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vgtaral Masonry and Water Wark. U»
• the National Park.
Vaior General John Gibbon, United
c.ltesArmy, lectured in New York city,
k ' v “, oh “The Wonders of Ine Yellow
ne’’ He said : When Lewis and Clarke,
' nre than sixty years ago,who made their
hrated expedition to the,Rocky Moan
ft they were arrested in their voyage
t'the Great Falls of the Missouri. Once
* the Falls, they pursued their way
6 boats to what is called* the Three Forks
”I“The river ie here divid.
into three branches, which they nam.
he Jefferson the Madison, and the Gal
runs through the most beautiful and
Inactive valley', and at the head of it
L stands Fort Ellis. . From Fort Ellis
we reach, by a good wagon road, the val
lpv of the Yellowstone, which we ascend
[L we reach Gardner’s river, which is
tributary to the Yellowstone. Why it is
-, e j Gardner’s river is hard to discover,
?‘‘ n 0 gardner who knew his business
Laid ever- think of settling there; but
folate as is the country in appearance,
it contains a wonder that can probably be
E een nowhere else upon the earth’s sur
lVe and America alone, I believe, has her
L’*en cascades” —falling waters turned
i!e rai!y to solid stone. Six or eight miles
f-om mouth of Gardner’s river it is
abided into three branches—the eastern,
Ldd’e, and western ; and to the north of
be astern fork occurs the wonder which
w ;; hert-after attract the visitors of the
A vast pillar stands there, whichjj
v , m ,is form, has been named the “Cap
‘V Liberty," and which.has been built in
I mtfi past by a column of water flowing
* p through it and depositing its sediment
6 ; the top. Behind the Cap of Liberty
appears a formation that looks like the
uecnished foundation of some vast mar
beedince, the rigidly horizontal lines
rise one above the other, recalling
of human hands.
Huicg step by step over this beautiful
r al inn is reached the higher level of a
r eat basin, in the centre of which, boil-
: Dg up a foot in height, is .a column of
wb.er, the bubble and steam from which
impress you with the c mviction that the
f p f , ; w here the water comes from must be
warm. A short distance
fromfne basin several plank bath-houses
b&ve been put up, and tubs put in them,
iuuid von require parboiling for the
rheumatism, take No. 1 ; if a less degree
_.f brat will suit your disease, take No. 2.
As for myself, not being possessed of any
chronic disease, I choose No. 3, and took
PDebatti— no more. When I recovered I
made a mental resolution never, willing
ly, be a a party to the cruel process of
■ p.ccering lobsters edible.
Traveling south up the easterly branch
it'V.rdner’s river, pasing a beautiful fall
by• new a.y, we reach a high plateau, the
irsilscDw which leads us to the "iellow
sere river, near the mouth of Tower
creek, and from there out upon a rocky
point, where it terminates at the edge of
id overhanging rock, with scarcely room
enough for a person to smno. Ti.cic is a
fall at lower creek and the Devil’s Den is
just above, and well worth seeing. I have
never been able to account for the dispo
sition I<T narae.so many beautiful places
after the devil, unless on the presumption
that he has exclusive right to everything
in the vicinity of hot water.
On the Bih of August we saw our first
mad geyser, and waited for three hours,
in & storm of rain and sleet, to see it go
off." The eruption takes place once in
aboat three and a half hours. As our
watches pointed to the hour, the water in
the crater suddenly began to boil violent*
ly and to conceal the rim at the crater,
and a column of muddy water shot up
into the air ten or twelve feet, and fell
back like a graceful fountain. Close by
the mud geyser is the Spring called the
Grottoi where a vast column of steam is
sSes froji a cavern in the side of the hill
with an opening five teet in diameter. &o
hot is the steam from the mouth of the
Gntto that it is only when the wind
watts it aside that one dares in look in.
Close by is the Giants Cauldron, where j
a dense column of steam is constantly es
capic; vvilh a roar which shakes the j
ground f ir a considerable distance around.
We entered a pretty little valley, with a ,
bright clear stream flowing south into j
Lake Madison, then in full view, nestling i
m the midst of high hills and gaily spark- ;
ling in the sun light. One fact of inter- ;
esl regarding Lake Madison may be men
tioned. Until last summer this lake was ]
supposed to be the head waters of the |
Madison river, which is the middle branch
of the Missouri, situated on the eastern
slope of the continent, and no one ever ,
dreamed of its waters flowing in any oth- j
er than an easterly direction ; but Prof. ,
Hayden’s explorations of last summer de- ,
monstrated the remarkable fact that the
waters from Lake Madison actually flow
into Snake river and thence by the Co
lumbia to the Pacific Ocean.
All these are included in a territory
&bont sixty miles square, in. the north
west corner of Wyoming Territory, set
• apart by Congress as the National Park
of the United States. Americans are
sometimes accused of being afficted with
a boastful spirit; and, while willing to
sdmit that the charge is not entirely with*,
out foundation, I can readily see how any
°ue raised in this great western world of
ours might very naturally feel some ap
Prehension about going out at night in
England, lest by some accident be should
off; or imagine that one used to wan
dering through these snowtcapped Rocky
Mountains should reply air the American
who was asked, after crossing from
France to Italy, how he liked the scenery
in the iMp B i “Oh f yes; the Alps. Well,
now you remind me, I believe we did
cross rising ground.” But after a 11, have
we not a great deal to boast of in this
country ? Have we not the most varied
soil and climate within onr borders, capa
ble of producing everything from the
tropical fruit to the finest Montana wheat
grown right under the snow line ? Have
we not the freest Government on the face
of the globe ? Have we not kept up the
largest army in the world, squandered
more money and spilt more blood in the
cause of liberty than any other people ?
Have we not the highest mountain?, the
broadest plains, the longest: and largest
rivers and lakes, the handsomest woman,
the biggest men, and the best Revolvers
in the Universe; and ought we hot to be
proud of all these ? • ; -
And now to clap the climax and the
continent, have we not the greatest Ra
tional park on the face of God’s earth,
filled with every beauty which the eye of
humanity delights to rest upon, and great
waterfalls for the ladies, ready-made mud
pies for the children, spouting geysers for
the men, magnificent scenery and heated
baths for all the rest of mankind ?
- “Taxes are Too .Bigb !”
So says many a man who spends five
dollars per week for intoxicating liquors,
or who puffs over one hundred dollars
per year in the smoke of expensive ci
Another spends his time in bowling al
leys and billiard saloons, confides bis bust
ness to a clerk and complains bitterly of
his taxes. Alas, young man, if your idle
ness taxes you much more you had belter
close the shop.
Taxec are heavy, but we too often show
our willingness to pay exhorbitantly when
levied by oar own passions.
Pride lays heavy taxes and grievous to
Idleness taxes us heavy, yet heed it
Luxuries eat out our income, yet wc en
dure it with the utmost patience. We
even, permit them to undermine our
health, the heaviest tax of all.
This causes a call for the doctor, who
taxes them heavily, and deservedly per
haps, as a punishment for failings.
Thus we give “line upon line,” pre
cept upon precept, here a little and there
a little striving to effect a reform and
secure success to all. — Ftinner's Advocate.
An Irlsb Myrtery
Once upon a time my father killed a
big fat pig—the biggest and the fattest
ever raised in Munster. It was all cut up
into nice, beautiful strips and packed
away into a big barrel. And never was
poik more elegantly put down. We put
in a layer of salt and then a layer of pork;
and thin another spread of salt, and thin
pork; and tfhen we’d done the barrel
was full; then we poured in a sweet brine
that me mother had scalded and skimmed;
and wc covorod it, and pnt »ky “•'' na ftn
I tbo tr.p n( it THat yp 866, WaS lO keep
j the pork under the brine.
It was last a week after Christmas—and
that’s New Year’s Day—when me mother
says to the old man, says she, Dennis,
we must begin on the new pork. And
thin my father said to me, says he. I
want ye to come and hould the candle
while I open the new pork barrel.
So we went down cellar-me father with
the hatchet and I with the candle. Father
took off the cover, and there was the
brioe, as clear and sweet as ever. The
ould man ran his hand down, and not a
bit of pork could he find. He stripped
up his sleeve aud plunged into the brine
to his shoulder. “Blood and zounds!
said he turning as pale as a ghost—“ Mike,
me boy, every blessed bit of that illiganl
pork is gone entirely !”
And sure enough, so it was. And then
we looked, and by an’ by we f >und where
and looked under it; and there, right in
the bottom, was a big hole, where the rats
—bad luck to ’em— had gnawed through
and carried ofl the pork !
“Took the potk away through a hole in
the bottom of tiie barrel?" queried the
“Yes,” replied Mike, innocently-
“And left the brine ?”
“Yes —every drop.”
"Will you have the kindness to tell me
how that possibly could have happened ?”
“Ah,” said Mike, with a nod and a
wink, “that’s the mystery /”
A corresponT;jnt of the Portland Tran
script says : Some, and they are not few, I
can remember old Churchill, and his pe- j
culiar ways. One day he was riding on j
horseback, when he was met by an old
woman, who bad not so many of Ibis
world’s good things as be had. Taking
ont his wallet he handed her a quarter of
a dollar, and rode on.
He had ridden only a short distance,
when he began to soliloquise Uins;
“Now wouldn’t I have done better to
have kept that money, and bought myself
something?” . v .
Wheeling his horse round, he rode back
to where the old woman was stand ing f
and said ;
“Give me that money 1”
She handed it to him, wondering what
he meant. Placing it in his wallet, and
at the sapie time handing her a five-dollar
“There Self, now I guess you 11 w.sh
you had kept still !’*
Why is a pretty girl’s foot like the let
terY ? Because it is the end of beauty.
THE RADICAL: FRIDAY. MAY 23,1873.
i . - • '•
The Happiness of Sh aklng Carpets.
One who has evidently “been there”
and knows how it is himself, discourses
as follows through the columns of the
Utica Herald: ?
The annual ceremony of taking up t
whipping, and putting down carpets is
almost upon us. It is one of the ills
Which flesh is beir'to and cannot be avoid*
ed. Yon go home some pleasant spring
day, at peace with the world, and find the
baby with a clean face and get your favo
rite pudding for. dinner. Then your wife
tells you bow muchyounger you are look,
ing, and says she really hopes she can
turn .that walking dress she wore last fall,
and save the expense of a new .suit, and
then she asks you if you can’t just help
her about taking up -the carpet.
If you are a fool, and yon generally are
by that time,'.yon tell her of course you
can; Just as well as not. Then.she gets a
saucer for the tacks, and stands.and holds
it, and then you get the claw and go down
on your knees and bfegin to help her. You
feel quite economical about the first tbree
tacks, aud take them out carefully and
put them in the saucer. Your wife is
good about bolding the saucer, and be
guiles you with an interesting story about
how your neighbor’s little boy is not ex
peeled to live till morning.
Then you come to the tack with a
crooked head, and you get ibe claw under
it and the bead comes off, and the leather
comes off, and the carpet comes off, and
as It won’t do to leave the tack in the
floor, because it will tear the carpet when
it is put down again, you go to work and
skin your knuckles, and get a sliver under
your thumb nail, aud tell your wife to
shut up about that everlasting boy, and
make up your mind that it does not make
any difference about that tack, and so you
begin on the corner where the carpel is
doubled two or three times, and has been
nailed down with a shingle nail.
You don’t care a continental about sav
ng the nail, because you find that it is
not a good time for the practice of econ
omy, but you do feel a little buft w&en
both claws break off from tne daw, and
the nail does not budge a peg. Then your
manhood asserts itself, and you raise in
your might, and throw the carpet claw at
the dog, and get hold of the carpet with
both hands, and the air is full of dust and
flying lacks, and there is a fringe of car
petyarn all along the mop board, and the
baby cries and the cal goes anywhere,
anywhere out of the world, and your wifi
says you ought to be ashamed of yourself
to talk so—but that carpet comes up.
Then you lift one side of the stove, and
your wife tries to get the carpet from un
der it, but can’t because you are standing
on it. So you try a new hnld ( and just af
ter your back breaks, the carpet is clear.
You are not through’yet. Your wife
don’t tell you any more little stories, but
gets your old coat and shoves you out,
and intimates that the carpet needs whip
Wbor. yo n hane. the tormeoiln/i thing
across the clothes line iuc "■■^^wfltyTantx
gel it righted, and have it slide oft into
the mud, and hang it up again, anji get
half a pint of dust and three broken U*cks
snapped out of the northwest corner into
your mouth by the wind, you make some
observations which you neglected to men- j
lion while in the house. Then you hunt |
up a stick and go for that carpet. |
The first blow hides the sun and all the :
fair face of nature behind a cloud ol dust,
and, right in the centre of that cloud,
with the wind square in your face, no
matter bow you stand, you wield that
cudgel until both hands are blistered, and
the milk of bupaan kindness curdles in
your bosom. You can whip the carpet a
longer or shorter period, according to the
sizi of your mad ; it don’t nuke any d if
ference to the carpet, it is just as dusty
and fuzzy and disagreeable after you have
! whipped it two hours as it when you com
Then you bundle it up. with one corner
dragging, and stumble into the house, and
have more trouble with the stove, and
fall to find any way of using the carpet
stretcher while you stand on the carpel,
and fail to find any place to stand off from
the carpet, and then you get on your
knees again, while your wife holds the
saucer, and with blind confidence bands
you broken tacks, crooked tacks, tacks
with no points, tacks with no heads, tacks
with no leathers, tacks with the biggest \
ends at the points.
Finally the carpet is down and the baby
comes back, and the cat comes back, and
the d<>g comes back, and your wife smiles
sweetly, and says she is glad that job is
off her mind. As it is too late to do any
thing else, you sit by the fire and smoke,
with the inner confidence that you are the
meanest man in America. The next day
you hear your wife tell a friend that you
are so tired ; she took np and put down
that great heavy carpet yesterday.
The Troy Press has made a startling
discovery. It says : “It is believed in
Boston that the murderer of the Joyce
children is the nephew ola distinguished
litterateur ; that he was sent abroad im*
mediately after the crime, and that thb
influence and wealth of the family *havc
prevented any attempt to bring: him’ ’tQ*l
A neobo woman in. Erie allowed a gen
tleman of that city to name her baby.the
other day, in consideration of.a.two ■dol
lar bill, and the little thlngWM
christened William Henry Washington
Grant Colfax Hall/axWped
Joshua Louis Jack Madison iuffnfoJnlH
4 H. ERANCISCUS STCOZ - T
jfx* * * *■ ■*.
s i 3 M ET , TS TR E<E^r;
| PHILADELPHIA. ■ .
We hive opened for the FALL TRADE, the
largest inchest assorted Stock of
h PHIt.APgI.PBTA CARPETS
Table, Btair and Floor Oil Cloth*, Window
Shade* and Paper; Carpet Chain , Cotton,
Tatn, Batting r Wadding, Twine*,
Wick*, Clock*, Looting Classes;
Fancy Baskets, Brooms, Bas*
i kets, fßuekets, Brush**, : , ....
I Clothes Wringer&Wood- ■ ;
en ahdWiUow Ware
Onr large increase In business; enables ns-to sell
at low prices and furnlsbthe best quality of goods.
•1 SOL® AGENTS FOB THE _
CELEBRATED AMERIC WASHER
• •.' ’' - Price
■'The' Mo^'\P^^^^S^iaBsM f Wdi^
Agent*, wanted for • tbrf* AMERICAN. WASHER
inallparts of Ibe State.
suiiSS-Bis-^fiel*Bni; =; f r .
rpHOS. KENNEDY & CO..
SUCCESSORS TO WM. BCECHLING.
DUCL6 MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS,
fancy & toilet articles,
SPONGES, BRUSHES AN D PERFUMERY,
PAINTS, OILS AND DYES.
Prescriptions carefally.componnded at all hours.
gg A VALUABLE INVENTION! g^
Sewing Machine !
FOB DOMESTIC USE.
Only Five Dollars!
With the New Patent Button Bole Worker.
The Most Simple and Compact iiti\Construction
'JVie Most Durable and Economical in Use.
A Model of Combined Strength and Beauty.
Complete in all its parts, uses the Straight Eye
Pointed Needle, Self-Threading, direct upright
Positive Motion, New Tension, Self Feed and
Cloth Gaider. Operates by Wheel, and on Table.
Light Banning. Smooth and Noiseless*, like all
good high-priced machines. * Has check to
prevent,the wheel being- turned the.wjpng way.
Uses the thread direct from thetkpooß-- Makes the
Elastic Lock Stitch (finest and strongest stitch
known;) firm, durable, close an*d‘rapni. W ill do
all ki*ds of work, fine and coarse, from Cambric
to heivy Cloth or Leather, and uses all descrip
tions of thread. * . ,y.
Theibest mechanical tglpnt, in America and Eu
rope ijas been devoted to improving and simplify
ing per Machines, combining only that which is
practicable, and dispensing with ah complicated
urropndings generally found, in other machines.
Special terms and extra inducements to male
and ftmale agents, store keepers. &c., who will
estaUish agencies through the country and keep
ournew machines on exhibition and sale. County
rights .given to smart agents free. Agent’s com
pleieoutflts furnished wtihont any extra charge.
Samples of sewing, descriptive circulars containing
terms*testimonials,engravings, &c„ sent.free.
BRO.OKS SEWING MACHINE CO.
No? 1329 Broadway,
jnrai-ty ; NEW YORK.
R 1?. BK O CO.,
116 SMITHF lELD STREET, PITTSBURGii, »
Pensions.; Bounties. Prize Money, &c*
Special attention paid to suspended Mid rejected
«SSS iSptouoM »J ““■SLSUS
made in person- [sepwo-oui
JOSEPH C. BAIUPP. THOMAS BBOWS.
JJAILIFF & BROWN,
GAS AND STEAM pipe FITTERS
NO. 65 FEDERAL STREET,
Agitators and Tanks lined by a new process, wtic
Hydro- Atmospheric Blow Pipe. feb!> <l-1
r apierre house.
No. 48 MARKET STREET,
OPEN DAT AND NIGHT.
The best Brands of WINES, LIQUORS, ALE.
BEER Jfcc., always on hand in ;he Bar. Oysters
U. B.STEIN, Proprietor.
Manufacture - and Dealer to
boots, shoes and gaiteks
OF fiVERY VARIETY.
NO 188 FEDERAL STREET,
ALLEGHENY CITY, PA.
pyParMcnlar attention paid to Custom Work.
JOHN M. BUCK & CO.,
Amenta for James B. Stanbury’s CeleVatec
° HALT!.MORE OYSTERS.
also dealers in
CAN, BUCKET AND SHELL OYS
TERS. ALL KINDS FRESH
FISH, GAME, CANNED
FRUITS, &c m &c.
184 Liberty at. <£ 44 Diamond Market,
Orders solicited and promptly filled at lower,
JJOOTS ! BOOTS !! BOOTS !!!
SHOES! SHOES!! SHOES!!
If yon want to SAVE MONEY, bny yonr Boots,
Shoes, and Qaltere at
173 FEDERAL 8T„ ALLEGHENY,
S doors above Semple’s Dry Goods Store.
mob'b to »5,00
. . . *1.75 to 8.00
Youths’Boots, , £*|9 *® |’sq
Men> Gaiters, - -•- to 8,00
Boys' Gaiters,’ • - - M 9
Ladles'Shoes, - ‘ to 2,25
.Mlsrfes Shoes, ■ • - .?£? £ ?I®S ’
Cfclldren'sShoeß, - * !® '
Ladies'Getters, - • - to 3,50
-MissesGaiters, - - to 2,00
Men's Heavy Shoes, L2S to .
We have a large stock of Men’s, Youths’
Boots. ShoesandToaiters. at al) ; price a full
Una of Mon’saodßoys’ Kip Boots on hand; also
Shoes, Bntton Congress, berge and Velvet Shoes-
Gal I ht* 1 ! "68flSdb- for-yOartOlvEß. Don t- forget
Replace. W; iC iBLAUOHT*I®BCK,
■ ?. "ilj.*
» ? r
AN ENTIRELY NEW
OLDEST IN THE STATE.
U *-• It- ** t • -« •
Tb OCHESTBR PLANING, SASH AND
Xi ; DOOR MILLS
MONItOB MILLER. W. DOLBY.
M. MILLER & CO.,
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS,
Manufacturers of and Dealers In
SOUQS AND PLANED LUMBER, DRESSED
FLOORING. SIDING . SHELVING,
LATH AND SHINGLES.
ROCHESTER, BEAVER COUNTY, PA.
Q W. TAYLOR. •
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
REAL ESTATE AOEm,
. BEAVER FAIXfVPA.
ofvfrltirig promptly attendedto..
Real Estate boughtand sold on reasonable Cos*
mission. .h. : - - BySTIw
JQ WELLING HOUSES,
T E n;e : m ; ent s t
MPROV.ED AND UNJMPROVE
IN and near the
FOR SALE AND RENT, BY
SMITH’S FERRY, BEAVER CO., PA.,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
JV OTA EYF TJBLIC
FOR SALE OF LANDS IN EAST VIRGINIA.
ORNAMENTAL HAIR WORKER
NO. 53 MARKET STREET,
I PITTSBURGH, PA.
Ladles waited on promptly at their residences by
experienced workwomen. [feb3’7l-ly
0. W. MASSEY,
CLEANED, DYED AND REPAIRED
AT SHORT NOTICE.
NO. 74 GRANT STREET,
feblo’7l-ly PITTSBURGH, PA.
P M. ELLIS,
ARCHITECT AND DESIGNER.
OFFICE; RAMSEY’S BLOCK
BEAVER FALLS, BEAVER CO., PA.
Plans and Spcciflcations?for public buildings and
private residence. Estimate of the cost of Ira lid
mg, and all business connected with architecture,
attended to promptly and satisfactorily.
JT CONCERNS ALL!
LADIES’ AND GENTLEMENS
HAIR DRESSING ROOMS,
Bair rri'rV»'<* Manufacturer of
Children’s Hair Cnt Neatly.’ /
47 Fourth Ave., PITTSBURGH
CORN & THIRD STREETS,
U s. INTERNAL REVENUE.
NOTICE TO SPECIAL TAX PAYERS.
The law of December 24th, 1872. requires every
person engaged in any business. avocation or em
ployment, which renders'him liable to a Special
Tax to procure and place conspicuously in his es
tablishment or place of business a Stamp denoting
the payment of said Special Tax before commenc
ing Business. , . .
The taxes embraced within the provisions of
law above quoted are the following, viz:
Dealers, retail liquor "
Dealers, wholesale liquor
Dealers in malt liquors, wholesale &U tw
Dealers in malt liquors, retail "V
Dealers in leaf tobacco
Retail dealers in leaf tobacco oUO up
and on sales of over $l,OOO, fifty cents for
every dollar in excess of $l,OOO
Dealers in manufactured tobacco 5 W
Manufacturers of stills ;••••••• “V.
; and for each still or worm manufactured 20 W
Manufacturers of tobacco 10 00
Manufacturers of cigars • 1U w
Peddlers ol tobacco, first class, more than
two horses Y*
Pedd lere of tobacco, second class. 2 horses 2o UJ
Peddlers of tobacco, third class, 1 horse 15 00
Peddlers of tobacco, fourth class, ou foot or
public conveyance V”
Brewers of less than 500 barrels 50 W
Brewers of 500 barrels or more 100 00
Any person who shall fall to comply with the
foregoing requirements will be subject to severe
Tax Pavers throughout the United Stales
are reminded that they must make application to
the Collector (or Deputy Collector) of their re
spective districts, and procure the propr stamp
for the Special Tax Year, commencing May 1, 1873,
without waiting for further MKRRICK
Collector Internal Revenue, 24th District Penn’a.,
New Brighton, Pa. tnyfi 2t
DEEDS! PLANTS! TREES!
PREPAID BY MAIL.
My new priced descriptive Catalogue of Choice
Flower and Carden Seeds, 25 sorts of either lor
*1- new and choice varieties of Fruit and Orna
mental Trees. Shrubs. Evergreens, Roses, Grapes,
Lilies. Small Friilts, House and Border Plants and
Bulbs; one year grafted Fruit Trees lor mailing;
Fruit Stalks of all kinds; Hedge Plants. Ac.; the
most complete assortment in the country, "ill be
gent gratis to anv plain address. .with P. O. box.
True Cape Cod'Granberryfor upland or lowland,
(6 per 1000; fl per 100; prepaid bv mail. Trade
List to dealers.; Heeds, on commission. Agents
wanted. B. M- WATSON,
Old Colony Nurseries and Seed Ply
mouth, Mass.' Blstablisted 1642; marT-dt
CHEAP FARMS fr’Oß BALE NEAR
CHICAGO; 1 --• oo v:U nt nouj.-i
Why go to Kansas or Nebraska, when you- can
buy as fine farming lands as the sun ever shone on
improved nbfi unimproyed.At; from f 25 tos4o on
acre, ranging from 40 to 1,800 acres, within from 30
to so miles from Chicago* intone of dai
ryine countries In America? Five railroads now
rnnhing thraugh lhe countyO Utid i or ,5 more be
ing constructed- .Have several good improved
farmsfor saie ehieap. For I«/riculara address
aprfiS Im. Ofowni’olnt. Lake County, Indiana.
TCjR PMStmO A* THE ’ ;
o i ; i i &AmoAju.omTQs,
S. J. CROSS.
a. W. HUNTER,
-1 li! nun ! lii)
gattfeing and ittjtottf*. :
JOHN CONWAY & CO.,
BANKERS & BROKERS
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Dealebb nr (Exchange Coin and Exchange
Accounts of .Manufacturers, Merchants and IndJ*
SS viduals Solicited.
INTEREST ALLOWEDfON TIME* DEPOSITS
Correspondence will receive prompt’attention.
Rochester, Ab?. let, 1878—»ug2-6m.
gE A|VE RD E ITBANK
EBEN. ALLISON, -
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY MADE AND RE
CORRESPONDENCE AND (ACCOUNTS 8
INTEREST PAID ON'TIME DEPOSITS.
EXCHANGE, SECURITIES, &c.„ BOUGHT
Office hours from a. m. to 4v. m.
BANKERS AND .BROKERS
Are now prepared to do a general Banking and
Broker business. .Votes discounted. Government
bonds and other securities bought and sold, and
collections made on ail accessible points in the
Interest allowed on time deposits
hSfSJ2R.*S?.V- ” 1 p *•
Jan. 26,1872-6 m.
national bank, V
NO. 33 FIFTH AVENUE,
R. W. MACKEY, Cashier
W. McCANDLESS, Aset. Cashier. fdelg’ g
R. E. & H. HOOPES,
Con-espondence of, Banks, Bankers and Mer
chants solicited. Collections promptly mad' and
JAMES T. BRADY & CO.,
Con. FOURTH AVENUE & WOOD STREBI
BUY AND SELL ALL KINDS OP
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS
ATSOT A SS Ne ° VEm “ B^WND »
s ‘ ,e
fl. 8. BARKER. P. a. BARKER. c. A. BARKER
Q 8. BARKER & CO.,
EXCHANGE, COIN, COUPONS, &c.
Collectione made on all accessible points in the
United States and Canada.
Accounts of Merchants, Manufacturers and Indi
Interest allowed on Time Deposits.
Correspondence will receive prompt attention.
dec2S iO-tf .
JOHN V. M’DONALD,
speyerer & McDonald,
Dealers in exchange, Com, Government -Securi
ties,make collections on all accessible points in tU?
United States and Canada, receive money on depos
it subject to check, and receive lime deposits ol
one dollar and upward, and allow interest at 6 per
By-laws and Rules furnished free by applying at
at the bank.
Bank open daily from 7 a. m.. till 4 p. m., and on
Saturday evenings from 6 to 8 o'clock.
REFER, BT PERMISSION, TO
L H Oatman Co, Hon J S Rutan,
Algeo, Scott & Co, Orr & Cooper.
S : J Cross & Co, Wm Kennedy,
Snieder Jt Wacks. i John 8 harp,
B 8 Ranger, R B Edgar,
A C Hurst, T-Mesmen's National
S B Wilson, bank, Pittsburgh. Pa.
no vl 1-70 -je3o-71
INSTANT RELIEF FOR THE
Any person troubled with that terrible disease
will receive immediate and complete relief by us
I was afflicted with it for twelve years, entirely
unfitting me for business for weeks at a time; and
discovered this remedy by experimenting on my-;
self after all other medicines failed to nave any
I WILL WARRANT IT TO GIVE INSTANT
n all eases of Asthma not complicated with other
ANY PERSON AFTER ONCE USING WILL
NEVER BE WITHOUT IT.
Pamphlets containing certificates by mail FREE,
Send for one. Ask your druggist for It. If be has
none on hand get him to send or write for it your
self. - . .
Price by mail, postage paid, f UX) per box. Liber
al terms, to dragg&ts.- Address
CIIAS. B. HURST,
aprll-ly. Rochester, Beaver Co.. Pa.
*J • •
17NTERPRW3E SALOON AND
! uPKN DAY AND NIGHT.
MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
P*B A R L S A L O O N ,
HX7B BTBBB. JPJ^mPIJifcD-
■ ( von biffon*
OF BEAVER, PA.
- • - • Cashier.
J. W. COOK, President.
NEW BRIGHTON, PA.
(Successors to 8. Joned & C 0.,)
JAS. T. BRADY & GO.
New, Brighton, Penn'a*,
W. J. BPETERER.
r. j. spETEREB, Cashier
No. 19 SIXTH ST., (late S(. Clair,)
PITTSBURGH. , „
*•■»•••’ T' ; •
~ » » !B •• iJ
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V. H. BENTEL,