Newspaper Page Text
Vit 11,ittautcgli k.ita,;tlll„
Or Plltabargh; Allegheny City
and Allegheny County.
41ZW1713 - BrALCING Zif, AND 86 FIFTH AV
TUEADAY. MARCH 29.,741
Boma at Frankfort, trri
PaTitonWum at Antwerp, sn,lf.
Gam cloud in Now York on yreter
t — day st VW. •
IT Is now thmight llauttheireo-bankii.g
; section will he struck out of the Fundisg
I n . bill in the; nom: Committee, hut we
doubt If the House itself shall approve
that exclusion, either from the present
bill, or from any sabatitute which mat ,
be prOposed for it: The ScCretary ttw
rectaa public Impression in one particulai
not all of the National banks, but only a
few of them, aro taking an active part in
opposition to the bill is it now - abode.,
THE pending bill, at Ihrilabisrg,..to
incorporate "The Pennsylvania Cora
piny" omits, with ono exception, all
the objectionsble features of its prede.
cessor4hittill chartertng "The National
improreiMmt Company." , upon which
the GIAZWrT6 commented some tint,
since. ' Tho right of eminent domain
now conferred by the fourth section
shoul,d k brif.rpriusly limited, in its exer.
else,ccintrais with parties already
• ituresiell Rith that specific privilege.
This -right should be of primary, not of
a resulting, Creation.
Aa AUIIIIRD Story is telegraphed from
Washington, to the effect that the conser
vative majority in the Virginia Legisla
lure conternplates the 'withdrawal of its
ratification of the XV th Article. This is
a canard as mischievous as it is idle.
Them are elemehta of trouble enough In
the Southern 'question already, without
this suggestion of a step which could
have no other effect than Instantly to re
open thesciatily4Mtded wounds of. eight
years of erfarieldal strife. The_aingges
don itself is calculated to influence feel
tugs, on either hand, which must make
the situation yet more critical for the
South than for the loyal Union. And it is
an idle one, since. none know better than
the leadin om en of Virginia that such a step
would be accepted as a challenge by lb,
reunited Union sentiment of the North,
.—and that the. issue or another conks ,
so provoked and inaugurked would c.!_
thigni4r - theli sovereignty altogathce
fora to come.
WORSE AND wooed - IL is ascertained
that Captain Eyrc, of the Itombiy, intim
collision with the Oneida, lost but four
minutes from the stopping of his engines
before the crash to the subsequent order
to proceed, and leave the drowning
American's to their fate I And the hail of
Captain WILLI/alit was beard_and daly
reported on the other ship, but disregar.
ded by the murderous brute in command.
If the English government shall fail to
make the fullest reparation possible in
the premises, by submitting the hits
mots wretch, Eyre, to the judgment
and penalties which English law must re
quire, and which international • duty
makestabsolutely imperative, we cannot
be wrong in our belief that justice
become vengeance—and be ultimstely
satisfied in its fullest measure. All .the
facts will be before our government be
fore the ad Jou rnment of Congress, and we
are confident that some . deeisive action
will then be had upon this terrible Minix.
Tag peculiarities of French law have
been strikingly illustrated in the trial and
halfway acquittal of Prince Napoleon
fur killing his antagonist in an affray. It
Is clear that be was not convicted, be
cause the testimony was not conclusive
against his plea of self defense—a good
plea, if made good, all over the world.
But the' verdict does not .prebent_bim
wholly blameless, for he Is cast in dam.
ages and costs for the benefit of the fain
ily of the slain man. This is
equivalent to a judgment that .he
had himself provoked the affray,
from -criminal consequences o'
which he is technically diacharged; and
that a civil 'action penetrates deeper to
the remota nauseant' a - quarrel than' can
be reiched by a criminal process., ~9,3 the
we think that •stibatiatiar jtistice
has been, done by the Court, to all par
ties, and. that Amerltan 341Sprudence
might study this French example with
pririt.; It, is , certainly , an improvemen t upon' the - "not 'Proven" finding of a
Scotch jury inn doubtful case.
Tux refusal of the Preeldeut, to take
the extra constlintional.step of eroding
troops Into Tennessee without a legal
-requisition from her state authorities,.
ought not to be suffered to complicate any
ques*lits Whatever with _Con grezi. En
gulf** Washington should bocoutined
simply to this point: Are the Federal
laws, including, of, course the, revenue,
b4f 4nd. the Civilyghts enforeal
or resisted in Tennessee Y It rests with
competent Federal Executive to .sce that
the anuoirity of the- Collin is,l6lways
and everywhere duly respected. We
bear . no -.complaints . Ten
nessee that' any Federal law _Lis yet
been trampled upon. What call, then,
has Congress to mcdirto with the proper
legislation of the, State itself? It that
people shall delight in all manner of vi
olence. and :wiling , to their own citizens
and under the color of •their own laws,
let_them have as much as they have the
stomach for. Then, and not before, they
will enact better laws, and secure their
own peace. If, in the meantime, a fete
'Banter "ILeptiblicius" cetee to grief,
Tennessee may not be very much the
wores for it, since they , have .tironglit it
We pilnethe fullleit 'of the Sin lki•
mtngo treaty, which is now tinder de
bate in our Senate upon the question of
its ratification. • The_ Constitution en
trusts the treaty making power to the
President, acting "with the advice and
consent of two-thirds of _tho Senate."
Whatever . other construction might rea
sonably have been put upon thin lan
gunge, the practice of our govern•
meet has been fur the Executive
gum frame.- all treaties lad to
take 'the advice and consent of the
Senate afterwards upon the question of
approvalor rejection. lu thls way, the
treaty of annexation with San Domingo
has been made by the president but is
not binding until ratified by -ileiSenate.
It is undergoing anexhauitivi discussion
in that body, the debates involving as
well the general Auestion ,of territorial
agrandizeminit thei Indies, as the
especial advintagos to ieicat from the
acquisition of this particular island.
TkillOreiga Affairs — Committee of the
Bsoletto, to which all treaties arc regularly
referred, has, reported Against the ratifies.-
It is s
or tha:t w iden[
ttion b an d quite
&wood iheit this report
aa macho ••
the repugnance of the
Committee to the general policy 111
41ekation as upon. any s:pacific objectinas
1 -111 this purtieular case. The question
beloie 110- Soa., now is upou nustaining
or nju:tieg the unfavorable report of the
Committee. Speculations upon the shape
of the ultimate vote agree very well, in
C9ri111:13.111: it at about :15 for Pie
treaty and 2i; against. it. Anything less
than 40 to 20 will defint • it. The Pre,i
, dent takes an active 'mad powerful part
In the deliberations of Senators, for it is
manifest that- he has made the treaty an
administrative measure. Nevertheless,
it Laude in danger of defeaL The
weight of argument, and the prepond,r-
Mice of Nets itro equally against the pro.
pcsition. And now facts are constantly
(liming to light to damage it still more
in the judgment of the people. It is
now known, indeed, that a power.
lul party in San Domingo opposes
the treaty with such vigor and
po'pnlarity as to threaten the forcible
expulsion from-power of Daez, the leader
who ncgotiatedwith our Coutratissiouerl.
It 6, then, no longer a question of tie
adtnisalon of a people cordial and moult
moos In their application, to be received
under our flag, but, rather, one whether
we abet' commit ourselves to the greater.
pAnliture needed for the subjugation of a
hostile people. There were objections
enough before, but this later information
ought to be, and is likely to be, decisive
against the approval of the Senate. -
The President exhausts every legitimate
moans to influence the decision; Gmeral
GRANT will alwa)s cling to what he
thinks right and will never undertake
what he believes to be wrong. Ile &es
not overstep his olllcial privilege in per.
tonal efforts with individual Senators:. If
be can convince them fairly that the treaty
rad he ratified, his duty to the country
requires bun to make the attempt. We
do not believe that he will resort to any
unfair strategy. to carry any point, no
matter how justifiable the end. The
mation, from certain unreliable _quarters,
that, if the treaty falls now in the
Senate, the friend's of annexation
would move to accomplish by a
joint resolution requiring only a bare
majority In each House, may or may not
be true, but we are very sure the Presi
dent has no part in any game of that sad.
John Tyler made it suit his purposes iii
thiimatter of TrXOB, but the President
now is neither Tyler, nor of the Tyler
school. Nor would a Tyler at the Whdc
louse at this time be able to count upon
the unquestioning support of a pliant ma.
jority in Congrem, or an obsequious and
servile party o` the people.
—We think, and shall hope, that the
treaty may be squsrelyrejected upon its
merits within the next fOrty.eight hours.
The friends of the treaty intended to ask
for its recommitment, but this Gould not
help them now, as the ratifid l tions must
be exchanged not toter thin; thi day,
March 29th. •
Full T.:lt Anuexa!Jou Tres(lca
The text of the treaty between Ake
United States and the Domini Can Repub•
lie for the annexation of San I).nningo is
as follow:: I.
"The people orthe Dominieim Repub.
tic having, through their government,
expressedtheir desire to be incorporated
into . the IJuiled Suites as ono of the
territories thereof; in order to provide
more effectually ford their security and
prosperity, and the United States being
desirous of meeting the wishes of the
people and government of that republic,
the high contracting parties have deter.
mined to accomplish the treaty, an ob.
jest so important: to their mutual and
permanent stellar.. For this purpose
the President of the United States bas
given full power to, Mr. 11 iymond
Perrey, United States commercial agent
In the city:A - YrSan Domingo, in the
Dominican Republic, and the President
of the Dominican Republic has given full
powers to Mr. Manuel Maria Gautier,
Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs ut
the said Dominican Republic; and the
said plenipotentiaries, alter having com
municated to each other their respective
.full powers, • found in good - form, have
agreed upon and concluded the following
"Article 1. The Dominican Republic
acting subject to the wishes of its people,
to be expressed in the shortest possible
time, renounces all lightened sovereignty
as an independent sovereign nation, and
cedes these rights to the United States,
to be Incorporated by them as an integral
portion of the Union, subject to the same
constitutional provisions as their other
' territories. It also cedes to the 'United
States the absolute fcc and property in
all the custom houses, fortifications, bar
racks, ports, harbors, navy, and navy
yards, magazines, arms, armaments and
accoutrements, archives and pubic docu
ments of the said Dominican Republic, t f
which a schedule to annexed to this treaty,
public lands-end other property not spec!-
"Art. 2 The eltizuss of the Dominican
Republic shall be Incorporated into the
United States as citizens thereof, inhabit
ing one of its territories, and shall be
maintained and protected in the free en.
joyment either liberty and property as
such citizen', and may be adthitted into
the Union as a state upon suck tern - Vaud
conditions and at such tithe as Congress
abet providu by law.
"Art. 3. The public lands and prop•
crty belonging to the Dominican Renublic
not Herein specifically ceded to the United
States, are pledged to the payment. of all
the public (kV, liquidated or unhquidated,
which shall remain after the payment
provided for in this treaty.
"Art. 4. Tile people of the Dominican
Republic shall, in the shortest possible
time, express in a manner conformable to
their laws, their will concerning the
cession herein , provided for; and the
Untied States shad, until such expression
shall be bad, protect the Dominican Its.
public against foreign interposition, in
order that the national exprescions may be
free. • . .
"Art. 5. The United States shall pay to
the Dominican Republic for the property
hereby ceded the sum of $1,500,00010 gold
coin of the United &atm; such payment
not to be made until the Senate of the
United States shall have given Its advice
and consent to the making of this treaty,
and an appropriation for the payinent
shall have burn made by Congress,; and
until deliVerY of all the property ceded
shall be made to the persons authorized
to receive the same.
"Art. 0. The Dominican Republic en
rages to apply the amount so paid by the
United Stales through 4 commission lobe
appointed by the present actual Domini
can government, towards the redemption
of its public debt in a manner conforma
ble to the laws of said republic; this com
misslon Li be respected and protected
by the United States while In the le.
gal perfonriance of its duties. And the
add republic alien hold its public bonds
83 security 'for the payment of any part
thereof, lin io d ated or unliquidated, which
May TCMIi Uppditi after such application. i
and after t canton thereof to make
no grants or concessions of lands or rights
In lands, and to contract no farther debts
until Egress shall assume ' luriediction
over the territory, and officers shall be'
appOinted to administer the affairs thereof.
The United States ere in no event to be
liable for the payment of any part of
such debt, or of the interest thereon, or
of any obligation of the Dominican Re.
stltutlonal advice and consent of the
United States; before It can be ratified en
i the part of the United States Senate, and
the ratification shall be exchanged at
Washington within four months from the
date thereof, or sooner If possible. •
"Art 10. In 1818/3 of the rejection of
this treaty, the United States of America
shall have the right to acquire the Yellin.
seta and Bay of &mane at any time prior
to the expiration of a period of fifty
years, by . paying to the Dominican
Republic the sum of $2,040,000 in the
gold coin of the United States.
"Art. 11. It is understood that upon
the ratification of this treaty the sum of
$127.229,01, paid by the United States to
the Dominican Republic on - account of
the rent - of Sammie, shall be deducted
from the sum specified in article seventh
of this treaty.
°ln- witness whereof the respective
plenipotediaries have signed this treaty,
and thereto affixed their respective stic7
Done in duplicate and good faith, in ti
English and Spanish languages, at ti 0
city of Stin Domingo, the twenty-i.n , it
(lay - of November, in the ye. r 14
Lord One thous a nd eight herein dor 1
"ItsxsoND 11. l'Ennv.
OF I.l:ol•EitTti 111 IN I:I) IN
- ...n . rict.s I.
- "Art 7. Until provision shall he mac e
-by Isrr for the covernruent as a tern I.
(ray of the Unitcd•States of the domai
,herehy ceded, the law 9 of the Dominican
iepultitc, which are l not in conflict with
he Constitution and - laws-of the United
Stul69, shall remain in force, anti the
executive a n d other public oflicera of the
republic shall retain their offices until
Congress shall ennet.laws for the govei u
[mint of the territory, and until persoLs
hull be appointud to ollico purbuout
"Art. 8. Immediately Idler the ex
change or the ratification of this treaty,
the President of the. United States shall
appoint a commissioner to proceml to
the Dominican Republic and receive the
transfer. of the claiming and the properly
hereby ceded, subject to the foreg,oing
"Jilt IL Tile recent treaty shall ho
rmilled by the contraeng barks, it belig
understood that it must receive the con•
The stronghold' ot city of St. Do
mingo which comprehends its wells, six
teen forts and small redoubts, two heavy
batteries, various quarters ' two powder
magazines, the fortress called Ilemonage,
and a park of artillery, with a- full arma
ment of cannon and iron mortars, iron
and brassslaellv, grenades, grape muskets
and other utensils and instruments iudis-
psnsable to a fortified place; the castle of
San Jeronimo; the castle or Jama, on the
river of that name; the Fort San Louis,
at Santiago de Los Caballeros, the castle
of San Felipe, I at Puerto Plata,
the Fort of San Fruttelsco, at
Monte Christi; the Fort of Santa
Barbara, at Samana, the Fort of 140 s
C4CIII)S, at the same plan; the Custom
Douse at San Domingo audits dependen
cies; the Custom Douse at Samana, built
of timber; the ports of San Domingo,
Iklacorm., A zua, I Barnum, -Dterto Plata
and Monte Christi; which are these which
are licensed for commerce with foreigners.
There are, moreover, an intinity of ports,
bays and coves which could be applied to
similar use, especially Ilarapon l'uerto
D. Arun., La Caldera, La Romans,
Charon, Matanzas and Manzanillo.
Various other points intended for fortifi
vitionsi military Stations and which have
either bean removed or not yet erected.
"Witness the hands of the said pleni.
potentiaries, at the city of San Domingo,
on the twenty-ninth day of November,
A.. D. eighteen hundred and nighty nine.
"RAYMOND H. PENNY,
"biANtli..L MARIA GAUTIEIL!"
The Savona ICase treaty is brief. The
only features noO,Lereto'ore given are the
following: "It *understood that the the
miuienn Republic does not cede its right
of free navigatilin of the waters of the
bay. The United States shall protect the
I)uninican IL2pUblic against foreign in.
terveution during Abe time agreed upon
for exchanges oft the above ratification."
The amount of Money acknowledged, by
the Deutiniean kovernnit nt as the first
p tyment of the lease is t,1.17,929 91.
FALM, tall3EiN AND IWUSEHOLIt
till shoo is darefolly balanced. The
surface which celimis in contact with tin.
ground slightly turves from heel to toe,
so that when the 110.3 is standing urns
the principal weight is basun by heel and
centre, no heayg pressure being kit up in
the toe. Just as a line drawn from tioc
heel to the toe of a man's boat would
demonstrate a slight curve, so is the no
tnral curve given to each of Dexter's
shoes. When a man walks,
there is a
rising eloping action, from heel to toe,
and when a horse la trotting there is a
rolling motion from the back part of the
hoof to the front. Acknowledging-the
principle to be correct, it stands to reason
that a horac will gather more quickly
and with less tiction if, instead of the
heel and toe tieing forced to the- mane
level, the former is raised a little higher
than the latter. To secure exactlnopor•
tion to this curve, Mr. Banner tetra each
shoe and places it on the smooth surface
of a marble slab, and weighs Iti with a
critical eye. In, the too of each shoe a
slight excavation or sloping lade lure is
made for the purpose of giving , runless
to the step of the horse. 13y the erce of
concussion the sett earth is fo- up
into this excavation, so that in rising
from heel to too the shoe does not slip
backward. This sloping Indenture must
he carefully proportioned to the size and
weight of the shoe, for otherwise it might
create friction and prove a positive draw
back instead of an assistant. This mode
of shoeing certainly has worked well in
Dexter's case, for the marvel is still a
marvel, and all of his recent perform
ances, which have so much astonished
the world, have been made In shoes con
strutted after the pattern. described.—
Turf, Yield and Farm. - -
RAMS SHEEP—EAT MUTTON.
Good mutton, well jf..tt A and neatly
butchered, is the most - wholesome, nuts'.
Mons and cheapest of meats. ' It grows
quickly, and costs little to produce it,
compared with beef and pork. Every
farmer should have a few long wooled
Ceased sheep, at lo.uit—Cotawold or Lei
centers. They are little - trouble,. and will
keep fat on the nets of the matte. They
usually bring two lambs, which will sell
to the butchers for from $8 to $lO by the
first of July. Their fleece averages from
eight to fourteen pounds, with from six
teen to twenty.five percent. shrink only.
Their wool is' Dow, and will be, In the
(Mere, worth thirty percent. more- than
merino ' which shrinks forty five to sixty
per cent., according to the family and
trastmentof the flock. Long wool malice
strong, excellent and durable • stocking
yarn, though it Is mostly used to make'
, the brilliant, light and lustrous Orleans
, goods, for the apparel of our pretty
' women. Two such sheep will yield as
much pr. fits as a common cow, and the
of them con be kept as cheap as a cow in
milk. Their lambs and mutton would
keep a farmer supplied with the best of
fregli meat of one kind, as often as is ne
cessary, the y.hr round, and would woke
an agreeable episode to the eternal round
of salt junk and pork, and he far more
healthy than either. Those who cat
principally salted meats show ; it in their
complexions, their skin being less fide
and smooth. Pork, at beet, eaten con
rtantly, produces irritation awl eruptions
of the skin.
. We hove now a plenty of sheeep in the
country —33,000,000 bead (more than
ever bAore, according to the population).
Then let all manulacturers, mechanics,
and all men who are Interested to have
good meat and the board of operatives
cheap and wholesome see to It that mat.
ton raising and wool growing la properly
encouraged, as a matter of health and even •
omy. Meat Is a great Item In the expense
of board of operatives, etc. If we grow
our own wool we shall always have mut.
ton plenty and cheap.. This. will affect
materially the price of other meat, and
tile whe'.c people Including the manufac
turers, would probably gain as much by
cheaper meats as they would lose by a
protective duty on wool; for, encouraged,
both wool-aud mutton would be plenty
and cheap. 7 -Nana arid Fireside.
ITEMS Port, Deft SEEPED/1.
Last lesson the bees, out West,
- swarmed altogether too much for their
ova good, and I doubt very mach, if
half put up enougff - supplies to last them
through the winter: and iliose.thst have
not given up the ghOst already, should be
looked after now and fed, If found to be
necessary. I predict that bee owners
(not bee keepers) will he 'complaining off
not having any luck with their bees this
year, on account of-the bees overdoing
the matter in swarming last season. .
Brush off the bottom boards and keep
them clean. Now is the time to 'daughter
moth worms—kill the PUT last one of
them, and there will be no moth millers
to lay thousands of egs around loose,
and cause trouble tow k colonies. The
worms can be found 1 all lives—moth
proof hirer insZocken The bees keep
driving them out of the combs, when
they crawl under the 'Ages of hives or lu
the crevices, where, unless dispatched,
they will spin their cocoons snit all of a
sudden come forth . full grown millers.
By keeplog stocks strong, there need he
no fears of the bee-moth.
It is Rot advisable to subject all varie.
lice of the currant to the same system of
pruning. The common white •and red
currants produce their that mainly on
small spurs, growing on wood of two or
more years oldi while on the black cur
pinta (riles nigra) the unit is borne
mainly on the wood of the preceding year.
In the that named varieties shortening
the young wood, if very long, We in
PYVISBUMiII bAII,I, GAZEI:IY.-: TYE . SDAY• NuENING, 31A11(.11 - 29, 1870
the production of I 11Ili i• pill,. St 1111 t. jiyij.t, I
little:. Lie: 1111111titr fru ,
TO, Mark currants resmrs, hut litre
musiinv, s'xcept when in the way of thio.
ning out superthsous hranclies, and ti e
occasional shortening ot very luxuriant
shoots. The other sisrls :Mould not only
be pruned for the purpose of keeping up
a supply of young, healthy shoots of ht
or three years old, bet a careful thinuMg
out of old and decayed stem?. After a
branch has borne two 'or three crops,. it
should be removed, and a younger:m.(l
allowed In take its place.
Early Lamba.—Look out Cut the early
lambs. March Is the worst month f•. it
heep, especially If they drop their young
Lout the 20th, which is not a had time.
The ewes should have a little grain,
and, what is better, attention. We have
saved many a lamb, found in the morn.
ing almost dead from cold,. by taking 'it.
into the house, putting it near the stove,
and annuli giving it a little ta.to
uilt nu. When the tilt:-
'''zro they chill quick, nip'
i 3 (.xtraltae.—ilearili and
root in th,
['arb.—Get a little mandral.e
wods or ~ f the druggist, hod
rl alowly until the water is
laid it is rcutly fur Ap-
of the ointment to the curt,
for' three clays,
e soap to remove the yelloer
the hair that excluJes from
ply a little
the curb. Let it r.:st twenty—fur hour.,
and repent moil the curb is removed.
This will remove the worst curbs, all or
young, without injuring the kg—nut
even removing the hair
• At least three quarters of all the spring
pigs come in the month of March—in
some resPects,.the most unfavorable in
the yew. The mothtrs should have the
best care, and the pigs must have it for
the first four hours, if you would Bare
them; and then sontethues they will die,
.whatever ou do.
Do not have too much straw in the
neat, and what there is should be alkort.
Make the mother gentle if possible before.
hand, so that you can go into her apart
meets without disturbing her. Carry
Om' pigs into the house, if they are likely
to chill, till they get dry and strong.
Watch with her as you would with a sick
relative, if you wish to be on the safe
- side. One night, if needful at, all, will
be sullicleat, and that will be just sixteen
weeks to a day from your drat to error
nudunt, which should be always tim
To destroy paint on old doors, ete,
and to soften putty is window Irameg, so
that the glass may be taken out without
breaking or cutting, take rine pound of
American pearlssh, three pounds of
quick stone lime, slack the lime in water,
then add the pearlasli, and make the
whole about the consistence of paint.
Apply it to both alike of the glass, and
let it remain for twelve hours, when the
putty will ha so softental that the 'glass
maybe taken out of thcframe without
being cut, BO with the greatest facility.
To destroy paint, lay the shove over the
whole body of the work which is desired
to be cleaned with an old l.r . nsti (as iL
will spoil n new one,) let it •remain for
twelve or fourteen hours, when the paint
can be easily scraped off. This recipe
has been used by a tradesman, a painter
and clsaier by trade, for yeiers.
The Lily as a Howe Pio rii.—FeW per
eons seem to know thatmany of our most
common lilies will thrive In ordinary
living rooms. Bulbs taken up in the au
tunes, and p.tte.l in good but not very
rich sill, aid bloom In winter, and the
tl iwers will last notch longer than w lien
cunitatedin the open Mr. A mechanic
placed an :wham, lily bulb in a fill inch
pot last fail that produced flowers this
winter which were over seven inches
To Co:or oi•wrisl.—Fir ono pound ill
goods take two ouncis of cochineal, one
ounce cream tartar, one ounce tinercitrah
bark, ondhalt ounc ra two Dunes
madder. compound; put all le Ingredi
eats except the madder compound, Into
enough water to cover the goods, bring it
to a boiling heat, add the compound and
put In the goods; let it stand until you
have the color required. If you want a
bright, pretty crimson, color your goods
a strong madder first, and then In the
(hosing Cracks fn IRects—:lt may be con
nehicot to know a ready method 01 cies
lug up cracks, which are not uncommon,
in cast iron stoves; and we are rosined
that the fellowing rectipto a reliable one .
Good wood ashes are to be silted through
aline sieve, to which is added the Same
quantity of clay, finely pulverized to
gether with a little salt, The mixture is
tote moist< ned with water enough to
make a paste, and the crack of the stove
tilled with IL This wheat does not peal
of or break away, and assumes an ex
teems degree or hardness after being.-
heated. The mauve 'must be cool when
the application is made.- The same sub
stance may be used In setting in the
platesof a stove, or in fitting stove pima,
serving to render all thejoints mrtectly
To Kean. l'Ulin Ali; IN A SICK
1100n.—The following simple arrange
ment will remedy the evil of foul gas,
generated by the burning of a kerosene
lampall night in a nursery or sick room :
Take a raisin m any other suitable sized
box that will -e totals the lamp when set
up on end. ' Place the lamp iu the boa,
ou side the window, with the open side
facing the room.. When there are blinds,!
the box can be al:Melted touch by leaving'
them a little open and fastening with a
cord; or the letup box can be nailed to the
' window casting in a permanent manner.
The lamp burns quite as well outside, and
a decided improvement in the air is expe
rienced. Try it.—Scientific American.
Brandy, Boa and Milk.—Take a fresh
egg; break it; separate the yolk front the
white, and whip each with a fork until
It becomes a froth. Then thoroughly max_
them together, and add enough good milk
or ordinary cream, well sweetened with
finely ground lodsagar, to make a tura
blerfuL Next, pour In a tablespoonful of
good brandy; it this is not convenient, n '
ptoportional quantity of the best whisky
may lie used instead. See again that it is
well mixed with a kirk, when it will he
ready for the sick person. A little grated
nutmeg aided improves the taste for some
tiny Hoe Yeast .:Pnur a quart of
boiling water to ten or twelve good hops
and place them where they will boil a
moment; strain and four over four medi
um sized Nu:roes, 'grated; mix thoroughly
and add a laiiieSiiiionful of salt; then eet
it on the stove until well studded; when a
little warmer then new uuhk, add a cup of
yeast and set in a warm place to rise; ulna'
It is nicely risen (if the hatter Is thick it
will rise, if thin it will foam, which is
neatly as well) mix in sufficient corn.
meal Ballow of working it into small
cakes with the hands; place them where
they will dry without either scalding or
drying so slow ca to sour, as In either
case they .are worthless.. I place them on
a large tea tray and suspend theme high
enough to be out of the way anti a foot or
sa from the pipe of the kitchen Clove.
They will dry In about two days, and
should to. turned over; if they crumble
. imat'er; when thoroughly dry,
put them In a tight paper big and they
are readylm — nee.
goo to mats Coffee. —First, solemnly
determine iu your mind never to allow an
ounce of ground ecifee to enter the door
of the kitchen. If no one shoot the
finnan UnilnataudiS the art of roastieg
coffee, then tiny it ready roasted, and try
and find a dealer who lies not snaked all
the essential islets from the coffee before
putting it into his oven. if the roksted
berry is abatit twice as large as when'
green, depend upon it the scalawag Grout
Humbug - Pea and Coffee Company have
defrauded yea. Get an earthen pot—yon
cannot make good m hieor ten in it thin
vessel—and put the ground colf,e In a
clean white 'flannel bag, and be sure to
put enough in, anti drop the hag Into a
pot. Pour on boiling water and let It
steep; do not boil it. • The coffee Will
stewp in twenty minute& Never break
an egg Into collar, and never fill up with
water a second time. Pour on In the
beginning the aliment of water needed.
An ordinary tescuplol of ground coffee is
sufficient-for three persona.. Use Java,
Mocha, or Java and Rio mixed.l Follow
this recine, and your will never complain
of poor wifec.— , Ara. Builder.
.oAr,noLIO SOAP AND CARD:MC
1 :NG1.1311 HAIR, Total( A NAIL
we.ll!rug., Pr " .
ronu^e:• Isopurnl fume, Ed . 4 ° 4
5,3 .I. lb v. ry I n.,,,r1r...1 0 1.
Vor,atr rota aw 4 Si.o./. Sir.da, (rid it. Onir
Kb. ro you Will And K kilo CAottle.:oap,
cggtu r b...0p, 001.11.1 Ibg C 3. 3 ,: or a ogle bar..
111 P. PAY OF 01.1 t Eat
- From n long and viiirited letter rceenilY •
iehlreatial by General Sherman to Senator
Wilson, we extract these two paragraph , :
• claim thatl tease earned toy past
tool prnficitt pay: that duripg thu war,
wools 1 enuonanded more men than thee
Duke of Wellington had in Spain. my
pay as Brigadier and Major-General was
less thatt.hitt private meeretary's and was
so small that, though I lived on a eel.
dica'a rations, my pay was not more than
enough to sustain my family in Ohio. I
titd not complain or it then, nor do I now;
but I do believe that my present pay is
not wholly for the present work, hot is
in great part for past service's I will say
the sane. fur Sheridan, for Meade. for
Thoutam, soil for all our present officers,
and it is nobody's business whether they
they are married or'aingie, and what use
they make of their stra-tes! Tot, la a
considerationtso e inteux pi i tti a for discus.
sl,n. What motley will pay Meade fur
Gett.vsliarg? whet Sheridan fir
citester.or loiya Forks? what Thomas' for
Chlcntoonga, Chattatiorsga or Nashville!
\F het American would tour these paden
frota our national history for the few
dollars saved from Unir ray during their
1 honestly bollard that thn rank of
(moral and Lientonant O n uoral ahould
:main as Incentives to honorable ezer
om in all times to come, and that to
terminate these posts of honor during the
'lives °Tour Or-towels would be an act IS
unkindness -to them personally which
tho oluntry does not demand, but quite
the contrary. I nuke this strong appeal,
not for myself, but f .c• the army and fur
my comrades, for whom I have a right
- to speak In their absence. _
• I hatu the honor to be your obedient
rev:ant, T. W. Sit Mal Acr, lleneral."
Ohio Railroads and Telegraphs.
George B. Wright, Coinmissiouer of
Railroads and Telegraphs for the Slate of
Ohio, has laid More the Legislature lila
.report for the year ending .Irine 30, ths6.
It le a volume of nearly 37,0 octavo pages,
and contains much matter Interesting for
Mr. Wright rebommend% among other
thingr: First, a careful revision and coni.
ticstion of the. laws relating to railroad
corporations; second, the repeal ormodi
ileation of the laws forbidding countier,
cities and twain; from lending their credit
to railroadi; third, that companies keep
their ticket.olliets open for a fixed period
before t e atat ling, of.trains, and author
izing (Le elinrging of additional far
where tickets are not purchased, the elk
cos being thus open; fourth, that every
company provide badges designating con
doctors, brakemen and baggage masters;
fifth, that railroad companies telegraph
the Commissioner immediately after the
occurrence of accident, attended with the
serious injury or death of a passenger, and
afford him every means of satialactorily
Investigating the cause. ol the occurrence;
the'Commiasioner also' being legally re
quired to make such investigation,
wherever be deems it for the public
advantage; sixth, that a law be pissed
providing for the care and preservation
of baggage, and limiting the quantity and
value that may, be carried on the payment
of a tingle fare; seventh, that all bridges
herealter built shall have at least 18 feet
between the mile and the crossbeams;
eighth to eleventh, providing for the Pun
ishment of 'persona trying to ride farther
than their tickets entitle them; compelling
engineers to always blow the whistle or
ring the bell on approaching crossings:
punishing the 'throwing of stones at the
cars, and the sending of nitro.elycerine
and other dangerous articles as freight.
Tl..' clanger from It ten times nrnate.
Wan Is .1•11erIlly It. ll.vcd. and whilst we liar
no desire in recite Inordinate (tar, we ...Ida
the mine lime Itv.te the anti talon of 111,allele
to an opproialain round., and than my:amis . con.
Mitt In a Prom-AI, nititisittl and aulmhle Trace,
the enst of which is rim little more than r ern
an In.trnint nt. In mattel. •1 ItOnano
Inc to In alto, and tern Ilfr 'teen. no one can tie
nmearrlal. Wt leer [Met. known abadir.fillinf
s. t, allow a ftiptrill. hoenmenninanairable
and In ~.t the ront,l or the p:rst.n arnicte4l,
:which need never have inen the c . a.., If a truss
had In:im titta.l toy In the actor atml)-
Iforr oat, hive we npersonsfnrTrarsaf-
The4dwhhliti • Itutninon e. to or flipl ere who lint
not know what aural them. and have stlaweit It
to continue without known." to whom to apply
for rill. f. Nu one would !minion. in such on,
leant,. a mach reipiril L., AI, Other of Ilan frolittra
or ur life. sr.' If My "ere arrar
the H 1114.131. ant I”
There ar., b/whlrs. ro mats . other conditions
of an sane sort lied that stenulate hernia, that
It woat.l slitat-bc hest f. r those antleled to
pals. Is lbe mist eantr , t , . and a ',proved war.
',A.; 49 I hi, and tlw. tot taw: Are rant
1:14.114f oat that the lo.•t at,,dstore lc to rud
the thrtl , at, tv't only In r.ss.,l to hernia. nut
al , o 'lt a 1 ea . ..Sr matter. so lo inarortant
lii/u terse hcalth t0,...h.d.
• Acurgeuti 10 A coaimanlipmrlase a
.11e,.. ta‘entet Ilk. that of rop:ureeilsta touch
fs.arfol t tie t as It does now. oarlit to he prop
trly any...slat .1 and eneuu;rd. e tarn Ere.
q trully all,. many at fra
dare., trutmes at,
piled for retentlaa of hernia otter no herala
eats:ed. and n0a'te . ....1 art, n t ought to base
antrled. It It any wonder then, that we
1.., %Le the attr n (lon of thwie 011104,1 In Mats.)
to our topettat fullltles and app`laures for the
miltt and care of :a common and %tattier.. an
Tan. e apnllanles for every .111,:ii0C12Itnl
nlll eon:lntact rlenee.l Vera°. le
ply them. It Dr. Keying Crest eleale ne Stan
mlata.Meal Mire. No MT Liberty elm et. Or
Kctu•r•l oltlen Ileum from 0 S. r. Ut 10 IP S.
Atli from 3 10111 6. mid 1 tit/ at . talght far Mt
/realm !at rf all chronic; iilafilUS. •
TIII RESPONSIMIATIFS•OF TOE
Thi lists Iraq a very pap ortaat amnia peordstio
In the animal tooonoaoy. Its trio ion la two fold.
The fluid whlcil It sc uttes liantaars slchloond.nd
regulates the L. owe's, and t pip the eipantlty and
coal ty of the aeceetled davesila, In a great di
ree, the adaptation of the bleed to the 'squirt.-
menus of the iyottean all_lioc duo removal of the
rerun matt, lo lima remains In the Intestines
Rcr the work of dlgostiou 1 *3 been a<
Una or Inc p.inelpal nee ar llortc StostuarA
tittle., la to km and control Olt aortic nliat un
ruly organ. Tile prapor,let ng ter
pr,atrallon are trarccly rtcondary tot" virtues
• •too,*ch'e fte opt ratio* ova* the It
tiot • toteotalle that of toorcufy, but owl u
Insmad or cresting s sudden tumult
It ogulates Its sell.. by d
wt... 'lases. It Is •scbfr mutely fur el
orders.' while mercury. he lOC a tremenitstis az,
raver, Is not Tnr mere naturally sad ilumtlf a
digested organ men be It:store to Its 'annul con
on the belt. r. It le toe p. collar properti
cf this harmless ye's:tat...localism to in litlor,
and regulate nillinut exclting or soncolvlng..
Ts, sonnets vrition Us, attended... &Parente
erly fur alrepilonb 01 Ili. Ily. ia roverntal. Per.
polls of Milers havewin", lake 111:m1,1101111y as a
protertion agalust the attacks to widen they art
rdnistltutihual/y nonlife it the he"
liver lonic la exl.toner., TIP •u
noortisehl , g flirtcallhardly he
tell.tekeo. A palm fu the right silo or ....lir
shollider 11l 4.1 m, w Sftlrf..l . ,llllQll 1. the whits. of
Os 'yes, lick lc s.l.ohe. a reeling or drow , d. t'. B .
low 'Pinto. lust of slpc.nst , itation arid
y are an...nail he usual lull Mations
theypf a morbid con Iltion flf 14,E lru tOrd ...oust as
ear the hitters t !mold resort .1 to In
cider ward olf moat Yellin. aas queariek
FRANKLIN HAVINIIR BANK.
ALLUMICKY. Va., Mitch 91. INTO.
JAN ELECTION FOB SEVEN
• Inier.trrons to eetye eltrll3
y , or b 1.1 at the Banklng Thom, No.
93 Ohio Wee oo AMU. 15tb, he-
Incei the boors of and sr. N.
JAN. 11. RIDDLE,
rge — TUE ANNUAL MEETING
or the Btoelhohrre or the PENN•SY
VA NIA ASII OHIO ~ANTIIRACI I COAL.
AN it TKO Nnt•Olt hATI. N CoMMANY for the
rhlon of Directors to serte the eu•totrlenr..
hold at theft lace, No. SIDMILe
Wrkt , n •,. ..,,CtteLuntl.„o., on MONDAY,
Arell 4th. 11170, betoten Mallow" of 10 A. ht.
A nd 3 u. •
_ mhtt :I , 2 T. W. unr., Y. Eecr‘tvr.
MRS. S. C. ROI3B
No. 91 Federal St., Allegheny,
nelng didermlned not to ram Ur<r nnTUnt
n. *lO mniddvelv Lell, 1.1 0 0 < OO4 "
next 30 d tys,
• 11 AT4.
1 , L0 , W • IN.
• ' LAVE
INKN COI.I.AIL•1 AND 11110911. . •
COLL 411..1 ANI/ CUPIP2, '
• LADIKS , DONK. • •
CLUN6Y LfXr, iiD1312,435
EADIFS' lINI,EftWFAE, ,•
I..rirr.s. A l'HoNi.
New ot,lell.lllAIR SWITC HES, '
, 6114 UM , . 21 bloNli. ' A-2'
At,. la , it
fure ' i~irelusius ii 7:u obirojizairic..qenTrkaltt.T.
f : :53:11.14
NOTICE TO SUWJ'ERS.
NE IV ROUTE TO
BUFFALO AND TO THE NORTH
A.LtittO FINNY VAI.I.RV 11A ItstIOAD OO
aro vo* rrfar ,. .l to ship Frrlgst dirt ei to TWIT.
Xllll all points In WkirollN
yor lotto, apply
W. W. es graliftliii, Freight
C,rn , r rite aOA Ilth strootos
J. J. LAMP
Noa.lBo and IS2 Federal Street,
Good I3argains cu
DORESTIO DRY GOODS
Striped and Stunted Curtail Damasks,
Colored Table Damasks,
Table Limns,"Table Napkins,
itherting IduslPs, all widths,
White and Colored Marseilles quiiiA, 1
Table Covers, Mind Cmers.
At 75 Cent: , ,
LINEN TABLE N APA INS
At 10 Collis.
WHITE LHUOK TOWELS
At 18 3-4 Cents,'
WHITE DAMASK TOWELS
At 371-2 Cents Per Yard
GOod 6-4 Table Linen.
At 22 Cen s,
Y'D-WIDE EDITHER TICKINII
Shirt Wrist Bads,
Collars, Cuffs, lie
WILLIAM - SEMPLE'S,
Nos. 180 and 182 Federal Strcet,
IRCIIINTS IND HALER
A Large and Complete Stock of
Now Spring, Gooth,
ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES
Homier!, and Gloreih
Linen and In at Guothi;
LOWEST EASTERN PRICES,
M.ORGANSTERN ti: Co's;
SUCCE . 'bOIIS TJ
MACRUM, CLYDE & CO.,
No 78 and 80 Market Street
.Z,.. 1 1 1
Hosiery ! Gloves.!
RITENNIVE AND CHOICE ASSORTIEWIR
Prices Unknown Since ISM!
Al.liAANlllti•ri KID fn.t..VEA
A jut) Enenl al $1.15,
LONU sot. KIDS, ellolea lobules,
1t1.0171.91/ MADE 0111T1911 1103 E.
Hurt', 39 ceolit.
PI.LIN ANO lettycEn orros 110311
10 cent. sod uo.
DOREETIC COTTON BO3IERY
By Como or Duren.
ORNTS` BOBER OTIIUT UAI.t HOBE.
VENTS• BUI HR rimensi.! OMB:
Also. splendid ,orasirtmento
SA9II AND BOW RIBBONS
LADIES' TA NCY 'BOW&
LARGE ADDITION 4 TO STOCE
Jost errlvlog. to whkh we tralte the ettenUou
of Wholesale and llttall Cat 6 boy...
77 4 79 .11/.4RKET STREET.
p tANING MILL MEN
I tie ndertlend has letters patent of the
tinted States (or the Improved conttruction of
wearier-be irdlua s Inside lining end of wain
coins for horns. The r.allarr.boardlar. by
ibis patented hisyrovetuent. twlOQ ...re Dank.-
laity later 4,1.1 for vertical use. and coniblalet
Errol durability and beauty of tiOnoarancei and
it le go conatructed as to courtly aiuld the age
orJolntetrlpg, and to prey.: 'sett r from colt f
lue the pleas, or the gearing or liar rhowtoir
the Winn by action of, the weather on toe Un
I.ldn Heine • and wahmeoUng MI. nem
method are no constructed so to form puz roes
Pn!diehl as cheaply en hr the winners . horrielt
the real truncating the sh nine td
the Jo'nte from any cause, and leaving eo refcges
He has oleo purchased the patent right of what
is eotumonis Lucien as the it/doubled Weather
boanllng•tt • c .
He has dliposed of the follow ink .calls via and
shoo r:sht.lls Alit sheer county, for bolt pal,
To 0 A. linutiortr, the right for the territory
eolith of the river. in A 001411 W.
To 1101,1nerrooA I.on.iints, the right for the
roirtl of Patsixt reit.
To liege. A Mug,,e shop right for their
1010 LlFFlxteroth ward. Pittsburgh.
To Hlll."Pallerson f 1 . 0.. 400 right. for their
mill. Sixth ward, PIP sburgh.
• To A ago hfcClure, for the borough of Moo
T° Parker A Paul, for } trot, Prepid. Th•rd and
Fourth words. C elle l
To Bard Broth re, shop right et their mill in
&TOW h worth r Adel*,
To Dunham, Saltale
Co., Fur the - Toughs of
44 4 ypetniF gh end RDA; also the toersishlpe or
Shales . and loots..
All rotranris are warned ......t luf loatux
open either of Old patent, and` 0,.1.4,4,
lopprehofe will please 01111. or ddress me, at
No. 16 Ctults.6eld street, Pitt...burr h. Pao
to .0. C. ANDERSON.
WHITE LEAD AND COLOR WORKS
I. SCHOONNAKE4 & SON
1.1101' . 1111 `OIIIEI.
Slanurscsurers or WHITS LS. U. KILO 1.V.A13.
ULUE -MEAD, ZINC'S. LITUAIIIiP. PUTTY
and All colors PRY ANL. IN OIL.
OFFICR AND FACTORY.
450, 451, 454, 456 and 468, Bekaa Ural,
We 'call LLt blion to ten guarantee pasted an
n " ehietly Pure White Lead, and when we say
••purer carbonate of lead.• we anon ...thing
0 .11 7 pun.. that Ir, free from Acetate cad 117
dente. and therein Ls winter and seminar. both
In Color andsoverint property, •
UUAUANTCYU to be a Darer Vaeboulte of
Lead and winter then any In the sachet, and
will forfeit the price of UM Declare U contain
ing theleft adulteration.
34.notacturers or artusu. HAUL &en HUSK
A rmy hut, reamer 1 4 .,1nC111 at.d OW S.
Cu/Das, Co eke lloalnlog.awe •Il
kinds of Ilphol.lery uvula. •o,
Win Muse. Wl4 W 14,0 r.en and W ha. II son.,
tor•s,Tass , Is lc. Carticul.rstu alien Ugh/en
falls[ lathe...nog and bruibleg, u cum.,.
r. laying cat pets.
(1411 . 11410 .4. 6 of acanthi carpet Is the coey .way
which you eau feel a.sure4 lb.. the col• to are
pwserv..lsad the good • thoroughly freed hem
ail duet sun vermin. The print for cleaoluthaa
been greatly reduce!. Der...ores. will call fur
sou dello" . all good tee of charge.
g()BfATA, NICHOLSON k TEIONPSON
Upboilitertn rind I . 3o'prittoll Of
Steam Carpet Beating Ezrabl6liment,
• •No. 127 WOOD . •
ml7;1101 Nest ilfda Avestue;TlU.Laykb.
Nos.lBo and 182 Federal Street,
E\ SPRIXR -DRESS ROODS.;
Nrw Colored Silk Poplins.
t illack and Colored Dress Silks.
I Npring Maims in Beautiful ktyles,
anti Fungi Colored Poplins.
NEW SPRING .4'l
EATS AND BONNETS,
Ribbons and Flowers.
Al 5r., Short Lenetha of CaUrn
At Se., Fast Colored Callum
At 10c., Best Abaci of Calicos.
At 37 14c., Double Warp Black Alpacas
'beat bargain of the Season.
At 50e., Double Warp Black Alpaca
brat bargain of the scasoa.
WILLIAM SE M YU'S;
Nos. ISO and 182 Federal Street,
I= 4 l_ BEAVER FALLS
Pi -1-14' CbTLERY .- CO.
C.) No. 70 Wood Street,
MANITFACrIIREILI CP THEM NEV
E-4 Solid Unst Moult°
,t ` l . r zpe !! orSterl ftmle with taneare Pal
. TTllVhe. 7‘!:itl7
0, 7 •;VT::::etgl,?
Tztsegln nolun wtklatt ul
i ltlsll n 7 ° Ln:
not s• pI.h. C O O n•
NN gltZ,::;a7; In color nJ Drlllaney,
arCelo or UNIQUE I,lomyt. U A %‘
pp. I warm re s.a.l
' O d e ‘ lt ' :: . :•liTcTr g l h t " .
regoina . lll , l.l „ .:recl2ll, ad p t;tl for tl
BEAVER FALLS. CUTLERY CO
No. 70 Wool St., 1 ilkburgb,
TABLE CUTLERY & POCKET KNIVES
LOGAN, GREGG & CO.,
.52 Wood Street,:
Four doors above Si. Charles Rot
Country NI ore - haute are Turned
roll and o.lohae our etoek when
Agent, ft, Andc.on it Wood's Mee
and Norlhaeatern /Motto Shoe Nal
A fall .tuck of Machlnlata. Black
ftnallha and Carpenter'. Tools, apro
per', Flies, Leather nollang, Lae
Leanne,. at.. always on has
From iho Wlebratrd *DURO of
PETER SQUIRE, London
Car% Potassa. Uromide rotas.
sec, lodide Poisoner. Citrate Iron
and Quinine. Bromide A FlllOlllO
- Garb. Lithia, Vichy Salt.
Kissingen Salt, Cit. Magnesia,
Seidlilz Powders. Sec.—To pro
tect Physicians and the Public.
from spurious• articles of this
character, purporting to be
direct importations"—all bot
tles of the genuine will in
Maitre bear a Chap label over
Ihe cork, wills the ad.lresa and
is sturlie signature of the man
ufacturer, P. SQUIRE; and on
the side his trade -mark; and
also address of the Importer
and Sole Agent,
or. Smithfield St. and 4th Ave.
P. 'S.—A Fresh supply of
Squire's Titre Glycerine Soap,
Sores Vienna roap. Price's
Glycerine soap, Astringeu-
Eed mum foresigrs, and Oiut
"into of Ammoniate Lozenges:
These Lozenges are meeting
with great success in ingland,
in cases of 'ttehricd Sore
Throat tronchiti , , etc. Just
frt. :Still •
Iniro:ter and retall dealer in
Fir.43E. STATION it: it T.
WEDDING. VISITING. PARTY AND BUSINESS
KONOGILAIII3, A 1,13., ILLUMINATING le
Orden by mall melee prompt attention, tkno
In amok,. •
.LARGE SORPRENTS OF 'ALL
elude of fresh lake fhb are reeelee4 dishy
J. losapreas• teeular ash steeds Np. fa
Dlamen.l llarket, Mrn at tht Twin
b1pd11.3.11161.1.111111 to alwa ys harem b . fral
clue article, awl can sell Malta nob. salamis,
,Ifereass e hlefil \ thses and White Perch that sera
JOHN T. GRAY
• House and Bign Pfanter,. •
zk.N n <iLAZI Eli,
'So. 54 Ninth 1404.141
1015 . 1= Male liat.ll strrvt.lMtaboret.. Pa
STOVES AND TINIWAIII3,
FICNDECS. CIAL NIXES, TINS MONS, It.
P. C. DUFFY'S.
R EMO VA 4• VREDkAIICK
JI-VHCIINOLfig It. Merchant Tallcr asol Fro cr
10 tientietnenht Ifurnbilint ENNhlii kii•Ch .'
Nom and Itor.•
,Clothlng on baod aad made to
ordci 1161 the shorteit noLloe. Mks rem.i.vni from
his lite stood, No. U 9 Fuur h events, to No. Si
WOOD irritlNT, corner of Third svcone.
NOTlCE—Viberesta, myN ifo
lEL`Z S RETII has left my bed be.] •nd
velltp.otratre or 9r.tror.r.Voa. the Watt , will uot
Ulu . ' or bitto: Per on MI trrouot. 011 OUI pay,
oo . d i t...btr sT o i t hrr to_traciol.z.N
4" iit!,114.,(.71,.°,,1tE. riP.IPI'
e - A • otilltlY.N
lot 31_ 1..11.1Ly r r rt.
prink. BAGS PHI ME CLOVE tt
.inys No. SON Label It
utreetaltt etturgli. ton.
RE 11l lit EGGS
,12 arrli tog daily god for rale try
ti KM99 •
Llbtr R. Ot lf •tllttrrr lEtt
W • AJYI, 'ann. S 70,61 NTS
11 be loutol to be the Has h
.11FA NEST YEt 0? iltahl) TO'IllE Pt VIC
This will be Borne Ont by
THE RICH OW NTRY. TII E ROAD
TRAVERSES, WI ril iTs
Tu 11A I, AND M I N ERA 1, 111 SOU MLS.
THE CSSII •SU ILSCRI ItED 10 THE
i:XuEt.I.ENCE OP THE Ls
MILES ALREADY BUILT, AND
l'1117:[ PLANS L'0N1P1.1 , .11 , .1), AN 0
TUE MONEY. EX l' ENDED. I , OR 'VW
01101::4 rlNitilllNo 01 , TILE LINE IS
TIII.I SPII.I SO.
'l•ltE EXCESSIVE EARNINGS TO
MIN OT E I , IIOM 1 . 1 COMPLEI • ION
OF E Wilt) hE LIND.
E ANIPLE SINK INU FUND FOIL
I CEltl' IN REDEMPTION 01 ,
1•: 111 'S U 5.
THE VERY LIIIERAI, INTEREST
RUNNING OYER. A TERM OF 40
• sEcumi ry AFFORBD BY
IIE wlivni AGE COVERING
ENTIRE ROAD, EguividEN I%I:RAN
CII ISES, AND ALL PROPERTY
PRESENT AN D FUTURE—INDEED
THE SECURITY OF TWICE THE
AMOUNT OF BONDS ISSUED.
TIIE LOW • CURRENCY PRICE
THEY ARE NOW OFFERED AT.
411 this is verified its detail
in the complete Pamphlet,
which can be had of us.
Ire K./COW these bonds to
be good, and we know the
character and capacity of the
Company's estimates can be
implicitly relied upon to give
!hist, Bonds the highest stand
ard. 16'e :her: fore freely and
fully recommend them. .
W. BAILEY LAW 1.. CO.,
311 7 : itcii e.rr6,
No. 54 CLIFF STREET, New York,
Agent for the tale of the Dings
N. 31eCLEVN S 00., Bankers,
No. 75 Fourth Ave., Pitteburgh, Pa.
Seecial I vete fit the sale et' theme toads
I3ITON 1101111 P: 1.1., I
IN irOIPLIANCE • IN
STItUCTIONS from the Secretary of We
there wOl he
'HELD AT; THIS ASSZNAL
C.OII3IE&CINU ON TI
25th l/ay of April; 1870,
end ecoallt.e'lee refl :be fellnwlng dete:lbed
Ordnance an.l,or.llTance titer. ehail be set!:
TO RE DEI.IV CUP:I3 AT BATON
• Al tell AL, 1.0U1 3 / 1 :46
43 'ironer Canton, weighing about IN tots.
291 ('O4) Iron Canny, weighing about 000
90 sheet Cannon, wrlghlug ab.t44 tons.
000 1,111%: , 111.4 awl Shell,
250 tons of Lind...
100 torte of Illersp Iron. (wrought and ea)L)
IN Artillery Carriages and their Limbers.
Forg and their Limbera.,
5 B•ttery Wagons and her - Umber/.
00 seta 1)0144. , Harnrss (artllivry).
1103 Can't ns and Tarps tallna.
150 000 hounds Punde-, varlet). kinds.
360 Cavalry /Saddle.. •
1)00 Saddle that/loth (red AL.] grey).
309 Wet, you Itridtes. •
400 boor hags. •
IN Iron clod, (.91a..rtinte, betide an.) double I•
13 Lthlog davits.
2 00 13' rot 9•(for who.) an I 't ad hours).
10.00011,1. Ilorso Shoe,
18.000 lbs. liar lien.
9.1.00 Itn. Mule Shnes.
1.500 lbs. Horse Shoe Yalta, '
3.000 lbs. limn.. Leather.
48 aides Bridle Leather.
0,1100 in.,. Wrasplng Pater.
30 Cortshlo Forges.
145 (set Leatter Belling..
233 f. et Ral.ber Trotting,
10,000 Caching Eozw,
• Alao, a lorgo a ...lout art!elco corm. •
...olpotent. sow ll ss
so earueu tee
esolOter's, Moor's and A 'moored tools or Ih
most aporove4 13114:133.
1.01251 A N A.
05 C.. oa ream/. wrialr'..; a1...12304m
20 tons Zhu: 001110.11.
00 tons of Wrcia, , hl 1r rap;
315 Woo of Ca-11000.1mM.
TO BE D. I.IVE
n, EEto l.l/Ulrla AT FORT HAINT nil I.
31 Cast Iron Catinon.weleilog alorut 100 too
I tone of titot rata alrell.
' 5 tone of %V rourrt.l Scow Iron,
5101.1 of Cart Scrap Iron.
TO BE LELIVERED AT FORT PIKE, LOU
1 Itroktte Calton, rettghtng about (1131)
37 Cos: lrun Coot. storrlttlang about 111 to.
6$ tolls t nod ttbull.
bilk • •
44 I . l , otinda or On Shelloreigtdoi about
TF.ILMS . r.n it,. c.a. on Ike Jay
sale, and the et maln.lar Lilt propeny Is d
Thirty dais will e for ‘ the remora or
heavy t ' , dean,. All other store will he re
onired to lie removed 0111111, ten Oa) a e:ore
of rale. .
P. 5.,1ta ,:,airing caL,l, , an, a of the attic'.
I.e sold eau .rt,t , ln Cl,, at ho •bpplitath.nellhn
itrl43 . a
2 , ... 1 Lln 111 . , :, 111 , 0 . 1 z; . , . taJtta ,
A., ICC.II. , • ~ -
J. W. TODD,
Major 0,1. Ileikt. U.:5. A.. Commandlna .I.ldut.
I:.,o:c Artrual k 1 a., tad Cola or 001nance
I,c,d. or l.a.
is MI :le • •
a near; tlte ru. a,7 mdehter
cradneste•:: hearleaborrech or hem ,
`ni n Wasan., aO.l ledweenc: readlidaf Dee
sae os Ahhe a:fees, at Notre.., besths
weaknea.l.hpertfouotesamptlon a aeseda
•ortety. nartanher . druu r ferture ca..nta
:het of ihrtrory. Indolence, caw-Warm! cm:sailer/
a.. Ilnally en 010 a tical 2,0 cereal r7altia at It
render ant:rm. nnauttata. they. aud rterefort
Imphelent, are eartaneutlf ehred• rarauh•
Cirtcd tne•C or Led . °thee dr/leaw. intrlest ,
se M, standing coatltalian] conatatn• abash,
glee the Doctor. KW; Le neva . fall.. '
A articular :Mention liven to all Female Cana
plaint., Lanark/L . 0.0r 10M:ea, Valltag. l o s .o
ail., Or Uktrallun 0: the Wcruth, liaarttla
Amencr.hcaa. Meted . ..V. DVAAIv
orrheea, and blerlllly 110 , eel ULU
cd .11.11 the Area:act suet-ea.
It la self-C:l44qt aw. a pare•etaa who eaaant
himself excicalealy to the studywf a eervit else
of Oilcan, and treat, thocsand• of cum eetrt
year mph sup Ire grant. skill la that Steal
than one In genueni Prhedhh•
no, DO.)r publish. a medical VAIVIVEL o.
.dfli p P , Ar w e . s . tba ,.. L . irlics .. l a tu . tl e.,, eali ba esi b d ad rs tr o,ra c w.
or by mall for two rt.towea In whadd eelt'a".l).
Sees 7 Sentence eCratainci Inalreellen VIM
of tbem to determine ;:teve.
Mae a Are of shelr osthPlarath•
Tee ismalsltthaleat t Mal ! - . • ..r
rooms, Is eetrual. if ea it la notAbasenleat
e i e t, me city, the idort,CWW, 04 0 . - .4100 110,1-
lather giving • wylkie, ate.....ment. Of the AM
And medielnde cap
. he lernarded be mail or nY
la G¢Sa :,blnl:2l•7l n=a r r . y * Tar.,
fen let for
Unonvevelat.los if 2 , 100 Gallatik there xv
tverlrthela earvieeled LLe °Mee th at anima.
to es,,ry reghlmte thatds calentatid, tf
promote erechreel. locluflog otharaLe.ll, Tour,
Oath& All vroaerlpUoue are prepared la the
Domes own lehornhnla nndee hls ',tonal at
hertyl•lon. Medical paxaskttela at aloe Vv., 01
far Verl stlanDA Igo natter Who bur
thral vthl he nava flours V A.M. La era.
STN KT., TE4 '
T. • T.
TREGO'S TEABEIIRY TOOTIIWASH,
h lb. most TV.r•Aant, amain st Irbil bait 'sap•
rem extant. • •
Warranted free from Injurious larisilleatr.
P , PrCasrfrs and orb LCDII tte Teeth!
Invlyorates and . 11.10 t halt Ine MB!
11.7,:PaVIT:1 ' n I VATtl o icTart r ili I
In an p• dor arrle ' le for bland we I
Sol d plural:ls and Iseatl.ts.
Propronlor. A. 11. WILSON. Y1i.L.,1.11 , 41A.
F,,r salt by • •
NATI EUllt. Plltabi4Mh.•
It. 11. tixoup stmem. All
N EAUSCLAI.VS k: LI XIII.
IClLL , Cpuirlaells.
N•tre11...1.•01 Ml.l2trr WILL POLO Dreteßreit.
111•1teUALL'a ELISIO WILL CUPS COS2IIOP.
Pr , re or hienhxit'a 111111, 41.00 per bottle.
1/ . ..5p0rki;101 market. if . aiimlf ALL
t : 7 WW. A.
1:• Cheer', s. York kl.me Vv.", t herse
time% 'Apples. Csonea Tetuan, s. C k e,a
Pesehis /leek wiz!: gr y r ic lo.l.tvL e : rd.
Nolleq L " 4. T ZAR) O , IIIIIEN,
mh?." ikhe Liberty to het.
CARPOSS. AIL CLOTHS. &c.
NW ROOMS I
47IDAY, March 28,
Largest and Rich( st As.sortnn3nt
A.y'al Axmlnstt rs,
English and Amerleai n Velvets,
English and American rns.sels.
Engli h and American Tapestries
Threa Ply, Ingrain,
ALL LOWER GR ADES
All G. ohs at.
Eeriebed . idne,e 1861.
& c waif,
23 Filth Avenue
WE Co IV'
Our Stock is the largest we ha ,
ever offered to the Trade. •
BOTARI).. FL CO
41 FIFTH /VENUE.
ATIBLIND & COLLINS.
Thursday, March 17th, 1870,
" TM= WZW
SPRIIR G STOCK.
The Gordo lel I be dMplavid In salt a 1111110li
that more ea be an of the 3: taw Patterns IBC
few moments than be ehopDm,t for hoon.
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED TO CALL.
Visitim VIII Not be -Urged to. Bay,
Ps to,. .111 be Amen low enornb to well lee
71 and irkirth Avenue.
OLIVER N'CLINTOM & CO.
.0113 irilftla. 41. v-et.
Reduction in Prices
70 CORBIESPOND WITO •
WHOLES ALE RATES.
51. FIFTH AVENUE•
AllO VE WOOD , !WREST.
NOTICE TO FLOUR DIEMMag.
Asp CoNnlfhlitati.—We ere newer rotes
niot a 40,000 bushels earefelli
WILITE•AND AHD SILNII=..
W.121E/a. harassed to Gibson. Pelee. Woes
i10t..0 moieties Indiana. Tette lot 'or.
Wheat Ls the very best I. be Toned and eashos
Win...seed by any In the United Smuts. .
We have ale° halrised oar lerpravelsenta LS
It.ehl.d7. /Sanity Cloths and Veallah
Ana/lave mow preared La Purdah Ma heat neer ,
-6 havc,nyde (0 r Lea years aL prices that deir.
...Petitioti on the woe ersdro of boar...
IL. T. ILICNNIGDY & DUO..
ll&&mber lb, 1869.