Newspaper Page Text
BOUSE. AMD FARM,
A Sasgeront Paper .
The green paper used to wrap
about lozenges, sold in shops, rail
road pars, and on street Corners,. has
long been suspected ; to contain
arsenic, and with the view of ascer
taining the facts by analysis, we
recently purchased a roll of lozenges
covered by this paper.
\ qualitative examination of the
papers afforded all the characteristic
reaction for arsenic and copper.
The wrapper contained twenty
square inches of paper. Of this
sixteen were taken for quantitative
analysis. Th° result of the exami
nation showed this portion contain
ed 1516 grammes, or 2.34 grains of
metallic arsenic. *
This is equivalent to 2.94 grains in
the whole of the wrapper*
sufficient to destroy life in an adult
person. Children in all parts of the
country are allowed to purchase the
lozenges covered with this poisonous
paper, and the rolls are often put
into the hands of infants, as a play
thing. As everything goes into the
mouth of young children, it is easy
to see that no more dangerous sub
stance can pass into a family than
packages of confectionery. It is
quite probable that instances of
poisoning have occurred from this
cause, which have been of a serious
or fatal character. There should be
laws prohibiting the use of poison
ous papers for any purpose.—Jour
naliof Chemistry. &
Cooking Food for Stock.
The advantage of cooking food
for stock, especially milch cows and
young stock, is fast becoming one
of the. settled questions in agricul
ture. We hardly? know a dairyman
who does not pour boiling water
over his cut hay and meal or bran,
even if he does not cook it by steam-
It is found to ecoraise feed, to
increase the flow of milk and pro
mote appetite. Cows will eat much
more of cut hay and feed streamed
or moistened with boiling water,
than they wi)l of dry food ; and we
hold itis; llie true policy of the
dairyman to induce his cows to eat
us anic h as possible,. as the more
they take in by the way of food, the
more will be sriven out in the form
ot milk. To stint cows at all in an
ample supply of proper food to keep
up nutriment, and promote milk se
cretion, can only be called “a penny
wise and a pound foolish” ; policy.
It will not pay. When roots are
also boiled or steamed, the nutritive
matter they contain is more fully
developed, and the same weight of
roots produces larger results, both
in the condition of the cow and in
her milk secretion. Practical
Hints for Housekeepers.
Frozen custard is a nice dish for
dessert and easily prepared. Boil
two quarts of rich milk. Beat
eiirht eggs and a teacupfal of sugar,
Hirring all the while. Pour the
whole mixture into your kettle, and
ltl it come to a boil, stirring it con
‘t.imiv. Then take it off the fire,
ail( l it become cold. Flavor it
"uh whatever essence you prefer.
Then freeze it.
A Pennsylvania lady, after an ex
igence of twenty twenty-two years,
£"es the following method of treat-
I:i s m 'lk for making butter in win
ter - Strain the milk in the tin pans,
filing only half full—a little more or
ss will make no difference, then as
un as convenient set the pans of
“'ilk on stove, where let them
[ (rnam until a roughness or yvrlnk
, appearance on the top of the milk
* Sliced (if the milk gets too hot
only uarm will be less pream,)
take it in the milk room or
lar u] a cool place until the next
when it is generally ready to
* iln - When treated in this way
| l " ’ll not do to skim much under
ort y-eight nours.
% plan is to skim morning and
oht s milking both at the same
‘ n winter. It does not hurt
a ter tor the cream to sour—rather
Us ’n churning, making butter
sooner. The cream kettle I
e P in the cellar until the day or
jj. en iug bef ore J w i s ii to churn; then,
convenient, set near a coal stove
j n °^ e fire is kept in all night.
tr ? m ormng, before churning,
a thermometer; it should
a the temperature of sixty-two j
degrees. If not convenient to set
the cream near a warm stove,; set
ting the kettle in hot water will
answer every purpose. Many per*
sons object to heatidg the milk, be
cause the milk sometimes burns to
the bottom of the pans.
To avoid this, set pans containing
water on the stove and place the
pans with milk in these, and the
difficulty is at once avoided. If
butter needs coloring I would prefer
carrot, which is prepared by scrap
ing off the outside and washing,
then grate into a small portion of
the cream .and strain this into the
whole. I Would say never wash
batter, use as little water about but
ter p.s possible. This is my experi
ence, having washed butter to my
satisfaction, always having it go
strong in a few days after. I have
tested many ways to avoid heating
milk in winter, but have found noth
ing as satisfactory as what I have
If a man goes to one of these ex
hibitions with bis eyes open, he will
learn, more than in any other place,
the importance of combining brain
and hand labor. It is by the appli
cation of brain and hand labor that
the horses, cattle, sheep and swine,
have attained a state of prefection.
By spending a day among the best
specimens of these animals, a farmer
even of moderate brain capacity
will learn the ways, and means of
improving his own stock, and of
raising larger crops at a less expen
diture, and gain much other useful
The occupation of the farmer de
velops the whole map. Though he
he may not know it, or be able to
define any of the sciences, he mast,
to some extent, become a chemist,
botanist and naturalist; this, too,
while working year after year with
out opening a book on any of those
subjects. Labor and thought should
go hand and hand, lending their
aid to each other. And as he
labors and thinks, he will occasion
ally catch an idea of, the source of
that sunshine that lights up even
the log cabin, as nothing but a
faithful and loving wife can do. It
is as much a duty and should be the
pleasure of every farmer to seek, by
all laudable means, to increase and
prolong these beams of sunshine, as
it is to provide fosd and shelter for
those dependent on him.
As a means to this end, he should
encourage every effort made by wife
apd children to make and exhibit at
these gatherings such articles of
utility and taste as may come with
in their means. They doubtless
would like to enjoy becoming part
and parcel in these agricultural
jubilees. What a change from the
routine of daily toil to ride a few
miles to see what others have done
in the various departments of indus
try, and learn at what a trifling ex
pense many things can bo made tnat
will contribute to the convenience
and adornment of the house!—Lan
Cross Breeding of Hens.
In deciding whether we are to
keep pure or cross breeds, we are to
keep in view our particular aims.
If the purpose is to obtain eggs, it
is generally better to use the pure
breeds, because the most eggs are
produced by those species which do
not set, and this trait is very apt to
disappear in crossing; at least it is
not regularly preserved. A sitting
and a non-sitting breed, produce a
cross that sits in almost every case;
two non-sitting breeds produce a
cross of v ,iieh by far the greater
part are setters. If it is intended to
raise fowls for the table, there is
much advantage in making a cross,
or at least no good reason for keep
ing the races pure. The first gen
eration from a proper cross produces
hardy chickens, of rapid growth and
good constitution. Beyond one
generation, however, it is not advis
able to continue the cross. —The
A pudding without eggs be
made by taking one cup of rice to
one half gallon milk and one cup of
sugar. Bake until the rice is done.
I think it much nicer than with eggs.
Flavor to your taste. ;
When we cannot rejoice in God
as our song, let us stay upon him as
’ "' ' •*■■'••
TiKB p6r fi
1 ; ’ 00,000 '6OJjD.
Magnetic Time-Keeper, Campus andlndicator.
A perfect GSM Tor the pocket of •wry traveler,
trader, boy. ftmer and mKVSBTBOIfY dealing
a re liable timekeeper, and alio a enperlor com*
paaa. Uaoal watch aue.ateel works. glassmetal,
alt la a neat ttSOIDI case. WABKARTJH). to
denote uraeerftma and to keep in order—lf fclriy
used—for three years. NotMnaliteii t TWa per
fect trlompli of mechanism will beaent In aneat
caw, prepaid to any address, for only fl;3 for CS.
Circnlarsaent free; Try one. Order from-the
manafitctarers, VBBMONTNO VSLTT WOKKS,
Battleboro, Vt. [novO-lm
OLAIM AGENCY. .
OLDEST IN THE STATE.
B. F, BROWN & CO. ,
II&SMITHFIELD STREET, PITTBBUBGH, PA
Collect Pensions, Bounties, Prize Moisey, die.
Special attention piid to suspended and rejected
cuims. Applications by mail attended to as If
made in person. faept!B-6m
Letters of administration have been granted to
me this day upon the estate of Bbenezer Hatch,
deceased, late of New Brighton, Pa. All persons
knowing themselves to be Indebted to the same
will please make immediate payment, and those
haring claims against the estate will present them
tome properly authenticated for settlement.
B. C. CBITCHLOW, Adm’r.
New Brighton, Pa.. Oct. 7.1873 -25-6t*
ESTATE MARTHA JAMB McMURTRIE. DKC’D.
Letters testamentary having been dnly grsnted
to the subscriber upon the estate of Martha Jane
McMurtrle, deceased, all person shaving clalmsor
demands against said estate will make Known the
oct4-dt Service P. O. Beaver County, Pa.
josefh c. ißiiunr. ibomas bbowe.
gAILIFF & BROWN.
GAS AND STEAM PIPE FITTERS
NO. 55 FEDERAL STREET,
Agitators and Tanks lined by a no w process, wlto
Hydro-Atmospheric Blow Plpo. feblTTl-1
No. 48 MARKET STREET.
0 PEN DA T AND NIGBT.
The best Brands of WINES, UtHJORS, ALB,
BEER, Ac., always on band in the Bar. Oysters
stewed In every style. „ _ _ . .
m«ij> ti n.iy C. B. BTBIN. Proprietor.
Manufacture M and Dealer in
BOOTS, SHOES AND GAITERS
OP EVERY VARIETY.
NO. 188 FEDERAL STREET.
ALLEGHENY CITY, PA.
f9T*Parttcalar attention paid to Custom Work.
ALLEGHENY CITY, PENN’A.
RICH, RARE AND BEAUTIFUL,
WINDOW SHADES ,
LACE CURTAINS, CORNICES, Ac.,
AU Grades, aU Styles and prices.
Oar Stock of English and American Brussels
embraces as fine stylos as can be found in any
Special redaction to Ministers and Cbnrcbes.
JOHN M. BUCK & CO.,
Agents Mudgg Celebrated
also deaubs nr
CAN, BUCKET AND SHELL OYB
TERS, ALL KINDS FRESH
PISH, GAME, CANNED
FRUITS, &c., &c.
*lB4 Liberty st. d 44 Diamond Market,
Orders solicited and promptly filled at lowest
P A. OVERING,
PRACTICAL, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL.
DIAMOND WIRE WINDOW GUARDS;
Wire Window Shades, Office <£ Counter Sailing, dbe
NO. 10 FEDERAL STREET,
„ , ■ ALLEGHENY, PA.
Wire Cloth, Sand Screens, Fire Goards, Nursery
Store Goards, Hat and Cap Stands, Bonnet Stands,
Hanging Moss Baskets, Rat and Moose Traps, Dog
Muzzles, Sieves and Riddles, Flower Stands «fcc.
Wire Figures, Fenders, Hat Trees.
AH kinds of Wire Work on hand and to
order. Estimates tarnished. [foblO’Tl-ly.
JJEAD OUR OFFER.
|5 CHROMO FOR NOTHING!
“EARLY MOBN”&“THE YOUNG FORAGERS”
We will present one of the above beautiful
Chromos to each subscriber to either of the follow
Harper's Weekly, $4; New Yc" v Weekly, $3;
Frank Leslie. $4; New York Ledger, $3; Harper's
Bazaar, $4 ; Fireside Companion, $3; Leslie's La
dies Magazine, $4; Saturday Night, |8; Harper's
Magazine. $4, Phrenological Journal, $3; Moore’s
Rural New Yorker, $4; American Volunteer, $3:
Hearth and Home, $4; Prairie Farmer, $3; Oodey's
lady Bookt $4; Scientific American, (3; Wavcrly
Magazine, $5; Peterson's Magazine, S 3.
I Address all orders to
PITTSBURGH SUPPLY COMPANY,
eeptlS Bm. PITTSBDBGH, PA,
O.REAT OFFERS TO AGENTS
Are made by The Saturday Evening Post and The
Lady's Friend. A beautiful Chromo of the
worth $5OO, la given with the Paper (subscription
price $8 001 or with the Magazine, (price S 3 50).
Do not Call to examine into this offer, it is
A GREAT COMBINATION!
Address for particulars, samples, &c.. DEACON
& PETERSON, 819 Walnut street, Philadelphia,
'J'HE WEEKLY SUN.
ONLY $1 A YEAR. 8 PAGES,
The Best Family Paper.
The Best Agricultural Paper.
The Best Political Paper.
The Best Story Paper.
The Best Fashion Reports.
The. Best Cattle Market Reportst
The Best General Market Reports.
_ The Best Paper Every Way. ,
THE WEEKLY MEW YORK WN. Bight pa
ges, 66 columns. $1 a year* or leas than 3 cents a
number. Send your Dollar.
Address THE BUN, New York City.
JgORROWED OR STOLEN,
Prom the subscriber, a SET OP CART HAR
NESS, on or abont the IBtb of October last. If
the party having the harness in possession will
return it without delay, and pay expenses, he will
Incur no further trouble.
Beaver Falla, Nov. 30, *l3.—decl3-3t
*5•• k *'«y vT
jgRADBURY PIANO PORTEB.
ESTABLISHED Of 185 A
over 10,000 manufactured.
NOBKTTItB INBTBOMENTIN THBXABKBT.
TBS BRADBURY THE
NATIONAL PIANO of the COUNTRY.
READ THE PACTS.
Mrs. U.B. Grant uses in her family the Brad'
a “I am perfectly delighted with it.V
says: “I have had the beaatl'
*ol°ng that now to ask me howl like it
is like asking me how I like one of my children.
In&ct tfyon were to ask the children Pm afraid
they would say they liked it almost as well as they
like me. It speaks every day the year round and
never looses its voice. I wish its owner coaid do
LETTER PROM BISHOP SIMPSON.
_ ■ > jPHttflwtPHia. April 37,1868.
T. 0. Siam s Co.—Having need one of
your Bmdtmry Plano*, it has given great satlsfac
tionto wr totally and to many visitors who have
beard itSeweet tonesatiny house. It is a very
superior instrument, both In finish and power. 1
wlah yoagaccesaag gnccegaor to the late
win. B. Bradbury, in continuing the manufacture
of his Justly celebrated Pianos. Yours truly,
Chase. Washington D. C.,
Decides the Bradbury to be the National Plano
of the country.
YlceAdmfral D. D. Porter, Washington D. C.,
Bradbury is exquisitely and beautifully
proportioned. We are delighted with ours."
Hon. Columbus Delano, Secretary of the Interior,
Washington, D. C., calls the Bradbury the Piano
for the Interior.
P. M. General Cresswell and Mn. Cresswell.—
“All onr friends admire the delightful tones of
the Bradbnry, used at our receptions. 1 ’
Robert Bonner, New York Ledger—“At any time
will drop the lines of ‘Dexter, 1 to listen to the
tones of the Bradbnry. 11
Grand Central Hotel, New York—“ln preference
to all others. We selected the Bradbnry Pianos
parlors. Gar guests pronounce them
St. Nicholas Hotel. New York.—“ Have always
used the Bradbnry Pianos in our parlors, and take
pleasure in recommending them. 11
Hon. John Simpson, M. P., Canada, says: “The
Bradbury can’t be excelled. The best in the
M. Simpson, Bishop M. B. Church, Philadelphia.
“We know of no better Piano than the Brad
B.S. Janes, Bishop M. E. Church, N. Y.—“We
know of no better Piano than the Bradbnry. 11
Bey. Dr. John HcClinton, Drew Theological Sem
inary—“My fondly and friends say the Bradbury
is unequalled. 11
T. 8. Arthur, .Philadelphia—“We have used for
years, and can recommend the Bradbury Piano. 11
Philip Philips, New York, says, “I have sung with
and used (he Bradbnry Piano in my fondly for
W. G. Fischer, Professor of Music, Girard College,
Philadelphia. “I use as my family Piano, the
Bradbury, and can with confidence recommend
Rev. Daniel Curry, Editor Christian Advocate: “I
purchased a Bradbnry Piano, and it is a splendid
in every respect. 11
Theodore Tilton, Editor Independent: “If you
were to ask my children, I am afraid they would
say they liked our Bradbnry almost as well as
they like aae/*'
Dr. Daniel Wise. Editor Sunday School Advocate.
“I use the Bradbury Piano, and think, like his
music it cannot he excelled ”
Rev. Dr. Perris, Now York. “My Bradbnry has
stood longer intone, and sounds better than
any Piano in my District. 11
Rev. Dr. Fields, Editor of the Evangelist, “I have
need a Bradbury (or years in my family, and
think there is none superior. ll
SandsStroet Church Brooklyn, St. Luke’s M. E.
Church, and a host of other churches nse the
Bradbury Piano In their Lecture and School
Rooms, also the Conservatories and prominent
Hotels in the United States.
JobnCangbey, Beaver Pa., purchased from me
three years ago a No. 6 Bradbury, and says:
“There is no better, or sweeter toned, or more
desirable Piano, according to my Judgment and
experience, than my Plano. It has given entire
satisfaction, and grows better as It becomee
Wm. McCoy, of Beaver, Pa,, in tbe spring of 1871,
bought from me a No. 8 Bradbnry, which has
proven to be a superior instrument in every re
Miss Mary McGafßck also owns and uses a Brad
I WILL SELL TBE
From $5O to $lOO cheaper than elsewhere. Will
DIRECT FROM TBE MANUFACTORY,
WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS.
A $650 PIANO FOR $4OO.
Ordered at the lowest rates • '
BELOW PITTSBURGH PRICES.
PIANOS OF OTHER MANUFACTURERS ■/
Call before purchasing and sea
'■ : :
novB CSMJt Radical Oynat, Bum l
,'-r v.-r \-r g.\ * :■ *»-
:OARPBTS i CARPETS I CARPETS!
OUGlotls. Wlßioir Sliades, Wall Paper,
m GBEAT VARIETY. ■
L O O KING! GLASSES,
LADIBB* AND GENTS’
AUo a Sloth o/ TRUNKS.
.Ky stock comprises all the latest styesahdf most
desirable patterns, and having been bought for
casti,dirBct from the Manufactories, I am enabled
ii°® r pester inducements to buyers than can be
found atany establishment in the county. In the
Hoo of Window Shades and Wall Paper. Where
satisfaction Is not foil and perfect, we offer to the
purchaser the privilege of exchanging. Before
yon, buy look at par stock and compare onrprices.
. , B. MULHELM.
FURNISHED AND BUNG,
CEILINGS DECORATED. PANNBUNGS
IN WALNUT, OAK ANDMAPLB,
Imitation of Frescoe work in plain tints, with
Mouldings, Brackets. Ac., done in the latest styles.
Orders left with B. MULHIHM, Bridgewater,
will be promptly attended to.
mast-tt A. Q. WHITE, Beaver, Pa
-ga- | fc_ ggGO
oSB ’ ° „S® "»l Hm
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h) ®<oS B» 2 bSo2 £"2
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JOHN THORNILEY, PROPRIETOR
GREAT REPUBLIC ,
COOKING STOVE JN USE,
1,000 NAMES ATTEST ITS MERITS,
NEW ADJUSTABLE GRATE
Throws onr more heat with less fuel and less dust
than any other.
ENGINES AND CASTINGS
OF ALL KINDS MADS TO ORDER.
REASONABLE RATES TO ALL.
I offer for sale my frame honseandloton Ohio
street, in the BOROUGH of PHILLIPBBURO.
containing FIVE BOOMS with portico, pantry and
a cellar nndemeath the whole house. The lot has
a front of 68 feet by 346 In depth, is fenced, with
§ood fruit. SO bearing Concord grape vinos, and a
ret rate cistern with chain pnmp, near the premi
ses. Price sl,loo—half cash, the balance in pay
ment# to snlt the purchasers. Enquire of the un
dersigned on the premises.
seplS-Om. GEORGE Q.GUBTH.
BOSTON AND ITS DESTRUCTION.
A full, detailed and graphic account ofthe ori
gin, progress, suffering, losses and incidents ofthe
great conflagration.* A rare chance for agents, as
even person wants to know the full particulars of
dec6-lm.' Philadelphia, Pa., orCinelnnati, O.
enyinerit, and idle
teeth With gold and
eUver in Jhei beet
end moet approved
work e* cheap ee
the cheapest, aad
guarantee the ftltfe
fol and honest performance of every operation, «t
return the money, (live him a cell, r
HABDWABB, IRON, GLASS, AND BICUL
• , EAST SIDE BROADWAY, .!
Agent for WOOD'S MOWER AND REAPER* -
dec2s'6B:ly NEW BRIGHTON, PA.
TNSTANT BELIEF FOB THE
„ . . ABTHMA,
Having been afflicted with that terrible com.
gMS. or ‘mmdStfSs
*2 »« J t prepared lor sale, so that otST
ere similarly «fliictertcan receive the Wnefltof it.
ssHoring them will do aU, ana mow, t/Um S
P 6l *® llB once wing will
n£l£?JS* the D ™e Store of Wnxux L.
b , eBt . e _ r ’ will be sentbymaU
to any pcno enclosing SI, and ten cents for
age, and addressing CHAB. B. HCRST
novlS TO-ly Rochester, Beaver county,’Pa.
gRUCE & BARKER,
HOUSE,(SIGN & FRESCO PAINTERS
GKAINERS, GLAZIERS AND
Main Street, (opposite the Bank),
BEAVER PALLS, PBNN’A.
We give especial attention to all kinds of Sign and
Fresco Painting, and guarantee all of our work to
give satisfaction, both In price and material.
J M. PIPE & CO.,
BEAVER FALLS. PENN’A..
COOKING. BEATING, AND PARLOR STOVE®,
of different .styles and finish.
WTThe Designs are of the latestpatterna and
are highly approved, being chaste ana beautiful ia
'J'WO POPULAR LECTURES}
“SMOKE” AND “RUTS.”
BY REV. J. BENSON HAMILTON.
OF BOSTON MASS. . ,
Churches or Lectnre Committees desiring a
pleasing and instructive entertainment, can secure
the services of Mr. Hamilton npon reasonable
terms. He is now making arrafigemßnts for a lec
ture tour through the West early in the foil. His
lectures have been received with marked success
in New England, as a few selected notices wll
WHAT THEY SAY OP “SMOKE.”
It wan a keen and humorbus exposure of the
“Sham and Show” of life. Uls description of the
peculiarities of some Smoky ihen elicited bursts of
laughter and applause. He was funny and instruc
tive both.— Boston Transcript.
It was a humorous lecture illustrated by an
abundance of witty and satirical anecdotes, ezhib
itingthe very superior descriptive powers of the
speaker, and showed in well defined style the value
of the real and tru e . —Abington Standard.
The lecture was received with laughter and ap
plause, as it revealed clouds of “Smoke” where
most people seldom look for toe.—Somerville
Journal . ' •
The feast of reason and fiow of sogl produced
such laughter and applause that it Is confidently
believed that certain dyspeptics in the audience
were permanently cured. Fast young men, 'ex
tremely fashionable young ladies, old logy preach
ers, intriguing politicians, spread eagle orators and
various other personages would best avoid bearing
this lecture if they are afraid of sensible criticism.
For circular, containing terms; notices of the
press and recommendations of lecture committees,
and to make engagements, address
J. BENSON HAMILTON,
Care “American Homes,”
"And now aMdeth Faith . Hope, and Charity;
these three, but the greatest of these is Charity
Nothing has appeared in religions art for a long
time so pure, and tender, and beautiful, as this
new picture. The grouping of the figures is grace
itself; and the countenances of such heavenly
sweetness, that it eenms as it the artist mnst have
seen them in a vision.
This rare and elegant fa line and stipple steel
engraving is sent free to every subscriber to
“Arthur's Illustrated Home Magazine for
1873,” Price of Magazine, f2,5d a year. Sample
numbers, 15 cents.
LOCAL CANVASSING AGENTS wanted every
where. Large commissions and territory guaran
teed. Send for Agent's Confidential Circular.
You can hardly show the “Christian Graces” to
any person of taste or religions feeling without
getting a subscriber. Address T. S. ARTHUR &
»ON, Philadelphia, Pa. jan3-lm
IRON AND TIMBER LANDS
I herewith offer for sale two of the best and most
valuable Iron Properties in the State of Tennes
see. One tract about 6 miles below Fort Donel
known as the “Iron Mountain Furnace Lands,' 7
with abundance of rich Ore, Wood and Limestone,
and within H to H mile of the Tennessee and
Cumberland rivers, also including about twenty
The other Tract fronts a mite on the Tennessee
river, near Fort Henry, including ,
part of which is rich river bottom, the balance cov
ered with the best hind of timber, such as While
and~Black Oak, Poplar, Hickory, Maple, Ash, &c.;
underlaid'wlth the best of Ore. Both tracts are
in Stewart county. v
Two valuable tracts of Timber Land in Houston
county, one of 1.870 acres, within half a mile of
the Louisville & Memphis R, R, and I*4 miles
east of the County heat. One other Tract half »
mile west of the County Scat, with the Railroad
passing through one corner, containing 950 acres.
Both of these tracts have a large amount of White
Oak and Yellow Poplar Timber, and well adapted
Several Farms In Dickson county, on the Nash
ville, & North Western R. R.
Any of the above Properties are as represented,
with good titles to each. Any ot the above lands
can be bought at one-half their value, and other
good property will bo taken as part pay if desired.
For foil description call on or address
Jan3-lm r 116 Snrithlleld St,, Pittsburgh, Pa.
$250 MONTH * |250 *
WE WANTiO,OOO AGENTS, MALE OB FEMALE.
To make the above amount, selling BRIDE'S
COMBINATION NEEDLE CASE AND PORTE
MONNAIS. This is an article of absolute necessi
ty with every lady, and pays a large profit. For
Circular and terms address
PITTSBURGH SUPPLY COMPANY, .
Dealer in Rial Estate.
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