PORTER
au 6 , CITY CONTROLLER.
HARRISBURG GAS WORKS, t
JULY Al, 1869.
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at the
Harrisburg Gas Works until the 15th DAY OF
AUGUsT. for the delivery of Gas twat to be used.
during the next year up to September 1, 1870.
The coal must be of the very beat quality for the
manufacture of gas and delivered as the works.
All communications should re addressed to the
undersigned, who will give all farther informs- ,
Lion on the subject. , , .
GEORGE BERGNER, Secretary.
CITY CONTROLLER'S OFFICE, 1.
CITY OF ALLEAMENY. Anguit ore, IBM
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.- _
Sealed Proposals will be received st this -
office untll3o'cloeh P. ii.. on FRIDAY. August
13th. 1869. for Greding and Petrillo the follow
ing Avenues, StreelS and Alleys: VIZ:
.IBPPERSON STIIEET, ir..m Beaver street to
EVANS ALLEY, from Nixoa street to Wash-
Ins ton avenue.
3IONTOOMERY AVENUE, from east Le of
Unlon,aven.te to west line of Sherman ',venue.
RACE ALLEY, from Rose alley to River ave
Specifications can be seen at Dwaine of piles.
DA.VIS. Esq., City Engineer.
The Committee do not hind themselves to as
the lowest or any bid.
W. 111. PORTER.
FLOUR 2 FLOUR 2, FLOUR !
MINNESOTA BAKERS FLOURS.
4SO bins. Legal Tender, 317 bbls Ha Ha. 387
bble Erentne.l7o bbls Summltllllllß SIO bbls
Winona Co.. sbo bbla Red River. 133 bbls May
Day. CHOICE WISCONSIN FLOURS.
5601 bis Riverside. 1i65 bbls White Star; 500
bbls various brands springlir beat
WINTER W p HEA g T FAMILY "'LO_
West, Depo o Mil r s i . lfasdlioOnhA,ParadgeonM the
Ringleader and Crown, choice St. Louie.
rot sale lower- than can be brought frorathe
West. WA PT. LAWN. CO"
1721 and 174 Wood Street.
11 / ylµµ/fNINNMIVfIf
OFFIBB OF CITY ENGMHER sStrisViTOn.t
PITTSBURGH, ALCHBISt Sid. 1869.
NOTICE.—The assessment for
tb 6RkDINGof Wylie street extension.
I • IA Crawford to Kirkpatrick street, is now
ready for .. xamlnati n and can be seen at this
once until CH U 5 DAY, August 19th. when it
will be returned to the City Treasnrer , s once for
au2:ms: H. J. mops, City 'Engineer.
ROCK THE BABY
EARNEST'S PATENT CRIB.
LEMON ec WELSE.
Practical Fnisature liamMlKUmui3i /mai
NV here lazy be round a rail assortment of Par•
lor. Chamber zed 'Kitchen Furniture. dein.
ABSITALL'S ELIXIR WILL COILS HZADJ.6I:I7.
austiar.L's ELIXIR WILL CVRE DYBP3PBLi.
MALUEIZIALLV ELIXIR WILL CUES COMM.
Pries of Marshall's =kir. la 0 0 p eer hottle: . •
Derma:, 1301 Market arrest . • / 1.. m • totIIALL
1 . Proprietors.
For Co.,sale_, wholesale anti retail hT OEO. A.
'KELLY. ristabargh. 9
t W i Clevelmd nT o., telizae l ;r oo ab i tf "?4g ZoMi,
BY THE COVEY.
BOLD ONLY NT