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TBAVHLiTRP FBOXTSS etaXASmT Q«BTHS.
chapter xyi. (Continued.)
Edward, with a tolerable successful ef
fort at commanding himself, replied:
“Ottilie has. been so much spoilt, by
living so long with ns here, that she will
scarcely like to leave ns now."
“We have all of us been too much
spoilt/* said Charlotte, “and yourself not
the least. This, is .an epoch which re
quires us seriously to bethink ourselves.
It is a solemn warning to us to consider
what is really for the good of all the
members of our little circle—and we our
selves must not be afraid of making sac
“At any rate I cannot see that it is
right that Ottilie should be made a sacri
fice,” replied Edward; “and that would
be the case if we were now to allow her
to be sent away among strangers. The
Captain’s good genius has sought him out
here—we can feel easy, we can feel hap
py at seeing him leave us; but who can
tell what may be before Ottilie ? There
is no occasion for baste."
“What is before ns is sufficiently clear,"
Charlotte answered, with some emotion ;
and as she was determined to have it all
out at once, she went on: “You love Ol
tilie; every day yon are becoming more
attached to her. A reciprocal feeling is
rising on her side as well, and feeding i*.
self in the same way. Why should we
not acknowledge in words what every
hoar makes obvious? and are we not to
have the common prudence to ass our
selves in what is it to end ?”
“We may not be able to find an answer
on the moment,” replied E l ward, collect
ing himself, “but so much may be said,
that if we cannot exactly tell what will
come of it, we may resign onrselves to
wait and see what the future may tell us
“No great wisdom is required to
prophesy here; and, at any rate, we
ongbt to feel that you and I are past the
age when people may walk blindly where
they should not or ought not to go.
There is no one else to take care of us—
we must be our own friends, our own
managers. No one expects us to commit
onreelvcs in an outrage upon decency ;
no one expects that we are going to ex
pose ourselves to censure or to ridicule.”
“How can yon so mistake me,” said Ed
ward, unable to reply to his wife’s clear,
open words. “Can yoa fiad it a fault in;
me, if 1 am anxious about Ottilie’s
piness ? Ido not mean future happiness
—no one can count on that—bin what is
present, palpable and Immediate. Con
sider, don’t deceive yourself; consider
frankly Ottilie’s case, torn away from ns,
and sent to live among strangers. I, at
least, am not cruel enough to porprose
such a change for her.”
Charlotte saw too clearly Into her hus-
Ijband’s intent! ms, through bis disguise.
For the first time she felt how far he bad
estranged himself from her. Her voice
shook a little.
“Will Oltilie be happy if she divides
os?" she said. “If she deprives me of a
husband, and bis children of a father!”
“Our children, I should have thought,
were sufficiently provided for,” said Ed
ward, with a cold smile, adding rather
more kindly, “but why at once expect the
“The very worst is tonsure to follow
this passion of yours,” returned Char
lotte; “do not refuse good advice while
there is yet time; do not throw away the
means which I propose to save us. In
troubled cases those must work and help
who see the clearest—this time it is I.
Dear, dearest Elward, listen to me—can
yon propose to me. that now at once I
shall renounce my happiness! renounce
my fairest rights, renounce you!”
"Who says that ?” replied Edward, with
“You, yourself, answered Charlotte ;
“in determining to keep Oltilie here, are
you not acknowledging everything which
must arise out of it? I will urge nothing
on you—but if you cannot conquor your
self, at least you wi 1 not be able much
longer to deceive yourself."
Edward felt how right she was. It is
fearful to hear spoken out, in words,
what the heart has gone on long permit
ting to itself in secret. To escape only
for a moment, Edward answered,
"It is not yet clsar to me what yon
’•My intention,” she replied, “was to
talk over with you these two proposals—
each of them has its advantages. The
school would be best suited to her. as she
now is; but the other situation is lirger,
and wider, and promises more, when I
think what she may become.” She then
her husband circumstantially
what would lie before Oltilie in each po
sition, and concluded with the words,
“For my own part I should prefer the
lady’s house: to the school, for more reas
ons than one; but particular! y because I
should not like the aftection, the love in
deed, of the young man there, which Ot
tiiie has gained, to increase.”
Edward appeared to approve; but U
was only to find some means of delay.
Charlotte, who desired to commit him to
a definite sle.i, seized the opportunity t as
Eiwardraade no immediate opposition,
t«. settl 3 Ottilie’s departure, for which
she had already privately ma le all prt
p o -iii »ns, f->r the next day. *
Siiuidcred—he thought he was
betrayed. His wife’s affectionate speech
was an artfully contrived trick
to separate him forever from his happi
ness. He appeared to leave the thing en
tirely to her; but in bis heart bis resolu
tion .was already taken. T.n gain time to
breathe, to put off the immediate intoler
able misery of Otlilie’s being sent away,
be determined to leave his house. He
told Charlolte be wasgoing;, bathe had
blinded her to his real reason, by telling
her that be would not be present at Ot
tilie's departure, indeed, that, from that
moment, be would see her no more.
Charlotte, who believed that she had
gained her point, approved most cor
dially. He ordered his horse, gave bis
valet the necessary directions what to
pack up, where he should follow him;
and then, on the point of departure, be
sat down and wrote:
Edward to Charlotte.
“The misfortune, my love, which has
befallen us, may or may not adroit of
remedy; only this I feel, that if I am not
at once to be driven to despair, I must
find some means of delay for myself, and
for all of us. In making myself tbe sac
rifice, I b&ve a right to make a rquest.
I am leaving my home, and I only return
to it under happier and more peaceful
auspices. While 1 am away, you keep
possession of it —but mth Ottilie. I
choose to know that she is with you, and
not among strangers. Take care of her ;
treat her as you have treated her—only
more lovingly, more kindly, fhore tender
ly ! I promise that I will not attempt
any secret intercourse with her. Leave
me, as long a time as you please, without
knowing anything about you. I will not
allow myself to be anxious—nor need
you be uneasy about me; enty, with all
my heart and soul, I beseech you, make
no attempt to send Ottilie away, or to in
troduce her into any eituatiou. Beyond
the circle of the castle and tbe park, plac
ed In tbe bands of strangers, she belongs
to me, and I will take possession of her !
If you have any regard for my affection,
for my wishes, for my sufferings, you will
leave me alone to my madness; and if any
hope of recovery from it should ever
hereafter offer itself to me I w ill not re
This last sentence ran his pen—not
out of bis heart. Even when he saw it
upon the piper, be began bltterl,- to
weep. Thai he, nnder any circumstances,
should renounce the happiness—even the
wretchedness—of loving Ottilie! He on
ly now began to feel what he was d« ing
—be was going away without knowing
what was to be the result. At any rate
he was not to see her again novo— with
what certainty could he promise himself
that be Would ever see her again: But
the letter was written—the horses were
at the door; every moment he wis afraid
he might see Ottilie somewhere, and then
his whole purpose would go to-the winds.
He collected himself—he remembered,
that, at any rate, he would be able to re
turn at any moment be pleased; and
that, by bis absence be would have ad
vanced nearer to his wisher; on the other
side he pictured Ouiiie to himseif forced
to leave the house if he stayed. He sealed
the letter, ran down the steps, and sprang
upon bis horse.
As he rode past the hoti I, he saw the
beggar to whom he bad given so much
money the night before, sifting under the
the trees; the man was busy enjoying his
dinner, and. as E Iward passed, stood op
and made him the humblest obeisance.
That figure had appeared to him yester
day, when Ottiliee was on bis arm; now
it only served as a bitter reminiscence of
the happiest hour of his life. His grief
redoubled. The feeling of what be was.
leaving behind was intolerable. He look
ed again at the beggar.
wretch !” be criedt “you can
still feed upon the alms of yesterday—
and I cannot any more on the happiness
Vv -CHVPTER xni.
Oltilie heard some one ride away, and
went to the window in time just to catch
a sight of Ed ward’s back. It was strange,
she thought, that he should have left the
house without seeing her, without having
even wished her good morning. She grew
uncomfortable, and her anxiety did not
diminish when Charlotte took her out lor
a long walk, and talked of various other
things; but not once, and apparently oh
purpose, mentioning her husband. When
they returned she found the table laid
only with two covers.
Itis unpleasant to miss even the most
trifling thing to which we have been ac
customed. In serious things such a loss
becomes miserably painful. Edward and
the Captain were not there. The first
■line, for a long while, Charlotte sat at
the head of the table herself—and it
seemed to Ottijie as if she was deposed.
The two ladies sat opposite each other ;
ChatlUle talked, without the bast em
barrassmenl, of the Captain and bis ap
pointment, and of the little hope there
was of seeing him again for a long time.
The only comfort Ouilie could find.fir
herself was in the idea that Edward had
ridden after his friend, to accompany him
a part of his journey.
On rising from the table, however, they
saw Edward’s traveling carriage under
H e window. Charlotte?, as tf she was a
ittle put nut, asked who had it brought,
round there. She was told it was the val
et, who had some things there to pack op.
It required all Guide's self-command to
conceal her wonder and her distress.
The valet came in, and asked if they
would be fo good as to let lim have a
THE RADICAL: FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1873.
drinking cup ot his
silver spoons, and a other
things, which seemed to Ottiiie to imply
tbit he was gone some distance, the
would be away for along time,. ;
Charlotte gave him a very cold dry an-(
swer. She did not knowwhat he meant
—he had everything belonging to hia
master under hia own care. What the
man wanted was to speafcaword-to Ot
tilia, and on some pretence or other to
get her out of the roomjke made some
clever excuse, and persisted In hia request
so far that Ottiiie asked if she should go
to look for the things fair him. But Char
lotte quietly said that she had better not.
The valet bad to depart, and the carriage
rolled away. i
/ It was a dreadful moment for Otlilie.
She understood nothing—comprehended
nothing She could only feel' that Bd*
ward ha-i been p tried from her for a long
time. Charlotte felt for her situation, and
left her to herself.
We will not attempt to describe what
she went through, or how she felt. She
suffered infinitely. She prayeetthat God
would help her only over this one day.
The day passed, and the night, and when
she came to herself again she felt herself
a changed being.
She bad not grown composed. She was
not resigned, but, after having lost what
she had lost, she w)m still alive, and them
was something still left for her to fear.
Her anxiety, after returning to conscious
ness, was aroused, lest, how that the gen
tlemen were gone, she might be sent away
too. She never guessed at Edward’s
threats, which had secured her remain
ing with her aunt. Yet Charlotte’s man
ner served partially to reassure her. The
exerted herself to find employment
for the poor girt, and hardly ever—never,
if she could help it—left her out of her
sight; and although she knew well how
little words can do against the power of
passion, yet she knew, too, the sure
though slow influence of thought and re
flection, and therefore missed no oppor
tunity of inducing Otlilie to talk with
her 6n every variety of subject.
It was on little comfort to Ottiiie when
one day Charlotte took an opportunity
of making (she did it on purpose) the wise
“How keenly grateful people were to us
when we were able by stilling and calming
them to help them out of the entangle-
men la of passion t Let as set cheerfully
to w irk,"she said,“at what the men have
left incomplete ; we shall be preparing
the most charming surprise for them
when they return to ns, and our temper
ate proceedings will have carried through
and executed what their impatient natures;,
would have spoilt.”
“Speaking of temperance, my dear
aunt, I cannot help saying; how I am
struck with the intemperance of men,
particularly fo respect of wine. It has
often pained and distressed me, when I
observed how, for hours together, clear •
ness of understanding, judgment, consid*
eratenefe, and whatever is most amiable
about them, will be utterly gone, and in
stead of the good which they might have
done if they bad been themselves, most
disagreeable things sometimes threaten.
How often may not wrong, rash deter
minations have arisen entirely from that
Charlotte assented, but she did not go
on with the subject. She saw only too
clearly that (t was Edward of whom Ot
tilie was thinking. It was not exactly
habitual with him, but he allowed him*
self much more frequent Ij than was at
all desirable to stimulate bis enjoyment
and his power of talking and acting by
such indulgence. If what Charlotte
had just said had set Ottilie thinking
again about men, and particularly about
Edward, she was all the more struck and
startled when her aunt begin to speak of
the impending marriage of the Captain
as a thing quite settled and acknowledg
ed. This gave a totally different aspect
to affiirs from what, E Iward hai pre-
viously led her to entertain. It mide her
watch every expression of Charlotte’s,
every hint, every, action, every step. Ot
tilie had become jealous, sharp-eyed, and
suspicious, without knowing it.
Meanwhile, Charlotte with her clear
glance looked through the whole circum-
stances of their tituation, and made ar
rangements which would provide, among
other advantages, full employment for Ot
tilie. She contracted her household, not
parsimoniously, but into narrower di*
meusions; aad, indeed, in one point of
view, these* morxl aberrations might be
taken for a not unfortunate accident.
For la the style in which they had beep
going on, they had fallen imperceptibly
into extravagance ; an I from a want of
seasonable reflection, from the rate at
which they bad been living, and fr<»m
the .variety of schemes ihto which they
had been launching nut, their fine for-
tune, which had been in excellent condi
tion, had been shaken, if not seriously in-
The improvements which were going
on ia the park she .did not interfere with ;
she rather sought to advauce whatever
might form a basis for future operations.
But nerc, too, she assigned herself a Urn -
it. Her husband on bis return should
still find abundance to amuse himself
TO BE CONTINUED.
There was a vast amount of sense in
that Troy landlord who took a set of
false teeth out of the month of a man
who had eaten a .big supper and break
fast and wouldn't pay him. As they
wire what did the mischief they should
pay tffe bill
; ];’v Snof«ut, ■:
FE INSURANCE COMPANY,
ANIZBD IN APRIL, 13 72.
f PAID UP CAPITAL
BOARD OP DIRECTORS.
Hos. WW. JONES.
Hoh.C. A. KING,
WM. BAKER, p. jf, KING,
8. H. BERGEN, c. H. COY,
C. L. LUCE,
J H. SWIG ART, ROBERT CUMMINGS,
JOHN CUMMINGS, L. T. THAYER,
WAGER SWAYNE, CLARENCE MORRIS,
J. W. ROSS, E. W. B. KOCH,
PBLEQ T, CLARKE, W. 8. WAITE,
8. H. BERGEN, President.
P. J. KINO, Vice President.
CHARLES COCHRAN, Secretary.
P* ARIB, Assistant Secretary.
W. W. JONES, Medical Examiner.
WILLIAM BASER, Attorney.
THE TOLEDO MUTUAL
WILL ISSUE ALL THE
different kinds' of policies
USUALLY ISSUED BY
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES,
At the usual rates charged by other
.Reliable Companies .
Those insured in this Company are permitted to
travel by, the usual routes, to or trom anv portion
of the Western Hemisphere, north of and includ
ing the United States, or to or from any pdrtion of
Europe,and to reside within said limits of travel,
without extra charge.
AN EXCELLENT FEATURE
UPON SURRENDER OF AN
ORDINARY LIFE POLICY
At any time after ike payment ot one
ONE FULL ANNUAL PREMIUM,
The bolder of such policy win be euiitlcd to just
AS MUCH PAID VP IXSVRAWK
her man of tike age can
/OBTAIN FOR A CASH PREMIUM
VALUE OF THE POLICY,
Computed in accordance with the rate of
Mortality and Interest
hat may have been adopted as the standard
Io the State for the
VLAUATION OF LIFE POLICIES
HOU- C. b. SCRIBNER
Hok. W. a. COLLINS
J. R. OSBORNE,
Equal to the
OHAS. B. HURST’S
HSDRAHCEaM GENERAL AGENCY,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND CONVEY AN
FIRE, LIFE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE;
“Anchor” and “National" Lines of Ocean Steam
ers; “ dams” and “Union" Express Agent.
All kinds of Insurance at fair rated find liberal
terms. Real Estate bought and sold. Deeds,
Mortgages, Articles, Ac., written; Depositions
and Acknowledgements taken, Ac., Ac. Goods
and Money forwarded to all parts of the United
States and Canada. Passengers booked to and
irom England, Ireland. Scotland, France and Ger
/ETNA INSURANCE CO.,
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
CASH ASSBTTS 16,000.000
their fruits ye kuow them.”
Losses paid to Jan. 1,1871 $3B 000 000
One of the oldest and wealthiest Companies' in
NIAGARA INSURANCE CO.,
OF NEW YORK.
CASH ASSSTTS $1,500,000
ROYAL INSURANCE CO.,
OF LIVERPOOL , ENG.
CASH ASSETTS. GOLD fII.OOO.OCW
LYCOMING FIRE INSURANCE CO.,
OF MUNCY, PA.
CASH ABSBTTS $8,000,000
1 ROCHESTER FIRE INS. CO.,
OF ROCHESTER. PA.
GEO. C. SPEY BRER, President.
M. S. QUAY, Vice Pres.
JNO. GRABBING, Secretary. 33588
H. J. SPEYBRBR, Treasurer. 131
If you want HOME INSURANCE procure a nol
icy in the ROCHESTER INSURANCE CO. at this
ALPS INS. CO.,
OF ERIE, PA.
HOME LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF NEW FORK.
TRAVELERS’ LIFE AND ACCI
DENT INSURANCE CO.,
OF HARTEORD, CONN.
CASH ASSESTS OVER.. *2,259,945
Representing the above first class Insurance
Companies, acknowledged to be amongst the best
and most reliable in the world, and representin''
a cross cash capital of nearly Blfi.ooo.oou, I am en
ao.ed .o make insurance to any amount desired -
Applications promptly attended to, and Policies
TJ™ eU %‘ lhoUt and at fair rates and Hberal
JMemity adjusted and promptly
paid. INbL riE TO-DAY ! By one year’s delay
}ou may lose the savings of years. Delays are
dangerous, and life uncertain: tberelore. Insure to
aay . "One to-day is worth two to-monows."
Duality, also, is of the utmost importance The
low priced, worthless article, always proves the
clearest. The above companies are known to be
among the best and wealthiest in the world. “As
ye sow that shall ye reap.”
Grateful lor the very liberal patrouage already
bestowed. 1 hope—by a strict attention to a le"-flli
mate business—not only to merit a continnanca of
Ue samg, but a large increase the present year
i ! * f . c l >l,ei ‘ A. Craig is duly authorized to take
anS laVnin 3 i^ a , ad re £? ive Premiums at Freedom
: ana adjoining townships.
CHAS. B. HURST,
(Near the Depot,)
(Naas raa Depot,)
jgEAVER COUNTY, sa
] SKAL of Be av
“ Uon of the real eaun p V itlo! >fo^i
sssjs? Mn, “> * ,r;»«e
▼i2’> Joseph MinesiD&ep m m j -
alnger and Elizabeth MtoeSni^ 8 * W.
ver-coaoty, Pa.; Samuel iff ' re,ldi i>g in T'
Wilson county, Telo ; r - residing
ifi Venango county p* • Ml. lne^ ln » et 'tes^i 11
Abigail MTnoslnger, res idinifhuh«
forma; ftnih Mlneslnger s J«e o f,vf
ty. Pa.; Btobeth
Btager, residence unknownfjamtM v? artha *£
OA MO - ntalla Uen r v M v? n esiD 2«
Q. A. Mme»mger and Manh« v 7.? 1 ne aa» fr t
5 the State of IndianafSes
tag In the State ol illinoi- 3
Thomas Mineslnger. Anthony MinpD
eanna Baronm, residence DD fcf r 4
stager. Intermarried with Aleands/v** Ma
tag in the State of Indiana S l i i* !
eeted, to show cause, if any £y*LT'l* *1
quest to maae partition of'the Lf„ ‘ wh f»a ■
decedent should not be awarded a 0!< i>
Court, to be held In Beaver in and V?, lr
ty. on tht first Monday of SeutemK ? r to*.
A trbe copy of Haicf Be P u »>*r gy.
office, June 30. 1871- jy.^
ESTATE OP CORNELIUS SU A N E I)V ..
Letters of administration on the - p U 0
nehos Shane, lute of Oreeiw towr •" e 01 <■«
County, Pa.. deceased, have been ****
B, Shane, residing in said townsh?n . e<l : ° Jv
Persons indebted to said estate £?’«° * to » «i'
Pay® e nN »"d those haviw to
mands will make known the or fc.
FOR AI.L WHO ARE WILLING TO Wosa
Any person, old or young, of eiriw
make from flO to s.'>o r*. r week a.
evening. Wanted by all. saitab . t 0 D i% di? 0;
or country, and any season of the year l^ r c;: »
rare opportunity lor those who arc ™- L<):
and out of money, to make an indent of T O -'*
No capital being required. Our naS,, Et
TO MAKE A LIVING," ' " m
WDt on receipt oflO cents. Address, 'b&
& CO., Morrtsanta, Westchester to., X y STojl
B°H S OUB E ONE PR,cit «Tß
95 SmitJifield Street, Pittuburgh, p t
The best place In the city to buv C otL,
Famish lag goods. Sign ofthe Hub. C h mj. l^
QENTRAL CLAIM AGENCY,
JAMES M. SELLEKB
144 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
Bounties, Pensions, Bach Pay, Horse Ch.™
State Claims, Ac., promptly collected. No a,*
4°Sf) ion ’ nor when moße y i 8 not collected"
Will be distributed to subscriber* to the
CAN WOKKINO PEOPLE in l*ri. I;
Workingman’s Tariff Monthly; has is qu-t*
pages, with Illustrations.
EVERY SUBSCRIBER GETS A PREMIUM.
Varying from 25 cents in vh ne to soU>' ic
backs. Among the premium.' an- two o;
greenbacks: two of $200; ten of ocelntidw
of $ 10: five hundred ot $2; five Parlor orjijt
$250 each; tin !?ew!ti<r Machine*. Sikj each. Iri
American Watches, $4O each— beside* mam »
ando of smaller premium*. Un!v |I.M p-.-wr,
sent on trial three montns lot i’> ceuts.
Send for specimen to
. THE RELIABLE FAMILY MEDIC.'.Vi
Diarrhoea Dysentery, Cholera. Summ*’‘
plaint,Cramps, etc., quickly cured hy tue w o(
'Campou nd Syrup of Blntkberry Ro*t v-t
An old, well tried remedy, entirely
pleasant to take, quick aud certain in etke - w
be depended on in the most urgeu' case?: mij V
given to the youngest infant as well a? :o ica>
It is a pleasant and readily
children. It hasotton saved lite wii-en
had despaired. Keep it in the house and use ?
time. All we ask lor it is aanal. Dnu'r le: vc''
dealer put you off with somethin" e!«e. Barn)
it. Try it. Sold by druggists and store-aseptf
throughout this Slate, i'repared only hy
HANSELL & BRO., 2000 MarKet St., Fir's*
gTEVENSON & FOSTER,
tationers, Printers, Blank Book Muer-
Wholesale Dealers in f
Flat Paper,s. Book Papers. Rul 'd B; HcCr
Letter Heads, Cards, Printing Inks. Ac . a * v :' c
hand. Give as a call.
Sor. Wood St. and Third Ave.. and '■.’'ini'! ft
Ave.. Pittsburgh. Pa
JJOW TO CATCH FISH
The New Patent Spring “NEVER Mi-' ;
FISH HOOIC. This is the greatest imentmt *'
contrived by man. and catches fish "
pidVty that it astonishes alTwho sec r of.er»
is lied loan ordinary line, baited aai- 1-
erafes somewhat like the cock ol a -
as the fish touches the bait the spr:r;_•
upon it and it is caught. Sent by mi »• i
paid for SO cents orlor Si. Adrtn- ■— ’ !;i • '
NOVELTY CO.. Pittsburgh, Pa. ■ ■
A nPVfflfl everywhere to *e’i o-.r at-o
xiUlirl ItJ Kmbroideriing Machtt.e-
WA MJJipT)traied Circuliii-. to th •■ Ml K '‘ fil
n JHrl |iljractaning Compan). H "
New Vo; k.
'J'iffcfPA ULOU COMPANION
Every Ijidy want* one '
Every Man ouijht to have one
Sent on receipt of Ten <T-n
HYI)E & CC .. 193 Seventh Avei.
celpt of 23 cts. I'nique I’rini r--' 1 '
iog House. 3M Vesey Street. Now r! '
The new elastic ti;i» .!
Ixvehtwh. Ii retains the Huy' urv >' '•
and under the hardest exercise' nr 'or -
It is worn with comfort v »nd d k'd’t 01
day. effects a permanert curt- 'i. i ■“
Sold cheap, and sent by Mail «ben r, ' i ' "
Calais tree, when ordered bv letter
Elastic Truss Co., No. (iSd ts'-o«d« •>
Nobody uses Metal Sprint; Tnisse
they slip off’too freqnentlv
80 DOLLARS S S
with, and larire commission aiiowi-a k
Address J. S. CONOVEK, coid«.i' r, MX
THE BECKWITH .*'2o PORTABLE
I SEWING MACHINE. ON J^c
many advantages over all. Sril
teed, or 20 refnnded. Sent romple'e.
directions. Beckwith Sewing Mai-iine
Broadway, N. Y.
JOHN W. FRAZEE,
SOLICITOR OF PATENTS
NO. 903 SEVENTH STREET
WASHING 2 OS- D v >
CAI’KuN S Co
Bos j, Pitt-baici. Pi
NO CAMPHOR OR OPIUM
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