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the dark night
I can’t stand* it any longer, Jane, I’ll
out. and perhaps something will turn
njt'e ft cold night, Robert."
• Cold, yes ! But it’s not much cqjdef
outside than im> It would have been bet
ter if y° u bad marrie< * J°k n Tremain,"
he said bitterly. j
■Don’t say that, Robert, I’ve never re
gretted my choice," / ,
“Xot even now, when there is not a
joaf of bread in the house for yon and the
• Not even now, Robert. Don’t be dis
gorged. God has not forsaken \xa.
Perhaps this evening the tide will turn,
BC d better days may dawn upon us to
morrow.’* _ : I
Robert Brice shook bis head despond
ingiy- ' , I
“You are more hopeful than I, Jane.
Day after day I have been in search of
employment. I have called at fifty places
oa ly to receive the same answer every
just then little Jimmy, who had been
asleep, woke up.
Mother,” he pleaded, “won’t you give
a piece of bread, I am so hungry.”
i There is no bread, Jimmy, darling,"
d the mother with an aching heart.
'When will there be some?” asked till
Tears came to the mother’s eyes. She
ktew not what to say.
Jimmy, I’ll bring you some bread,”
;;,;d the father hoarsely, as he seized his
-at and went to the door.
Hi? wife’, alarmed, laid her band upon
i ; sleeve. She saw the look in his eyes,'
and she feared to what step desperation
Remember, Robert, she said, solemn
v, "it is bard to starve, but there are
:: mgs tha f are worse.”
•I-.- shook off her hand,but not roughly,
s ta without a word passed oui.
0:‘ in the cold streets! They Hvould
be bis poly home next, he thought. For
.a brief time longer he had the shelter of
a cheerless room in a tenement house, but
the rent would become due at the end ol
the month, and he had nothing to meet
Robert Brice Was a mechanic, compe
tent and skillful. Three years since he
veJ in a country village, where his ex
penses ware moderate, and he found no
dffcalty in meeting them. But in an
evil hour he grew tired of his village
home, and he removed to the city. For a
while he met with very good success, but
he found the tenement house in which he
was obliged to live a poor substitute for
the neat little cottage which_he had occu
pied in the country. He saw his mistake,
bit was too proud to go back.
“Of course I can’t haveaa good accom-
iMdatbos here as in the count! y,” he
»;i. “but it is something to live in, and
be is the midst of things.”
TJ rather be back again,” said his
wift. “Somehow the city doesn’t seem
;se home. There I used to run in and
take tea with a and have a
pleasant social lime. Here I know scarce
ly anybody.” • 1
You’ll getiised to it after a while,”
said her husband.
She did not think so, hut she did not
Bat the time of great depression came,
and with-it a suspension of business en
terprises. Work ceased for Robert Brice
and many others. If he bad been in his
old home, he could have turned his Jiand
to something else, and at worst could have
borrowed from his neighbors 111 better
times. Bjit the friendly relations arising
from neighborhood do not exist in the
to same extent as in the fcountry.
by day, he saw his scanty sum of
money pas-lag away, and no one extend- -
-i a helping band. Day by day he went 1
CJ - to do work, onlyjto find himself one
-f a large number, all of whom were
doomed to disappointment. If he had
been aioae he could have got along some
how, ou* it was a Sf)re t r j a j t 0 come to a
cae?n-;ss rooai, and a pale wife and -hue,-
ch;l Iren, and no relief to offjr- them.
on that evening Robert Brice
Went into the street, he hardly knew uow
Ce W!IS ?°>ng to redeem the promise he
had nuderto little Jimmy. He was abso-
Ucely penniless, and had been so for three
davs - There was nothing he was likely
to to do that night,
1 wi;! pawn my coat,” he said at last;
cannot see my wife and children
was a well worn overcoat, and that
cIJ win-ter nigjtjt he needed something
®"' re to keep him warm. Weakened by
enforced fast r be was more sensitive
cold, and shivered as he walked
a.ong the pavement.
he said, “my coat must go, 1
snow not how I shall get along without
|» out I can’t see the children starve be
fore my eyes.”
He was not in general an envious man,
h«f» Wllei1116 aw well-fed citizens,
oned up to the throat in warm over
wats, come out of the brilliantly lighted
,?£ 6 ' prov *ded with luxuries for happy
h 1 at Home, while his were starving
6u &red some bitter thoughts upon
e inequality of Fortune’s gifts, to come
10 hs mind.
should they be bo happy and he
There was one man, shorter than bim
warmly clad, who passed him with
hands thrust deed into the pockets of
UDon V i? rC ? al ' There waß a P leaaan t smile
b !® face - He was doubtless think*
f. [ the ha PPy circle at home. f
0 ert Hnew him as a rich merchant,
!! h< f he often passed:
He had applied to this man only two
S be^ empl^“e “ t * Md 1)6611 »•
Med. It was, perhaps, the thought of
the wide difference between them, so far
68 onward circumstances went, that led
Robert Brice to follow him.
After awhile the merchant-Mr. Grimes,
drew his handkerchief slowly from his
pocket • And he did hot perceive that his
pocket-book camewith H and fell to the
He did not perceive it but Robert did
his heart leaped Into his mouth.and a sad-*
den thongbt entered his mind i He bent
quickly doWd and picked up the pocket
booh. He raised his ayes hastily to see
if the movement was noticed. It was
The merchant Went on unheeding: bis
“This will buy bread for my wife and
children,” thought Robert instantly.
A vision of the comfort which the mon
ey would bring that cheerless room light
ed up bisheart for an instant, but then,
for he was not dishonest, there came an
other thought the money was not his,
much as he wanted it
“But I cannot see my wife and children
Starve,” he thought again. “If it is
wrong to keep this money, Qod will un
derstand my motive.”
All this was sophistry, and he knew it.
In a moment he felt it to be so. There
was something worse than starvation. It
was hiswife that bad said that just before
he had come out. Could he meet her
gaze when he returned with food so ob
.‘Tve lived honest so far,” he thought
—“I won’t turn thief now.”
It was with an effort he came to this
decision ; for all the while there was be
fore bis eyes that vision of a cheerless
home, and he could Jimmy vainly
asking for: food. It was With an effort
that he stepped forward and placed his
hand on the merchant’s shoulder, and
extended the hand that held the_.pocket
“Sir,” he said, hoarsely, "you have
dropped your pocket-book.”
“Thank you,” said the merchant, turn
ing round, “I hadn’t perceived my loss.”
“You dropped it* when you took out
“And you saw it and picked it np. I
am very much obliged to you.”
“You have reason to be,” said Robert
in a low voice. “I came very near keep-
“That would have been dishonest,”
said Sir. Grimes, his tone slightly alter
“Yes, it would, but it’s hard for a man
>o be honest when he is penniless, and
iis wife and children without a crust. ”
‘‘Sttr«iy r y/m ojadyourJ_family are not
in that condition !” said the merchant
“Yes,” said Robert, “it is only 100
“And you are out of work ?”
“For two months I have vainly sought
for work. I applied to you two days
“I remember you. now. I thought I
bad seen your face before. You still want
“I should feel grateful jfor it.”
“A porter left me yesterday. Will you
take his place at $l2 a week.”
“Thankfully, sir; I will work for half
“Then come to-morrow morning, or
rather, asto morrow will be a holiday,the
day succeeding. Meantime take this for
your present necessities.”
He drew from his pocket a bank note,
and put it in Robert’s hand.
"It’s $50,” said Robert, amazed .
“1 know it. This pocket-book contains
$l,OOO. But for you, I should have lost
“God bless you, sir; good night,” said
Jane waited for her hnsband, in the
cold and cheerless room, which, for a few
days longer, she might call her horn*.
“Do you think father will bring me
some bread?” asked little Jimmy, aS he
nestled in her lap.
“I hope so, darling,” she said ; but her
heart misgave her. She feared it was a
An hour passed—there was a step on
the stairs —her husband’s, it could not be,
for this was a cheerful, elastic step, com
ing up two steps at a time. She looked
eagerly at the door.
Tes, it was he. The door opened. Ro
bert, radiant with joy, entered with a
basketful of substantial provisions.
“Have you got some bread, father?”
asked Jimmy, hopefully.
“Yes, Jimmy, some bread and meat
from a restaurant, and here’s a little tea
and sugar, There’s a little wood left,
Jane- Let’s have a bright and comforta
ble night.” j
“How did ft happen ? Tell me Ec
So Robert told his wife, and soon a
bright fire lighted before cheer
The next week they moved to a better
home. They have never since known
what it is to want. Robert found a firm
friend in the Savings Ban*, and has rea
son to remember with a grateful 1 heart,
God’s goodness on the eve of temptation.
—A Georgia bride: is described in one
of the local papers as “Looking a very
lily, cradled in the golden glimmer of
some evening' lake—a foam fleck, snowy,
yet sunfiashed, crowning the rippiings of
some soft southern sea.”
THE RADICAL; FRIDAY. AUi
Catching a Tarter*
& correspondent tells his experience
I saw a fellow who looked so green
j|hat 4f he hadn’t stirred just as he did I’d
been tempted to ponr oil and vinegar on
him and cutbim up for salad. He was
whittling a stick. ■ •.
Says I; Halloo.
Says he: Halloo yourself.
Says I: Boy, if hens lay eggs for noth*
ing, and those eggs sell for sixteen. cents
a dozen, what’s the percentage of profit I
Says he: Mister, It would take
prophet to tell, I reckon. •
Says I: That’s so; what are yon
ing t . - *
Says he; It’s a whistle out of. wilier,
and I say, mister, can you make a whistle
out of a bowl of soup ?
Says I; No, Sir.
Says he: Well, then, you ain’t smart,
Says I; Do you mean to tell me that
you can make a whistle out of a bowl of
Saps he: Yes, I can. That there is a
whistle, ain’t it.
Says I: Yes, it is.
Says he: Well, I didn’t make it in a
bowl of soup, did I ?
Says 1: No. -
Says he: Well, then, I made that
there whistle out of a bowl of soup,
didn’t I ?
That made this gentleman mad, and I
started to leave when he felled out; I
say, mister, if you’d lived in the days
of the ark you’d gone in through the win
Says I: Why ?
Says he: Because you are so green that
he dove would have lit on you first, sure.
Another Ulan Wanted.
Old farmer Peltingill went into the
house one day, and caught John, the hir
ed man, hugging Mrs. P.
The father said nothing, and went out
into the field.
After dinner he wanted John for some
thing, but John was not to be found.
He went at last into John’s room, where
the tetter was on his knees packing
“What’s the matter, John!” said P.
"Ob, nothing,’’said John.
“What are yon packing you trunk
“I’m going away,”
“Going away! What are you going
away for ?”
“0, you know,” answered John.
“No, I don’t know,” rejoined P., “come,
give the reason of your sadden desire to
“Well,” meekly answered John, “you
know what you caught me doing this
foolish. If you and me can’t hng the old
woman enough, I’ll hire another man.”
Where He was Going.
A celebrated preacher who had been
holding a series of revival meetings in a
town on the canal, while walking along
the towpath one day came across a boat*
man who was swearing furiously.
Marching up, he confronted him and ab
“Sir, dp_yon know where you are go.
The unsuspecting man innocently re
plied that he was'going up the canal on
the boat Johnny Sands.
- “No sir, you are not,” continued the
preacher; “you are going to hell faster
than a canal boat will convey you.”
The boatman looked at him in aston
ishment for a minute, and then returned
the question: *
“Sir, do you know where you are go*
“I expect to go to heaven.”
"No sir, you are going into the ca-
And suiting the action to the word, he
took the minister in bis arms and tossed
*him into the murky waters, where he
would have drowned bad not the boatman
relented and fished him out.
Bringing Down tbe Average
1 saw a touching picture yesterday.
It was so touch ing I touched it. It was
a roan in tbe woods sitting upon a trunk
under a big umbrella. He was eating
chewing gum. and his trunk bad more
locks on it than the Erie Canal. ~
I: “What’s the matter ?”
Says be : "I’m a drummer.”
Says I: “How’s trade ?”
Says be : “Dali as: tbander. There
ain’t any and I really believe that if
George Washington was alive,! and had
to sell goods on the road, he’d have to
lie or give it up.”
“Says I: "The difference betwean yon
and George is, he was a good man and
yon are a bad man. Bat what are yon
doing here ?”
Says he : ' I’m bringing down the aver
Then he told me how his boss allowed
so many dollars a day for traveling ex
penses, and that he'd camped out under
an umbrella a whole week to bring down
—Gamblers are men who have winning
—F lorida has jusi sent ont fifty tons •of
—Ton cannot squeeze happiness out of
—An expensive wife makes a pensive
—There is no wretchedness like self
r &&«&&£&;- 9
White. ‘ •
j<itfirtv«--Ja 8 . IL Qirlßtj.
P P % B
to?' Satterfield, P«-
Snoday school at SjF ll *• *•« *od 6 a.
Sunday Schooiat 9am ** *" 4,14 p . a.
»• SuadaySehool a 11A * **» *** 7 *•
it 9 ioT^ wB everi
day of each Inont^* 1, ’ seCretary ‘ Meet 9 let Thors*
Friday evening. 61,1 Secretar 7* -Meets every
Banting Boute-Thoxn&B McCreery.
a ß '7*"‘«Srslsdi,K
7 Sunday School at 9a a ' *•» aD£i
cfnlgsSaS B «- .
day School at a.*, A "**’ and > ® p * 8m
Pasto^SeW&ev^BuSaTat\rA C i
p.h. -Sunday schoolit 9a. a. “ A * and at 7
p ' . ASSOCIATIONS.
EnO’Jl Lodge. I. 0. O T Jin ico «r«m
Woodruff, Scribe, meets ist and P ” Dl
\m of each month In Odd Felted Hajjf eveD '
M s ®S da y» «10.30
d*™:■“•r.Bon.rt, Sr""'“«" s »"-
^ o ?’}. o^ 1
Sunday School at 2p. *. * . ’ “ 7p * * ~
p. x. Sunday School at«i:*.-* A - *•’ “* 7
Zvmran-Her. H. Heck. PftMoV. Servloas
lasnvv 0 * - *•■ as
issf- r Srarv&,
other Sunday at Sp.li. Sanaa? Schooilfr'f » e ?
CWAoHo-Rev. Mr. Gtmkle7WeBt
eryfourth Sunday of each monrti at 10
every Thursday jTk. ’ 10 *• *”• 411(3
Amaranth Lodge, 1. 0, &. t 1 w» -
R Blancbfrdr W. C. T.; Emil'’smith* w*
Meetre-rStyfyedneeday Conwff»’«H a n’
B. H. P., J. R. Pendleton; Secretary, Joto’conT
Methaditt Bpitcopai C7lwrc/i-lßev.B,B.Webßter.
Paster. Services every other Sunday at 10W a m
and alternate Sundays at T P. x. Sunday School
at 9 a. ». *
U. E. German—Her, Mr.-Zerkel, Pastor. Servi
ces. alternate Snndfcysat low a. u. Sunday School
Fresbyterlan—Rev-. Wortman, Pastor. Servi
ces every Sunday at Ua. and Ir.x, Sunday
School at» a. v. J
German Lutheran—" Rev. Mr. Bora, Pastor. Ser
vices every other Sunday at 10 a. u., and alternate
Sundays at ap. x. Sunday School at 9a. x.
JVUrufe— Meeting at 11 a. *. every Sunday.
Oaiholic—Rex ,J, C. Blgham, Priest. Services,
let, Sd and sth Sundays each month at 10i4 a. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at 3*4 p. x.
Church of God—Rev. McKee, Pastor. Se--
vices every Sunday at 10 a. and 7p. h. Snndai
School at B*4 a. v. *
Baptist— Rev. Dr. Winters, Pastor. Services ev
ery Sunday at 10 a. m. and 7 p. a. Sunday School
8H a» x *
United Presbyterian— Rev. A. G. Wallace, Pastor
Services every Sunday at 10*4 a. v. and 7 p
Sunday School at B*4 a. m.
0. 8. Presbyterian—Rex. B. C. Critchlow, Pastor
Services every Sunday at 10*4 a. m. and 7 p u
Sunday School at B*4 a. m. '
Episcopal—Rex. Spaulding, Rector. Service*
at 10*5 a. n. and 3 p. x. Sunday School at 9*4 a. m
Seats free, and all are cordially Invited.
first Methodist Church—Rex. P. 8. Crowthe'
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 10 a. jt. andV
p. x. Sunday School at B*4 a. x.
Methodist Episcopal—Rex. J. R. Mills, Pastor
Services every Sunday at 10 a. x. and 7p, x. Sun
day School at S*4 a. m.
New Brighton Lodge, /. 0. 6. T., No. 801—E. H
Alexander, W. C. T., Lydia E. Johnson, W. S
Meets every Thursday evening.
Robertson lodge, I, O. 0. F., No. 450—Henn
Lloyd, N. Q„ ;N. G. Taylor, Secretary. Meets
every Monday evening.
Union lodge, A. T. M., No. 250-B. Coovert.
Meets Ist and 3d Tuesdays of each month.
National Bant Beaver County— John Miner, Presi
dent, Edward Hoops, Cashier, Broadway.
Banting Bouse —M. E. AH. Hoopes, Broadway,
To'-ng Men's Library Association— Joseph Bent
ley, President; Hiram Platt, Secretary. Meets
every Friday evening.
Methodist Episcopal— Rev. W. B, Grace, Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 10# a. in. and 7# p, m.
Metnodist —Rev. J. F. Dyer, Pastor. Services,
every Sunday at 11a. and 77p. m. Prayer
meeting every Wednesday evening. Sunday
school at 3#, r. m.
Presbytenanr-ltey. Moorehead, Pastor. Ser
vices every Sunday at 11 a. *„ and 7 # p. *.
Sunday School every Sunday at 9# o’clock at same
place. T. Noble, Snp’t.
United PreebyteHah—Eev.J. I. Frazier, pastor.
Services on Sabbath at 10# o’clock, a m andTK
n. Sabbath-school at 2i?p n. *
Beaver Valley Lodge, A . 7. M~> 478-Meets every
second and fourth Monday of each month; T E
Bateman, WM: J II BHaweon, S W: 8 M Hawkins.
J W: Henry Hill. Treae; Ch. ; Molter, Soc.
Harmony Chapter* 906; Meets tot V ohday each
linson, H;C. Patterson. Sec.
_ VaUev EcAo Lodge, 1.0.1 d.F.,No. 699-W. H.
Hoon,-N. G. v James M. Nugent, Sec’y. Meets
every Thursday evening tt 7# o’clock,
: W.G. No. I qf A.—J&eetß every Mon
day evening in Washington Hall, Ramsey’s
Block; Main street G Altsman, Rs* A Anderson,
.. Methodist EpUeOpgi-tEer. Huddleston: Pastor,
senrfces. TO# o'dtwk. and’ evening, 6#o’clock
bnmiay School eyary Sabbath at 3p. j*, , . . , .
Lutheran— Germajf—Kfev.jar. Iwtm, * Paste* 1
Seirices every other; Sabbath it JO# p’clock,and
School at 4 o’clock. Mgltth— Rev.Xt
J*cbhs, Pastor. Services* every other Sabbath at
. Sabbath School at 9 o’clock
_ YresbyterUm —Rev. W~. Q. Taylor, Chaplain at
Pennsylvania Institute for Soldiers’ Orphans. Ser
vices In Chapel at 9 o’clock, and lecture in the
o’SocSl “ 1 °’ clo< *’ Sabl3Bth School At 10#
usr 1, 1873,
The Most Simple and Compact in Construction,
the Most Durable and Economical in Use.
A Model of Combined Strength and Beauty.
useB the Straight Eyo
Threading, direct upright
m ;iv?'o** oD ' New .Tension, Self Feed and
Colder. Operates by Wheel and on Table
H^ t K^S nn i D& l. and Noiseless, like alt
good high-priced machines, fias patent check tn
prevent the wheel being taM Semtmw'
Cees the thread direct from the spool. Mates th*
Eaatld Lock Stitch (finest and strongest Stitch
durable, close and rapid. Will do
nLT*? rfe ’ .d® 6 . wid coarse, from Cambric
tloJl oYffad. ***’ Md 0869 all descri P‘
? *>est mechanical talent is America and En
rope has been devoted to improving and simnlifv*
Jng onr Machines, combining onlyfthat which ?s
practicable, and dispensing with all cotMliaftel
nmmndfngs generally found in other Stoes
_^P« cial , terms and extra inducements to male
eBtabl^h«n^ 8 &C-, who^lli
fcntaMMWKdescriptive circulars containing
0^^ engr g
MACHINE CO .
gooTS f boots f f Boots ii j
If yon want to BAYE MONEY, buy yonr Boots,
Shoes, and Gaiters at
173 FEDERAL ST„ ALLEGHENY,
3 doors above Semple’s Dry Goods Store.
We have a large stock of Men’s, Boys, Youths’
Boots., Shoes and Gaiters, at all prices, and a full
line of Hen's and Boys’ Kip Boots on hand; also
a large lot of Ladies’ Mieses’ and Children’s Fancy
Shoes, Button Congress, Serge and Velvet Shoes.
Call and examine for yourselves. Don’t forget
W. C\ SLAtGHTERBECK,
_ 173 Federal street, Allegheny,
Ja 10-6inl 3 doors above Semple's Dry Goods Store
'J'HE BEST AND MOST IMPROVED
FIRE AND BURGLAR-PROOP
Safes and Vaults
ARE MADE BY THE
PITTSBURGH SAFE COMPANY
167 PENN STREET,
mar2B*3m PITTSBURGH, PA.
JpiFTH AYE. CLOTHING HALL.
1873. SPRING STOCK. 1873.
Is offered lower than any other bouse in the city.
Buyers, Study Your Own Interest, and eramine
the stock’of p. HAN|f ACHhofore purchasing else -
The: stock comprises Hen's,, Boys’, ! Youths’,
and Children’s Clothing, aX WhoUsale and Retail
Prices. . ;• .■•••
Particular attention given to Custom Work. .
t&~Brifig thlsinvitation with yotu
WASTBD . We wiil glve men and women
frqm/our to eight dollars per day, can he pursued
lhjO»nwnm%h6««i6oaf lt|s starechancefor
thw? POt of emptoymant or having leisure; t ime
glrls and boyi f»b neatly do as well ah men. Par
tlcularstTee. Address, ,
myStf 292 Washington St., Boston, Maes.
TO flft/Vperday. Agentswanted 1 All
classes.of working people, of
"tnersex, yonngor old, make more money at
work for us, In their spare moments, or all the
time, than at anything else: Particulars free.* Ad
dress G. Stinson A Co., Portland, Me. novB-ly
T E N E U £NTS,
IMPS OVID AND UMI M PRO V B
Dl AHD NRAB THE
BOROUGH OF ROCHESTER,
POB SALE AND SENT, BY
COJWEKMABEETA THIRD STREETS,
o. W. HUNTEB.
declS'6B . I Prqptutor
'J'HOS. KENNEDY & CO..
SUCCESSORS TO WM. BUECHLINQ.
DUUG3, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS,
FANCY & TOILET ARTICLES,
SPONGES, BRUSHES AND PERFUMERY,
PAINTS, OILS AND DYES.
Prescriptions at all hours.
§5 A VALUABLE INVENTION! gj
AN ENTIRELY NEW
Sewing Machine !
FOR DOMESTIC USE.
Only Five Dollars J
With the Nm Patent Button Hole Worker.
SHOES! SHOESII SHOES!!
Men’s Boots, - - - |2,75 to $5,00
Boys’ Boots, . - - - 1.75 to 3,00
Youths’ Boots, , • . 1,50 to 2,50
Men’s Gaiters, - - - 2,00 to 8,00
Boys’Gaiters, • - - 1,75 to 2,50
Ladies* Shoes, - - - 1,75 to 2,25
Misses Shoes, • - . i,50 to 2,00
Children's Shoes, - - 50 to 1,30
Ladies’ Gaiters, - - - 1,25 to 3,50
Misses Gaiters, • - - 1,25 to 2,00
Men’s Heavy Shoes, - - 1,25 to 2,00
CORNER FIFTH & MARKET STREETS,
8. J. CROSS.
SottkiEg uA gosutaut.
JOHN CONWAY & CO.,
BANKERS j& BROKERS
or Exchange |Com a»» Exceaho*
Accounts of Manufacturers, Merchants and Indl
ON THIS DEPOSITS
Correspondence win receive pwmpt.ottentlon. J
———~ . U
B BAIVKB DEPOSIT BANE
2BKN ALLISON -
jCOUJIOTOSS TOOHWI.T JUBSMp be.
sS B !™*"* "® ACCOl ™™ 80.
INTEBEST PAIB 0H TIME DEPOSITS.
BEcra ™a. *=•• “Dear
h<mre from 9A - * tO 4f. «.
P < bbntbl scoi ~
BiNKEBS AND BROKERS
boride and other ®° ve nunenl
mSi suSlT'" •" “«»«& S
from 6A. *. to 9 p. M. e *•
NO. 83 FIFTH AVENUE,
fi. W, Jt4CKBy, Costlier
w. McCASDUffia. JMI. CUM*.
R. £. & H. HOOPES,
chStT e ®tS. Coi?^ k8 ’ Bankers and Her
remitted. Coile .c«OM prompt Jv ma*» ind
JAMES T. BRADY & CO.,
(Successors to 8. Jones ft Co„)
COB. FOUBTH AVENUE ft WOOD |TREEI
B A JTJT B R
buy and sell all kinds qp
ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS
and Sale i
«. T. A. BABKEB. C. A. JUBKSB
8- BARKER & CO.,
_ „ „ Sbw Brighton, Pens’a-,
G. 8. BARKER & CO',
SZATOB PiXiS, PIMTa.,
EXCHANGE, COIN, COUPONS, &c.
uSedSteS SdSS SCCe “ IWe V ° intSlD th 9
vld^poUc 0 k£ etclmtB ’ MflM&Ctllreraand *”«**■
Interest allowed on Time Deposits.
eDCe wmrecelFe prompt attention.
JJOCHEBTER SAVINGS BANK.
JOHN V. K’DONAtD,
GEO. C. SPBTHBEB.
SPEYERER & McDonald,
cent^° l ar u P w ard, and allow interest at 6 per
.uKy° dH “'“' ral ' lM!dfte ° «
”-“ d »»
t RRFFI1 ’ BT PBB»I8SI0K, to
L H Gatinas & Co, Hon J S Rnta*
Alneo, Scott & Co’ On*CoojS?’
Snieder & Wacks. John Sharp,
? ?. R“ger, RB Edgar,
B«w£ 'fc-desmen’s National
?o?ll-TO-Je30-71 Pittsburgh. Pa. 1
INSTANT RELIEF FOR THE
Any person troubled with that terrible disease
tog my CeiVe immediat * and complete relief b^us-
I wss afflicted with It for twelve years. entin>
unfitting me for business luim el anZ
.efflwS? Othor medlclnea fal led to. We My
I WILL WARRANT IT TO GIVE INSTANT
n all eases of Asthma not complicated with other
co s t^ nil1 S certificates by mall FREE.
UFEN PAY AND NIGHT.
MEALS AT ALL HOlfflS. !
No. 19 SIXTH ST., (late St. Clair,)
. PITTSBURGH. (
febWTl-ly NEAL McCALUON
PEARL SALO ON,
17 SIXTH STUBS, TSBURGB.
• • Cijam.
c. H. BENTEL.
W. COOK, President.
NEW BRIGHTON, PA.
h. /, speyeeeb. Cashier
CHAS. B. HURST,
Hocheirter, Beater Cd n Pa.