Newspaper Page Text
tin Ifittsimtgt s&aittis.
SUMMER DlMlQ(i rs
nv W. C. ElOgiOett,
Beauty Is waning. a Voice of egimplalaing -
Comes from the hill-side and debt
Dirge notes are ringing and crickets are singing
Tosummer a song 01 farewell! •
Day bris hay closes, but where are the roses
June wreathed with her tresses of gold ?
Colt winds are sighing, where darkly are lying
Their rain-beaten leaves on the mol .
Sadness comes o'er me, for barren bet roma
Lie ffelds tan! toyed wrierytkort _
No more in the shadows et oaks on , the meadows
gtourmowers their nuonirig Miley. 1
The stubble. how lonely! weed* shooting up only
Where grain clothed the generous Soil.
And reapers ,were swinging their Cradles and
Blithe strain. to enliven the toff.
Cattle are wading, where willows are shading
The low, shallow-bed of the stream;
Thistle down floating, sadly denoting
That summer will pass like a dream,
The itarvest moon, stilling through mist, is un
Her disc like a bloody-painted shield.
While school-coy and maiden, their baskets full
Hie home from the blackberty field.
Dark swells of ocean, with long measured mo
Moan satiety break on the shore;
Airy tores.walling, for beauty's cheek paling,
(Mime n with the desolate roar.
Stars h ive grown dimmer, less dazzling the
Of fire Ay lamps on the lawn!
Flowercups unfolding. are honey drops holding,
But light Rem the landscape Is gone.
Throned on thethlstie is the bob-o-link's whistle
Made cheerftif the meadows of June:
Mead larks saluting the morn with their luting
Replied to his rapturous tune.
Hoarse crows are calling, and , 'grit leaves are.
• • falling,.
But still a mild !oVeliness resignli;
A sweet haunting sadness, though vanished in
, And glory fromnature resigns.
=-Gordon Bennett is ill.
—They are picking cotton in Louisiana.
---Williams College has only 35 Fresh
men this yeat.
—New York sitallboya fish -for rate
with sneezes and a stoat hook. •
—Poor Jenny Lind will, it is said,
open " a singing school at
—Harriett Martineau Is said to have
joined Mrs. Stowe's army in the Byron
—General Joe E. Johnson has been
chosen President of the Nashville Univer
—The walnut crop in Ohio is large this
year, and the prospects for catsup are en•
—A grave joke—Consumptive people
often go off in a fit of coma.—Neto Or-
leant - Times.
—Gough really is writing a book. .We
do not as yet know who is to correct his
grammar and spelling.
—Brigham Young's newspaper speaks
cheering words of encouragement to the
prohibitionists of Massachusetts.
—Wild pigeons have been numerous in
the neighborhood of Columbus, but no
one has attempted to tame them.
_—Bets are now being made in New
York as to the probable value of the
widow of Commodore Vanderbilt.
—Quilrysays -a friend urges the rival
English opera companies to cease their
welfare and make it a concerted peace.
—The people may want light on the
Byron imbroglio, but they refuse to be
guided by Mrs. -Stowe's candal.—lT. Y.
—Robert Dorge, a dry goods merchant
of the firm of Maenebauni & Schurifel
in Cincinnati, killed himself by poison on
—Philadelphia proposes putting up a
monument to Alexander 'n Humboldt
in Fairmount Park. The corner stone is
to be laid on the 14th.
. —The Ban Francisco grapes which
reach New York are filled with wine in
stead of juice, which phenomenon is the
effect of six days °golfing. -
—Mayor Fox, of Philadelphia, has of
fered a reward of $l,OOO fOr the arrest
-and conviction of the murderers of Rev
-enue Detective James J. BroOks.
—Davenport,• lowa, has 251 000 inhabit
ants. If each of these were, to pay . one
-dollar, a fund would be raised large
enough to pay for five hippopotami in
—The Pall Mali Gazette says poisons
are no longer to be depended on in Eng
land, as druggists have take l to adulter
ating them. Whit is to become of sui
cides if this be true?
—Jersey peaches are selling in Phila
delphia for forty cents a basket. The
Philadelphia papers think this \ very cheap,
but we think that depends very much on
the size of the_basker -
, —A - man who attempted burglarlously
to enter a room in Bradley's Hotel, Port-
lend, Me., was kicked down 'stairs so
,severely by the irate occupant that, in re
lenge, he kicked the bucket.
—An exchange says that a little boy
was killed on Saturday in Connecticut by
being run over by a cat. We see; how
ever, by the . Boston Post that it was a
cart which did the business.
It is now proposed to purchase a
homestead for Miss Ida Lewis. People
carry on so ecstatically about this young
heroine that we Wok it would be well to
change her name to Idol Lewis.
--Undertaker's notice=9ld graves re
opened and distorted views of the re
mains of -the dead taken and presented
by S. new process. Apply. to'H. B. 8.,
o - fiice of the Atlantic Monthly, Boston.—
..1f: Y. Bum
--Vanderbilt has, as everybody:knows,
put tip a statue of htmself which cost
half 4million. It is now / said that flake
proposes that the Erie shall put up a
Piske•al statue at a cost I , of not less than
, three quarters Of ,
—Rochester must no longer be-proud.
Her preeminence was a short one:. She
bads century plant but Chicago took it
from her, and' now Philadelphia has a
finer one with a. flower stem *twenty feet
high. It will be in full bloom next week.
—ln Henry county, Ohio Mrs
131eterstead gave birth; to triplets recently.
They were all boys. Singular as it may
seem these boys were all brothers and,
what makes the eoincillextee still more
remarkable, they are - all sou of Mrs.
=The tears that have been shed and
the columns that have been published on
the University beat race are simply mini.
med up in the following historical comm.
dram:—Why is the Harvard crew like
the platter of Jack Spratt and wife? Got
—Here is a specimen of a copperhead
joke. The polished and guarded refer
ence to the Chief Magistrate of our coun
try is always characteristic of that sort of
people: "The Virginians say that Grant
is an impossibility—that is, he is a greater
fool than Canby."
—The Cincinnati Commercial says
"The body of Mr. Joel Rand, who disap-
peared from his home in Alton, Maine,
about two years ago, was found recently
inn thicket, about half a mile trom 'the
place where he was last seen." The
Commercial neglects to state whether life
was extinct or not.
—ln Pittsburgh, Ind., a small bo
muted Fall, conjugated his name as far
as the past tense, into a well. As .the
well was twenty feet deep, he found it
difficult to get out again, especially as the
bucket was full of the family butter let
down there for coolness. Fall was raised
again last, however.
—Jas. E. Earle do Sons, the Philadel
phia picture dealers, lost severely by the
late lire, and had their business quite dis
organized. They however, failed to take
advantage of this excellent excuse, and
sent their check for $5OO with a kind
note to the widow of the fireman whd
log his life during the conflagration.
—"At Newton, Michigan, a few days•
ago, a vast number of dead fish, of a kind
never before seen in that neighborhood,
were found in a small lake. It was full
of them, and the beach was covered with
those washed ashore." It seems likely
that a vessel laden with smoked herring
has been wrecked in - that neighborhood.
—Last week, two ships, four brigs and
four barks carried 931,233 gallons petro
leum from Philadelphia to various foreign
ports. Since the first of January 19,036,-
799 gallons of, this product - have been
exported from Philadelphia, and two
ships, eleven barks, three brigs and four
schooners axe now there taking in cargoes
—We see in some of the Eastern papers
advertisements of .hoard for "gent and
wife." We never would board at a house
where they take. "gents," but we suppose
they must be accommodated some place.
It seems that these objectionable persons
have wives, but we don't know who
would marry a "gent" unless, perhaps,
one of the "gals" might.
—At Paris, a Russian calet out of place
hung himself in despair, and the suicide
visa discovered by the postman, who called
to deliver a letter to the deceased announc
ing the death of his father and the inher
itance of £2,000 a year. If this young
man had had patience, and had become a
garcon at same restaurant, he would have
fared better. For, as was recently shown
in the case of the one in Kansas, pa
tient waiters are no losers.
—"The Newburyport Herald is In fa•
yor of great advances in the co-operigive
_system, and thinks there should be in all
large towns and cities a common fire, the
heat from which shall be let into each
house, as gas now is; a common laundry,
in which washing and ironing shall be
done, and a common cooking establish
ment, whence cooked meats shall be dis
tributed." A reservoir of common sense
would be better than all.
—Mr. Boynton has saved several lives
at Cape May this year, and among others
that of a noble, generous inn whose
heart so ran over with the intensity of
gratitude that he at once, without hesita
tion and with scarcely anytime for reflec
tion, offered his preserver fifty cents.
With characteristic modesty and sterling
honesty, the - gallant Boynton, at once re- •
turned forty-nine cents with the assertion
that he had no right to take more than
the actual value of, the property he had
Tim-Portsmouth, (011160 Tribune, of
Wednesday, contains the following: "A
man named Hilliard, while engaged in
digging a well on the turnpike, three
miles above the city, last week, became
affected by "damps" in the well, and
dropped down insensible. No one was
present but a Welsh woman, and she no
sooner comprehended the state of affairs
than she saturated a handkerchief with_
camphor, went down the well and spread
it over his face. She then tied- a rope
around him and ascanded, and alien drew
him out. He was insensible for three
but finally recovered.- It was an
act of heroism in the woman, and, saved
the man's life. We regret that we cnanot
give her name. • .
A. WEDDING at Fort Smith, Ark.. was
interrupted the other day, when the rec.
tor came to that portion of the service
which requires a vow of obedience on the
part of the bride. At that critical moment
there resoundoil through the church a
most emphatic no from the Bps of the lady.
The clergyman threw up his bands in
dismay and then closed his book, and the
excitement among the spectators was in-
tense. Bat one of the bridesmaids whis
pered :something in The ear of the bride;
ehe Of° the required pledge, and there
a ; all went merry as a m ►rriage bell.
- COUNT Twin, a wealthy Swede, has
purchased of Caleb Cashing and associ
ates, the immense water power at St.
Croix Falls, :Wisconsin, awl considerable
land adjoining, and a large additional
quantity of land is to be purchased next
spring, for an immense Swedish .colony
expected there. Four or , five hundred
Swedish emigrants accompanied Count
Tabe, and are now settling in the vicinity
of the Falls. ' •
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1869,
Early Fin Styles in Bonnets, Hats, Ete.
The importers this week brought cut
the Paris novelties in bonnets, hats, flow
ers, feathers, ribbons, &c. The hand
somest bonnets and most modified to suit
eneral occasions, particularly striking
styles, have been selected by our city
milliners frorn,which to pattern. designs .
for the opening of next month. Many of
these will probably be for country wear.
There is an effort to enlarge the bonnet,
but it is doubtful , if it will be successful
this season. One thing, htiwever, re.
joices the heart of the milliners; the
latest novelties cannot be made by the
uninitiated, but will require the artistic
touch:A - A an experienced hand. There is
a variety of shapes, some fitting closely
to the head in front, and others being
diadem shape with a coronal of flowers
and leaves. A description of a few
styles will give an idea of what the
coming bonnet is to be.
A new fashion is in lavender silk,
puffed over a small lace frame. Across
the front, and resting back upon the puffs,
Is a strip of cherry satin, rounded at the
corners, and set on in box plaits, the up
per side edged with a narrow fluting of
cherry satin. A wide plaiting-is also at
the back, and narrow white blonde runs
around. the edge of the bonnet. There
are short cherry strings that tie under the
chignon, and the bridle of lavender silk
is lined with cherry satin, and has a bow
of ribbon on one side just above the cen
tre. A beautiful pink rose with clusters
of buds and autumn.tinted leaves adorns
A peculiar shape is of white corded
silk over a frame slightly flaring in the
front, with the centre shaped like a very
small crown. Above the front edge is a
roll of white satin fluting, and between
that and a ruffle of silk that crosses the
centre is a row of white blonde. The
bridle of white silk is also edged with
A lavender silk is fulled over a very
small frame, the front lined with pink and
edged with narrow blonde. Puffs of the
material cross the centre, and standing'
upright at the back ia a tittle cape of pink
silk. There are short pink strings that
tie at the back, a bow of lavender ribbons
on one side, a just-opened blush rose,
with bursting bads, nestling among clus
ters of autumn leaves.
A velvet of lavender tint has scarlet,
velvet standing from both the front and
back, and the centre of the bonnet is
covered with loops and ends of velvet,
except the top of the tiny crown. Upon
the left side, and drooping over the back,
is a white plume, and above this is a
clu.ter of purple velvet leaves. A bridle
of lavender' ribbon, doubled and edged
with white blonde, falls in front, and is
spanned by white ribbon with boWs and
• Another novelty is of a delicate shade •
of drab over a frame turned up both front
and back, these uprights being covered
with scarlet silk. Ribbon of the same
shade is looped across the top, and twisted
along the back falls in long strings. From
the left aide droop two plumes, one of
drab and the other of scarlet.
A beautiful little head-dress is made of
ends and loops of green satin ribbon and
white blonde lace edging, with strings
made in the same way, falling in front
and clasped by a bow. A beautiful rose,
with crystalized - tendrils and leaves of
chariging Unto:teaks at one side. This
is much prettier - for opera wear than for
A purple velvet of diadem front has a
fall of white blonde lace at the back, ex
tending down the bridle, which is com
posed of velvet, the centre fluted. Plumes
of purple a shade lighter than the velvet
droop back from the front.
A white silk is covered with ribbons
and white blonde lace, with sashes of lace
falling at the left side. with a vine ofwhite
flowers and autumn leayea trailing at the
back. A purple velvet-la puffed over the
frame, with ribbon strings at the back,
a cluster of velvet leaves on the top and
a black lace circlet in front. black
velvet is made plain over the frame, with
a wide fold of scarlet velvet across the
front that is knotted in the centre. From
this knot shaded plumes droop over the
side, and are clasped to the bonnet by a
tuft of black and green. There is a fall
of lace at the back, with ribbon strings.
A purple velvet has a fluted fold in front,
and beneath this, resting upon the head,
is a row of white blond; the • bridle also
has a blond edging, and there are purple
ties at the back. A white feather and a
white aigrette completes the trimming. A
drab velvet with green trimmings and
green plumes was much admired.
White and drab French felt hats of a
superior quality have been largely im
ported in a variety of shapes. It is not
probable that hut will be extensively
worn, yet they are sought after at this
season, and for no other reason than to
see something of what the styles are to
be in round hats. Some of these shapes
are becoming, and others are very trying
to even a pretty face, and should never
surmount a plain one. One shape has the
crown sloping up from the brim, with a
high small centre; the brim is turned up.
and wider at the sides than front and
back. Then there is the turban, the sau
cer shape and others, each finding ad
mirers. The brown straws will be fash
ionable for fall wear. and they are also in
various shapes. A pretty one has a nar
row brim, the edge turned up; the whole
brim should be bound with velvet, and
the hat covered with drooping feathers
and pretty aigrettes. If tastefully trimmed
' these hats are stylish. On some of these
hats autumn-tinted leaves and flowers are
A round hat of drab Is bound with
green velvet and, has green velvet loops,
and a green plume drooping over the
There has at no season been a richer or
more beautiful display of artificial flowers
than now. Brilliant, warm•tinted colors
will be much in vogue and will be used
in profusion .upon the bonnets. Then
there are the delicate colors in all shades;
the rich autumn leaves, as though here
and there a spray of frost had fallen.
Little tropical birds, with brilliant,
glossy plumage, will be • worn on the
as wallas plumes of the grebe
The hair is worn lower on the back of
the head in Paris, the herald of the at-
tempt to introduce bonnets with cr9wns.
A. sALE,of Cotsville sheep took place in
Suffield, Ct , last week. Buyers were
present from Maine, Maryland, West
Virginia and California. The bide ran so
low that after sel:ing nine rams at prices
ranging froms3o to $l5O, and thirtpfive
ewes at prices ranging from . $2O to 012,50,
the remainder were withdrawn. - •
rat= CAN TOPS.
SELF LABEI ING •
c\ ' , qp.
COLLINS. 57 AV FUG
We are now prepared to sootily Thum and
Potters. It is perfect, simple, and as cheap u
the plain top, having the names of the various
Fruits stamped upon the cover. radiating from
the t he cop enter.
the and an lidex or pointer stamped ufan
t of cu.
It Is Clearly, DlstUctly and Permanently
by merely placing the name of the fruit the
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing in
the customary seaunvr. No preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will use any other after
• large amortaseet,
HENRY H. COLLINS.
aplt:bX lid Avenue.sear Smithlaid Bt.
DRY GOODS, TRIMMINGS.
la I 4
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wo 0 w
co 1 S 60 14 w
I=l 4 2 Pi g
ggi W al xi ?Ll
t/ pk r "
'WI 0 ke , pl le, a .0,
" ~.1EI ,W Z m
itko rl CS .
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tl A d
ROMAN PLAID RIBBONS,
LAD! TANDKIIBILT BOWS,
In Plain and Boman Colors.
A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF
Black Bilk Fringes.
In all the newest stylu. Also, all the elegant
PLAID GLASS BUTTONS,
EMBROIDERIES-A NEW LINE.
Shetland Bibbed, Gray Mix and White
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS.
♦LL COLORS Or
Good Country Yarn.
♦ ftll variety of colon of
411- Wool Flannels.
Ladies' and Misses Balmoral Hose.
CENTS' SHAM KNIT HALF HOSE,
MACRUM, GLYDE & CO.,
78 & 80 Market Street.
NlliV SIMMER GOODS
lIIACRIBI 6: CARLISLE'S
No. 27 I:ilUb Avenues
Dress Trimmings and Buttons..
Embroideries and Laces.
Riboons and Flowers.
Rats and Bonnets. ,
Glove Sitting and French Corsets.
New Styles dram Ity , s Skirts.
Parasols—ail the new styles.
Pun and Rain Umbrellas.
Roslery—the best English makes.
Agents for “Harris , Seamless Rids."
Spring and Summer underwear.
Sole Agents lor the Bends Patent Shape Col
lars. "Lockwood , . `'lrving.* , “West End,"
"Elite," de; "Dickens," "Derhy,"- and other
Dealers supplled with the above at
nom & CARLISLE,
SPRING GOODS ABBIVING DAILY. mbe
DECORATIONS -nn. Wood,
Marble' and Vasco Imttatlons for Wails
&nu Wilms et Dialog Booms. Halls. .its..
2io. ILIST JUrket street.
B. Euanzs a BEO.
STAIiIPED GOLD PAPERS foi
chadors, at No.lo, Market street.
i‘ :JtItIYPU HQ/111MM. al EEO.
Floor Oil Cloths,
.A.Turr ar gE3)
AT LOW PRICES.
We offer many of oar goods much beloYilart
Spring's prices. Those needing goods La our
line can gave money by buying at once.
BOYARD, ROSE & CO.,
i U IJJ
NEW FALL STOCK.
The First in the Market
Two-ply and Three-ply
aIEAP INGRAIN CARPETS.
• THE FINIS& LING 07
'Myer Offered in Pittsburgh.
Sate time and wavy by buying from
McFARLAND k COLLIN%
We are now opening . an assortment anparalleLed
In this city el YOU=
VELVETS BRUSSELS THIEE-PLYS,
Of onr own recent Importation and seleetedfroin
KEDIITII AND LOW. PRICED
QUALITY AND COLORS.
An Extra Quality of Rag Carpet
We are now selling many of the above at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
Aro. 51 FIFTH 41P•EXUE,
OLIVER M'CLINTOCK & CO.
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND
THE LLRHIST MMETMENT OF
WHITE, CHECK & FANCY
FOR SUMMER WEAR,
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLIVER McCLINTOCH & CO'S
QIN GORILY & CLElS Succeuors
wOlO. 1. SCITUCH3LAN a Co..
PRACTICAL LITHOGRAPHER .
The only_ Steam Lithographic Establishment
West (Attu Mountains. - Business Cards, Letter
Reads. Bonds, Labels, Circulars, Show Cards,
Dipiomai. Portrsits, Views, Certificates of De
beats, Invitation Car3s, fse.. Nos. TS and 'lll
weird maser.. Pittsburgh.
CONTINVES TO TREAT ALL
private diseases. Syphilis In all its hirms, all
urinary diseases, and the effects of mercury are
compostely eradicated; Spermatorrhea or Baud.
nal Weakness and Impotency, resulting from
self-abuse or other causes, and which produces
acme of the following effects, as blotenes, bodily
weakness, indigestion, consumption. aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of future events,
lou of memory: Indolence, nocturnal emission",
and finally so prostrating the sexual system auto
render marriage unsatistactery, and therefore
imprudent, are permeliently cured. Persons af.
aimed with these or any other delloate, intricate
or long standing constitutional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; he never falls.
A particular attention_ given to all Female com
plaints, Lencorrhea or Whites, Falling, Intim' •
motion or Ulceration of the Womb, tsvaritis,
prurithr, Amenorrhoea. Menorrhagia, Dysmen
norrhoes, and bterlUty or Barrenness, are treat
ed with the greatest success.
It Is self-evident that a physician who confines
himself exclusively to the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
war must acquire greater skill In that specialty
than one in general practice.
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
fifty pages that gives a lull exposition of venereal
and private diseases:that can be had free atoffice
or by mail lbr tiro stamps, In sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains Instruction to the at.
Slated. and enabling them to determine the pro.
else nature of 'their complaints.
The establishment, comprising ten ample
rooms, is central. When it is not convenient, to
visit the VAN the Doctor's opinion can be ob.
tainel by giving a written statement of the cats,
and medicines 01111 be forwarded by mall or ex
press. In some instances, however. a personal
exandhation Is absolutely neteloarr , while
others daily personal attention Is ft-01nd, and
for the accommodation stench patients there are
U st i; rri l a s e c :e i rr ir,dwattgarlrgart=
promote recovery, including medicated vapor
bathe. All prescriptions are prepared in Inc
Doctor's own laboratory, under his personal mr
Von, Medicat pamphlets at cats free, at
l u d a toe two stamps. No matter Who have
failed. peed what he says. Hours 9 A.Alt. titAp o at
tan_dAy_lsl . G ou tM. oinft,No. 9
BUT, War F3OLN.r
No. 11 sad 13 31.1V1
The Very Newest Beam,
HATE JUST BECEMD A
IN THE CITY.
A 3 IPIPTH AVENUE.
tPISHOPTHORPE SCHOOL for
Gums. will begin its second year D. le; on
liith of EMPTIER BER next. he number
of pnpus ail of whom UTe in the beam, is lim
ited to thirty. French is taught by &resident
governess, mad so far as possible is made the
lsurnsire of the Isaily. Address, for ciren'ers,
etc.. MISS CHASE, Bistiopthorpe, Bethlehem,
BISHOP BOWMAN vim-
TUTE.—A Collegiate SCbool for Young La
dies, No. 02 GRANT STREET. Tiepin Term
of this School will open on MONDAY,Septem
ber 13th. Both Day and Boarding Pupils re•
For information or admission apply to
suLZ: Rho. R. J. COSTER. Rector.
cfnEGARAY INSTITUTE, 1527
and 1529 SPRUCE STREET, Philadelphia.
Pa. ENGLISH AND FRENCH. For 'Toting
Ladies and Hissesßoar.ling and Day Pupils,
will reopen on ' MONDAY, Sep . enlser - 20.
FRENCH is the language or the family, and is
constantly spoken in the Institute.
211 ADAM IPHERVILLY.'
A Select School for YOUNG LADllll3,lvos. 10,
12 and 14 Sixth street. _
This School is provide d with first-elan liccom - '
modations, strict'y select, and cnmbines all the
advantages afforded by the best Female &mins,
Fall Term ccmmences on MONDAY, Septem•
bee 6th. Number of etndente limited.
Circa art at the Book Stores, or at No. 31 Lin
coln Avenue, Allegheny City, the residence of
tale Peincipal. who, on and after Wednesday,
September Jet. can be seen at this Rooms Of the
Institute, from 9t014 a. x.. • '
BUM E. IL ST TS,
youNG LADIES' SCHOOL,
No. 29 NINTH STREET, late Hand,
Will open WISDNESDAY. Sept lit. The
School has elegant and commodious rooms. a full
corps of able and competent teachers. and every
taw lt7 ftr a thorough education. ISealdes the
asti•l advintages of Maps, Charts and Philo
sophical Apparatus, pupils will Lave the benefft
of a large and valuable Cabinet of Natural Mr
tory. Applications for admission may be made
p-rsonally or by letter to the prLuctpal. at NO.
37 117TH A.VANUE.
REV. S. ra. GLENN, A. M.,
ITTSBUBGH FEMALE COL
LEGE. Bxv. I. C. PERSHING.D.D., Pres-
Is strictly select Ladies' EI:lool for Boarders
and Dayy Pupils/. The leading Female College
in the bta'e and the first in the United States.
Superb buildinks. with all the modern imp, ova
manta. Every private room and ti n ge d school
room covered with carpets and ma.
The institution has lull collegiate powers and
Privileges, E and grants diplomas to ail who oom
ph te the nglish or Classical course. Thorough
and well.seleeted course of study. TWENTY.
TWO. TEACHEBS. Every department made a
Parents are earnestly requested to .all and
make themselves acquainted with the excellent
accommodations and unsurpu.ed
Fall Term commences SEPTEMBER 1. Send
for a catalogue.
atiblitn 9 M. SIMPSON, Pies. Trusteea.
WY ERS9 •
SCIENTIFIC AND CLASSICAL
.it. West Chester, Pa.
The Scholia!clear of 10 momths begins WZD.
YiILsDA.Y. September lit next.
For catalogue, apply to
WEL F. MEE% la n
senil7 PRINCIPAL AND PROPRIETOR.
Mr. Witt. H. WAKEHAM,
(A well•krown and succensfel Teacher), having
returned from the East, will resume hisrofes
sional duties by opening alect School f ur boys
preparing for Coneee or Business. fall Term
'W.gin on MONDAY. September 6th, in a
handsome butte of rooms (now being lilted up)
over the Allegheny savings Bang, Federal
street, Allegheny City. Apply to Principal at
his Conner residence,37 Union avenue, Alle
ghe.oy, Circulars caz be had at the Book Stores.
arM:n6o W Id. H. W2,HELIAIIi.
Miss M. MARKHAM,
(Late Associate Principal of Irving institute,
WILL OPEN A SCHOOL FOR
Young Ladies and Misses,
3103[DAY, September 8, 1869.
At the rooms lately occupied by the Curry Insti
tute, No 54 and 51 Sixth street (late Bi.
Circulars can be bad at all the principal Book
stores, or any , information may be obtained of.
Miss Markham, at 314 PENN ST., Pittsburgh.
KR. AND MRS. IL TWINING'S
BOARDING AND bLY SCHOOL,
No. 1024 Sit. Vernon St.; Philadelphia,
The object of this fchool is to Impart a practi
cal and .nseful edneatlon. For tkia purpose the
rooms are fttted up with every necessary comfort
and convenience for twenty scholars only. The
moat efficient tiichera of French., German and
Drawing are engaged.
An ample supply of Philosophical and Chemi
cal apparatus Ls provided - for the Illustration of
A pamphlet Prospectus of the Eollool will be
furnished on application by letter or otherwise.
Keeps constantly on hand
Cloths, Casainseres and Vestings.
AIao,OENTLIKENII FURNISHING GOLDS.
No 93 1-2 Smithfield Street,
AlirGent's Clothing made to order In the latest
Our entire summer . Stock of Boys', Youths,and Children , . Clothing, closing out at greatly
GRAY & LOGAII*
No. 47 SIXTH STREET
sun LATE. BT. OLLIE.
NEW FALL poops.
A splendid new stook of
Just received by IEiIiGNIVI lawmn. .
tea: Iferehant Tenor. la Smithfield draft.
.(Late Cutter with W. Herpeutheldea
No.ne 53 Smithfield Street,ilittehurgh.
ENDERSON & BROTHERS,
Ala Liberty stratix Dealers u
and ratan mu
itedlaMik ' lawa