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gOl r SE AED FARM.
i, f American Farmer’s Fa tore.
lie following sensible article from
Germantown Telegraphy one of j
m 0S t valued exchanges, is well;
,j lV a careful reading. We have
na ml again urged the same
n yon our farmers, and yet
>u they can never exercise the
.mice they should, until they
„ [1|l)r( . trained intellects to bear
v ,vation T and have a great-:
versification of crops. The
j i: ,st when a fool can succeed
well on a farm. There ;is
„„, v the virgin soil to work
TW is not now sthe same
... f economy practiced as in
... primitive days, but the great
, [L r.. js in the character of the
;,. m ,nis used. No fool can
0 t!i* raiiiing reaper or mower,
n-o-ufatc the tuinuUuons whirl'd?
ihra'Ju : - Nor can a fool mao
-1 variety of crops — the one
jtii.eJe.l, “The nation,” says
7 tlxjrxph, “is looking with
.Urintr gaze at the growth of
~ad?, mining and manufactures
;*■ tvjies of prodigious advance
iii.iiorial development. The
hi has learned to feel that he
i (iirec.t interest in all this, be
hit home markets that
i it necessary for him to de
upon the foreign demand. But
inner has not yet learned (be-
h the agricultural interest is not
ui/cd on the same scale as th e
.-trial,) that in all this opening
u lri and better civilization Tie
If\v aims to look to, new inter-
; ,i develop; new importance to
Idsiaml and care for. He has
vh'l understood, because it is
tni the scattered and iso
ki enhivalors to learn these
n:-. that with the increased
hdv ef manufactures there come
t-mngs tor new crops that he chn
hr• cujii'.allst can employ chem-
5 :ml f-uMiti'is to prepare pro
m-;\u«i adapt raw material to
Uut the farmer has no
\u t> at fomniand and no scien
i > adviM- him of the method ol
Wong nhnt hv wastes for lack of
uvitdgc. The Agricultural De
t'lK-nt tells him at times of new
[- he can raise for which there
i iffnand in the home markets,
i i; i 'tributes seeds far and wide,
<d which are always sure to
is ( ngenial soil. What is
i"! is that our American farmers
iaid exhibit the. same intelligent
nt "('enterprise displayed by the
'it is r :ui manufactures ; that
; -ii■ ml. I appreciate the new
t d American civilization, and
1 l! 'nvavd to make agriculture
-i.' iiuit' f.Slower and servant of
t iiii um s. hut the great leading
: iclvanciiiß interest. As the
: ' :i c/i'p mas vast before we had
' manufactures, so we
; ■ dive the farmers drive ahead
} 'Mth utlu r mops, not waiting
T 1 l”u the home market, but
-t ru.ird to supply the.rnar
' to be wanted is that
'■ diuuid not be content to
-mWbeaten track; to do as
1 raise the same
t(l depend upon the same
v Jtiv times require that he
‘ 1 ‘-’H v ’> 1 1 his own interest ac
“,"'r " "'vn best judgment;
p ' n u i ( l '‘cad carefully and
1 t idm best agricultural
'' and publications,and es
, V 'ride awake for new
. Il(, ' v machinery, etc. If
,lr giected we shall see
' l ' n ws repeated, one market
" dueled with peaches,
"‘di gram,a third with cbt*
u ' l ' i! g away a crop of to*
■■■ ;i ' 'Mess etc.
‘he Parts la Farming.
JlUt fanning is understood
ri laj ‘ N^( J necessity. This
, '■ Kct tu cro P R ; and the dairy
, With the latter
s * u 'P- This even where
, ( . re ■ m ° re favorable for grain
, lla - '°adi!y be worked
fa- * S l ' this case
1 'i'j wnhout sheep, sheep
M ° n iull - v aH d less accessi
ecp are probably here
" But they will adj
: h vr T Bl ° f «3r
, branches, at least as
ln a* should be prosecu-
ted. This, for one things to meet
all the market.; If one ormore fails
another may.’succeed; some: oh|i' : lor
more products will always
either in growth, being affected
the season or otherwise, in,the mfc
ket. It is seldom, if ever,,that all
products fail, both in productive
ness and price. Wool and mutton,
and sheep in consequence,have been
a loss to the general farmer for years
till now recently. The fruit crops
the present year are in the same
condition; so are potatoes; so are
scime other products. Wheat is in
demand;-so are wool and mutton and
sheep and other products. ; Thus
the products of the farm is fluctuat
ing, and this yearly to a greater, or
less extent. To prosecute one or a
few branches alone is very risky ;
ruin is often the result. With the
dairy this has less force ; yet for the
pAstfew years there has been loss;
loss with inferior and less properly
managed herds. Wheat was a dis
courageraent; now it begins to look
up again. Thus changes are con
stantly occurring. We need not
I point out the folly of being govern
jed by the changes; and yet this is
! done. There are two ways to take
j advantage of the these changes,
i One is to carry all the branches
| (where climate and soil will admit;)
the other is to thoroughly prosecute
! what is done—better culture, better
stock, better treatment. During all
the time of the low price of wool
( and the loss in sheep, there was
!' those who made it pay. They had
I good lambs and near a market and
j secured good fleeces from their well
kept flocks, and their mutton being
of good quality commanded a lair
j price; the whole put together show-
I ing a fair profit on the outlay ; and
| when the* times changed and wool
I and mutton were in high demand,
| they met their golden opportunity ;
j they did not need to buy and then
I run the risk of a fall in the price.
;So with all kinds of produce of the
- farm. The best always finds a sale;
and if larg°ly produced, on judicious
outlay, cannot help but remunerate
when a good market is readily ac
i cessible. Cattle and sheep should
be kept as well as the other usual
stock of the farm. Poultry on a
small scale can be made to pay well.
The same may be said of swine.
! Tint there must be good breeds and
1 good treatment; han-hazard will not
o ' •
do. What farmer can not have a
. place set apart tor fifty or a hundred
i hens ? And if no more than a dozen
or twenty sheep are kept —the best
kind, carefully fed and attended to,
each sheep averaging its lamb or
! more, and often first quality as to
I size and condition, the amount and
1 quality of wool to correspond—who
cannot see that here is a nice little
income with a fair precentage of
profit? You can make much or
little out of a sheep. You thus
have your lambs to sell, your wool,
your eggs, a porker or two, good
surplus of butter from a few cows—
you have your oats, your wheat,
your corn, your clover, and corn
stalks to feed, and your timothy to
sell; you have some clover seed to
dispose of, some apples, may be
other fruit, grapes, berries, vegeta
bles; you raise a calf or two, you
raise in fine your own stock. You
thus have.a chance for a perfect ro
tation, extended or varied at plea
sure. Your clover enriches your
soil; so do your pasture and
meadow properly managed ; your
corn improves your land. In a word,
you have an interest in the market
of every farm product, and you can
not fail to get a high price for some
of them every year, and and a loss
on no one with proper attention.
Do what you do in the best way,
then you will ride the top of the
wave.—F G. in Utica Herald.
To Mend China.
Take a very thick solution of gum
arabic in water, and stir into it
plaster-of-Paris until the mixture
becomes of a proper consistency.
Apply it with a brush to the frac
tured edges of the china, and stick
them together. In three days the
articles cannot be broken in the same
place. The whiteness of the cement
renders it doubly valuably.
Rich Jumbles.—One pound sugar,
three-fourths pound of butter, five
eggs beaten together; then add one*
half ounce of rose water; when well
beaten aid one pound of flour.
% t:.: - -50,000 80LD,i
MigShtlc Time-Keeper, Compass and indicator. I
A perfect GEM for the' pocket of every traveler,
trader, boy, fanner and forEVERYBODY desiring
a rcliabJe time-keeper, and also a superior com
pass. jTJsuaV watch size, steel works. glaracrystaL
all in a neat OROIDB case. WAHBANTHDto
denote.corwcf time and to- keep in ordet—lf fklrly
used—for three years. Nothing like it! This pw
fect triumph of mechanism ,will be sent in a neac
case, prepaid to any address,-for only fl; 8 for 82.
Circulars sent free. Try one. Older from the;
manufacturers. VERMONT NOVELTY WORKS,
Battleboro, Vt. •- [nov64m i
OLDEST IN THE STATE.
B. F. BROWN & CO.,
116 SMITHFIBLD STREET, PITTSBURGH, PA
Collect Pensions, Bounties, Prize Money, &c.|
Special attention paid to suspended and rejected
claims. Applications by mail attended to as U
made in person- _ [scptl3-tfm
. Letters of administration have been granted to
me this day upon the estate of Ebenezer Hatch,
deceased, late of New Brighton. Pa. Ail persons
knowing themselves to be Indebted to the same
will please make Immediate payment, and those
having claims against the estate will present them
to me properly authenticated for settlement.
B. C. CRITCHLOW, Adm'r.
New Brighton, Pa., Oct, 7. 1873 -25-JSl*
ESTATE MARTHA JANE McMURTRIE, DBC’D.
Letters testamentary having been duly granted
to the subscriber upon the estate of Martha Jane
McMurtrie, deceased, all persons having claims or
demands against said estate will make known the
same, and those Indebted will please make pay
meat to ROBERT GOBSUCH, Ex r.,
oct4-6t Service P. O. Beaver County, Pa.
jobxph c. Btiurr. thomm shown.
JgAILIFF & BROWN.,
GAS AND STEAM PiPE FITTERS
NO. 55 FEDERAL STREET,
Agitators and Tanks lined by a new process, wiw
Hydro-Atmospheric Blow Pipe. feblv 71-1
No. 48 MARKET STREET,
PITTSBURGH, PA. m
OPEN DAY AND NIG NT.
The best Brands of WINES, LIQUORS. ALE,
rrrr, *O., always on hand in the Bar. Oysters
stewed in every style. , _ . „
marS’Tl-ly C. B. STEIN. Proprietor.
Manufacture*and Dealer is
BOOTS. SHOES AND GAITERS
OF EVERY VARIETY.
NO. 188 FEDERAL STREET.
ALLEGHENY CITY, PA.
|ar~PAr»lcnlar attention paid to Custom Work.
WELT Y BROTHERS,
106 FEDERAL STREET.
ALLEGHENY CITY, PENN’A.
RICH, RARE AND BEAUTIFUL,
WINDOW SHADES ,
Our Stock of English and American Brussels
embraces as fine styles as can be toand in any
Special ieduction to Ministers and Churches.
JOHN M. BUCK & CO.,
Agents for James E, Stanbnry's Celebrated
ALSO DEALERS IK
CAN, BUCKET AND SHELL OYS
TERS, ALL KINDS FRESH
PISH. GAME, CANNED
FRUITS, &c M &c.
184 Liberty si. <£ 44 Diamond Market,
Orders solicited and promptly filled at lowest
JP A. OVERING,
PRACTICAL, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL,
DIAMOND WIRE WINDOW GUARDS,
Hire Window Shades, Office <£ Counter Railing , du
NO. 10 FEDERAL STREET,
ALLEGHENY. PA. ')
Wire Cloth, Sand Screens, Fire Guards, Nursery I
Stove Guards, Hat and Cap Stands, Bonnet Stands, !
Hanging Moss Baskets. Rot and Moose Traps, Dog !
Muzzles, Sieves and Riddles, Flower Stands J6c. I
Wire Figures, Fenders, Hat Trees.
All kinds of Wire 'Work on hand and made to 1
order. Estimates furnished. [feblo'7l-iy. I
JJEAD OUR OFFER.
% A BEAUTIFUL
$5 CHROMO FOR NOTHING !
“EARLY MORN” & “THE YOUNG FORAGERS”
We will present one of the above beautiful
Chromos to each subscriber to either of the follow
ing papers ;
Harper’s Weekly, $4 ; New Yc- 1 ' Weekly, 8 s ;
Frank Leslie, $4; New York Ledger. $3; Harper’s
Bazaar, $4; Fireside Companion. $3; Leslie's La
dles Magazine, $4; Saturday Night, $3; Harper’s
Magazine. $4, Phrenological Journal. $3; Moore’s
Rural New Yorker, $4; American Volunteer, 83;
Hearth and Home, 84; Prairie Farmer, 83; Godey’s
Lady Book, fl ; Scientific Ameilcan, £3; Wavcrly
Magazine, $5; Peterson's Magazine, 84.
Address all orders to
PITTSBURGH SUPPLY COMPANY,
aepU3 3m. PITTSBURGH, 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, is given with the Paper (subscription
Srlce $3 SO) or with the Magazine, (price $2 50).
>o not foil to examine into this offer, it is
A GREAT COMBINATION!
Address for particulars, samples, &c.. DEACON
* PETERSON, 319 Walnut street, Philadelphia.
r J'HE WEEKLY SUN.
The Best Family Paper.
The Best Agricultural Paper.
The Best Political Paper.
The Best Story Paper.
The Best Fashion Reports.
The Best Cattle Market Reports.
The Best General Market Reports.
The Best Paper Every Way..
THE WEEKLY NEW YORK SUN. Right pa
ges, 56 columns. $ 1 a year’ or less thou 2 cents a
number. Send your Dollar.
Address THE SUN, New York City.
jgORROWBD OR STOLEN,
From the subscriber, a SET OP CART HAR
NESS, on or ibost the 15th of October last. If
the party having the harness in possession will
return it without delay, and pay expenses, he will
incur no farther trouble.
Bearer Falls, Nor. 30, ’72. decl3-3t
LACE CURTAINS, CORNICES, &c.,
All Grades, all Style» and prices.
ONLY fl A YEAR. 8 PAGES.
ESTABLISHED IK 1854.
OVER 10,000 MANUFACTURED.
NO BETTER INSTRUMENT IN THE MARKET,
THS BRADBURY TUB
NATIONAL PIANO of the COUNTRY.
READ THE PACTS.
Mrs. U. 8. Grant uses in her family the Brad
bury and says: “I am perfectly delighted with it."
Theodore Tilton says: “1 have bad the beauti
ful Piano so long that now to ask me how 1 like it
is like asking me how I like one of my children.
In toct If you were to ask the children I’m 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
half so well.”
LETTER PRO*! BISHOP SIMPSON.
Philadelphia. April 27,1868.
T. G. Smith A Co.—Gents—Having need one of
yonr Bradbury Pianos, it has given great satisfac
tion to my family and to many visitors who have
heard its sweet tones at my house. It is a very
superior instrument, both in finish and power. 1
heartily wish yon success as successor to the late
Wm. B. Bradbury, in continuing the manufacture
of bis Justly celebrated Pianos. Tours truly,
Chiel Justice Salmon P. Chase, Washington D. C.,
Decides the Bradbury to be the National Piano
of the country. ; x
Vice Admiral'ti. D. Porter, Washington D. C.,
“The Bradbury Is exquisitely and beautifully
proportioned. We are delighted with ours. ”
Hon. Colnmbns Delano, Secretary of the Interior,
Washington, D. C., calls the Bradbury the Plano
for the Interior.
P. M. General Cresswell and Mrs. Cresswell.—
“All our friends admire the delightful tones of
the Bradbury, need at our receptions.”
Robert Bonner, New York Ledger—“At any time
will drop the lines of ‘Dexter,’ to listen to the
tones or the Bradbury.”
Grand Central Hotel, New York—“ln preference
to all others, we selected the Bradbury Pianos
for our parlors. Our guests pronounce theja
St. Nicholas-Hotel. New York.—“ Have always
used the Bradbury Pianos in our parlors, and take
pleasure in recommending them.”
Hon. John Simpson. M. P„ Canada, says: “The
Bradbury can’t be excelled. The best in the
M. Simpson. Bishop M. £. Church. Philadelphia.
“We know of no better Piano than the Brad
E. S. Janes, Bishop M. E. Church, N. Y.—“We
know of no better Piano than the Bradbnry,”
Rev. Dr. John McClinlon, Drew Theological Sem
inary—“My family and friends say the Bradbnry
T. S. Arthur. Philadelphia—“We have used for
years, and can recommend the Bradburv Piano."
Philip Philips, New York, says, “I have sung with
and used the Bradbnry Piano in my family for
W. O. Fischer, Professor of Music, Girard College,
Philadelphia. “I use as my family Piano, the
Bradbury, and can with confidence recommend
Rev. Daniel Carry. Editor Christian Advocate: “I
purchased a Bradbnry Piano, and it is a splendid
instrument in every respect. "
Theodore Tilton,Editor Independent: “If yon
were to ask my children, I am afraid they would
say they liked our Bradbury almost as well as
they Hue me.”
Dr, Daniel Wise. Editor Sunday School Advocate.
••I use the Bradbitry Piano. «tnd think, like his
music it cannot bo excelled.”
Rev. Dr. Ferris, New York. “My Bradbury has
stood longer in tune, and sounds better than
any Piano in my District.”
Rev. Dr. Fields, Editor of the Evangelist. “I have
used a Bradbury for years in my family, and
think there Is none superior.’’
SaudsStrcet Church Brooklyn, St. Lake’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.
John Canghoy, Beaver Pa., purchased from me
three years ago a No. 6 Bradbnry. and says:
“There la no better, or sweeter toned, or more
desirable Plano, according to my Judgment and
experience, than my Piano. It has given entire
satisfaction, and grows better as it becomec
Wm. McCoy, of Beaver, Pa.. In the spring of 1871,
bought from me a No. 8 Bradbury, which has
proven to be a superior instrument in every re
Miss Mary McGaffick also owns and uses a Brad
I WILL SELL THS
From 850 to 8100 cheaper than elsewhere. Will
DIRECT FROM TBE MANUFACTORY,
WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS.
A 8050 PIANO FOR 8400.
Ordered at the lowest rates
BELOW PITTSBURGH PRICES,
PIANOS OP OTHER MANUFACTURERS
Call before purchasing and sea
SMITH CI'RTIS, Agent.
novl Radical Ofwo*, Braves.
t • r
■5 I i m
1. '» V.
QARPETSI CARPETS t CARPETS!
Oil Cloths, Wow State, Wall Pater,
IN GREAT variety.
to 0 KIN G 6LA SSE S ,
LADIES* £ND GENTS’
LEATHER TRA.YELING SATCHELS.
Afco a &oc* o/ TRUNKS.
My stock comprises ail the latest styes and most
desirable patterns, and having been bought for
cash, direct from the Manufactories, I am enabled
to offer greater inducements to buyers than can be
fpnnd at any establishment In the county, in the
line of Window Shades and Wall Paper. Where
satisfaction Is not foil and perfect, we offer to the’
purchaser the privilege of exchanging. Before
yon bay look at onr stock and compare onrprices.
WALL PAPER FUKNISHEU AND HUNG,
CEIUNGS DECORATED. PANNKLINGS
IN WALNUT, OAK AND MAPLE,
ImitaUon of Prescoe work in plain tints, with
.Mouldings, Brackets, £c„ done in the latest styles.
Orders left wtth B. MULHBIM, Bridgewater,
will be promptly attended to.
marB-tf A. G. WHITE, Beaver, Pa
> I w tk , ° K
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cc »w>osS °OO i— j
"fcffi’S*- §>- s send
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fe: S* , k*, '^■ v * H-t r
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s§to 2 w o S
2 *1 ® 0 ”
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K K 5 s®*" “•
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y £ ®
JOHN THORNiLEY, PROPRIETOR.
S TO V E S ,
GREAT REPUBLIC ,
COOKING "STOVE IN USE,
1,000 NAMES ATTEST ITS MERITS,
NEW ADJUSTIBLE GRATE
Throws oar more beat with less fuel and less dust
than any other
ENGINES AND CASTINGS
OF ALL KINDS MADE TO ORDER
REASONABLE RATES TO ALL.
I oScr for sale mv frame house and lot on Ohio
street, in the BOROUGH of PHILLIPSBGRG.
containing FIVE ROOMS with portico, pantry and
a cellar nndemeath the whole house. The lot has*
a front of 65 feet by 245 In depth, is fenced, with
good fruit, SO bearing Concord grape vines, and a
first rate cistern with chain pump, near the premi
ses. Price f I.loo—half casb, ; the balance <n pay
ments to suit the purchasers. Enquire of the un
dersigned on the premises.
sepi3*Gm. GEORGE G. GURTH.
agents ranted for
BOSTON AND ITS DESTRUCTION.
A full, detailed and graphic account of the ori
gin. progress, suffering, lossesand incidents of the
great conflagration. A rare chance for agents, as
every person wants to know the full particulars of
this great disaster. Sent cents,
decs4m. Philadelphia, Pa 4 or Cincinnati, b.
For job printing go to the
Sb. J. MimiuT.ot
all the, latast stvlo*
Of plate for artificial
teeth that mmm
any merit, and tate
teeth with fold and
Bllver to the beat
ana meet approved
work. aa .cheap ala
the cheapest, and
, , „ , gnarantee the faith
ful and honest performance of; every operation, o*
return the money. Give him a call.
J S. WItfANS
HARDWARE, IRON, GLASS, AND RiC'UL
EAST SIDE BROADWAY,
Agent for WOOD’S MOWER AND REAPER,
dec2s’6B:ly NEW BRIGHTON, PA.
JN ST ANT RELIEF FOR TflS
„ . . AB I Jtl 51 A.
n)5«T iDB bee ? a®cted with that terrible com-
P|f int ' completely unfitting me for basted
for weeks at a time, for the \Lt.
Pta“t aar* A?ay, eg
***' and tnore ' tha *&
i 5„ •' °r,F’ ***** persons once using wit
tbe Store of WmuK L,
to?£v S' £ a ,” or J wl U be sent by mad
enclosing ft, and ten cents for out
age, and addressing CHAS B mttrmt poBs
jgRUCE & BARKER,
HOUSE, JSI6N & FRESCO PAINTERS
GRAINERS, GLAZIERS AMD
Main Street, (opposite the Bank),
BEAVER PALLS. PKNNA,
We give e»(sfedal attention to all kinds of Sign and
Fresco Painting, and guarantee all of onr work tc
both In price and material.
J M. PI FE &C O. , '
BEAVER PALLS, PENN’A.,
COOKING, HEATING, AND PARLOR STOVES
of different styles and finish.
OTThe Designs are of the latestpatterns and
are highly approved, being chaste and beautiful in
rj'WO POPULAR LECTURES,
“SMOKE” AND “RUTS,”
BY REV. J. BENSON HAMILTON.
OF BOSTON, MASS.
Churches or Lecture Committees desiring 3
pleasing and instructive entertainment, can secure
the services of Mr. Hamilton upon reasonable
terns. He is now making arrangements for a lec
ture tour through the West early in the fall. His
lectures have been received with marked success
in New England, as a few selected notices wil
WHAT THEY SAY OF “SMOKE.”
It was a keen and humorous exposure of the
“Sham and Show” of life. His description of the
peculiarities of some Smoky men 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, exhib
iting the very superior descriptive powers of the
speaker, and showed in well defined style the value
of the real and true.— Abington Standard.
The lecture was received with laughter and ap
plause, as it revealed clouds of “Smoke” where
most people seldom look for fire. Somerrille
The feast of reason and flow of soul produced
such laughter aod 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 abideth Faith, Hope, and Charity;
these three, but the greatest of these is Warily,"
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
ilsey; an< * the countenances of such heavenly
sweetness, that if senms as il the artist must have
seen them in a visionr
This ran; and elegant f 5 line and stipple steel
engraving is sent free to every subscriber to
“Arthur's Illustrated Home Magazine for
1873,” Price of Magazine, $2,50 a year. Simple
numbers, 15 cents.
LOCAL CANVASSING AGENTS wanted every
where. Large commissions and territory guaran
teed. Send for Agent’s Confidential Circular.
Yon can hardly show the “Christian Graces" to
any person of taste or religious feeling without
getting a subscriber. Address T. S. ARTHUR &
SON. Philadelphia, Pa. jan3-lm
IRON AND TIMBER LANDS
1 FOR SALE.
I herewith offer for sale two of the best and most
valuable Iron Properties in the State of Tennes
see. One tract about 5 miles below Fort Donei
known as the “ Iron Mountain Furnace Lands."
with abundance ot rich Ore, Wood and Limestone,
and within *4 to 4 mile of the Tennessee and
Cumberland rivers, also including about twenty
The other Tract fronts a mile on the Tennessee
river, near Fort Henry, Including
part of whicti is rich river bottom, the balance cov
ered with the best hind of timber, such as White
and Black Oak, Poplar. Hickory, Maple, Ash. <ftc.;
underlaid with the beet of Ore*. Both tracts are
in Stewart county.
Two valuable Tracts of Timber Land in Houston
county, one of 1.870 acres, within half a mile of
the Lonisville & Memphis R. R., and Hi miles
east ol the Connty beat. One other Tract halt a
mile west of the County Seat, 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 B. R.
Any of the above Properties are as represented,
with good titles to each. Any of the above lands
can be bought at one-half their value, and other
good property will be taken as part pay If desired,
r or foil description call on or address
jan3-lm 116 SnTthfleld St., Pittsburgh, Pa. ;
$250 A MONTH> * 250 -
WR WANT 10,000 AGENTS, MALE OB FEMALE.
To make the above amount, selling BRIDE'S
COMBINATION NEEDLE CASE AND PORTE
MONNAIE. This is an article of absolute necessi
ty with every lady, and pays a large profit. For
Circular and terms address
PITTSBURGH SUPPLY COMPANY,
decG-3m. Pittsburgh, Pa,
Dealer ik Beal Estate,