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S STORY OF • STREET ARAB.
Mom the London Figaro.]
I was a street Arab. So was my broth
er Bill. Father and mother used- to
drink and send us to beg or iteal—it
didn't matter much which, so that we
brought something home. We were rag
ged'and dirty, fierce, impudent and reck
less. I was the worse of sthe two for /
v s the oldest and the strongest. All
d sf ; and almost all night too; I was in
the street. To scape the "Bobby" Fused
t o get a few boxes of lucifers and fu;
god shout nut "Here yer are: four for a
penn y." I sold very few of 'em. They
only served as a blind to get ha' pence
without giving a box. How I was knock
and kicked about, to be sure ! In rain
s , ti snow, frost and sun, I was in the
5 , re , t5; the rainier and frostier the bet
ter, for, though there were few people
then , I sot mire money out of pity;
sL.: could prig more from the stalls—they
veren't watched so anal. Some o' the
rac,iiey I took home, but most of it I
Generally I got enough to eat,
:t c , imes I
, was almost clammed. If I
e, 't got any money or wittels, I didn't
g eto our one room in a crowded,
e:rty court, which we called our home.
N,,t that I cared much for the thrashing
r it, but I liked better tti lie on door
gers , nr in entries, or anywhere, where
cud skid the Bobby. It was an awful
ir Hy life for a time, and didn't I look
e , ivn on the well dressed kids who were
forced to keepi themselves,. clean, and
earn't turn a catharine-wheel in the mud;
cr . pay ;ir pitch and toss, heads or tails,
with their money !
Slmetimes would stop and talk
t , me, asking about my father and moth
and wanting to know why I didn't go
t: school. I didn't know what they
meant by school, and chapel, and the Sa
viour, but I told 'em plenty n' guff, and
mostly got money out 'em. Tell 'em
where we live! —not if I knowed it. It
would have spoiled the little game, quite.
No, they never got tht truth o' me, 'cept
when I told 'em I was hungry.
At last I got nabbed. How was it ?
Why, I was taking a bit o' candy from a
stall at the corner o' a street, when round
comes the Bobby and takes me off at once
to quod. I was only a little tun I was
over twelve, but I didn't know. Did I
know what being good meant I didn't.
Did I know where I should gl to if I
told a lie? I didn't. The beaks shook
their heads and talked together a bit. So
I was Sent to prison for a day, and to a
rtfornaatory for five years.
Well, they washed me first and put
eean clothes on me. Wasn't I miserable
for a time? If I could, Ishould. ha' run
away; but that wasn't possible, I was
watched so. In a week or two I began to
like it rather. At least, I liked the work
they put me at. but I was longer before I
V . -led the books. However, this came - at
Everybody was so kind to me, and
IJId me what a man I ghoull be if I only
kept on, and was tonest and industrious.
S c I learned carpentering, and a bit of
gardeining l and, at last, I was able to
read and write, and sum a bit, and got a
lot of good marks. And once I heard the
master say to a gentleman whin_ came to
visit the place that I was one of the best
bars in the school, though at first I had
been one of the worse. This made me a
bit proud, and I worked all the better for
Before my five years were out I was al
tczether changed, and wanted to get on
i 2 the world. I told the master, and be
t 'd the chaplain and the visitingOs
t:ces, that I wished to go abroad and do
something gold for myself. I was only
seventeen but that didn't matt,“. I could
work well, and wasn't a bad schol tr.
Well, the end of it was that they prom
ise,! to help me; and they.did. The mas
ter and the chaplain were both very
earnest in it, and helped me in many
ways I chose Africa to go to, because, I
s•.:ppose, I bad read a good deal about it.
an thought I could do well there.
Ea .ugh money was raised to get ms a
few cl )thes and to have a little to start
wall, and a place was found for me in a
slip in which I could work out my pas
I won't say anything about the voyage,
though it was a new world to me and
everything was wonderful; I wanted to
get to land and to begin to work for my
stlf. Still, I was just a little sorry' when
eras over; the sea was such a pleasure
t , me. The character I brought with me,
v.,.1 the good word of the captain soon
g t tie a place with a flamer at Natal.
.I)tri't I work, and didn't I save.? Be_
cluse I worked so well, put my whole
into it, I soon became a favorite with
naaster,‘who used to ask me to spend
aa evening now and then at•his house.
Ii:• family was a large one, tour sons and
Seven daughters, but blary was the flower
of tile flock. I soon fell over head and
ears in love with ber, so here was another
ice , to save and get on. Of course I
d'in't say a word about my love, but
kept my place, was silent, and deter
mined to gain a position and win her. If
You mean to do anything, keep it to
yrurt.elf, and don't blab it on the house
In four years, with some help from my
master, who always encouraged me, I was
able to take a plantation next to his. So
we became' neighbors and . friends. I
Wall(a another year, and saw that e very
tiALg was going on well, and then I spoke
Mary. She was wiling, and so were
they all, and, on the anniversary of the
EMI. year of my landing at Natal, I mar•
rigid Mary Bevan, and commenced house
keeping an my own account. She proved
a real blessing and-s, true' help. Every
thing. we undertook prospered.. Why,
she could dti•erverything—from flat SOw
lug to., nulkytg cows. Brother s And l itt
tern ivereslicrtiniOelpfal, %Pt were
as one family, working one end—the
happiness and pFosperitt, of _ an%
other y_ear,- juit'before , ottr first tad was
born, 'was able.to buy the plantation,
and so beeaniemy own landlord.
The fight of Mary's - brothers often
made nie think of poor Bill. Father and
mother had died'while I - was - in the re
formatory, but I could learn nothing of
the lad whom I left in the streets. I told
Mary all about it, and she, bless her
heart ! adviced me to go' to England to
seek him out. lam sure she advised .it
becau‘she saw I wanted to go and - find
the only relation I knew of the old
try. I had now been awaftellyeraS,lnd
although not quite thirty, had made a
good fortune, married the best of women,
had a happy family around me, troops of
friends, and brother Bi'l might perhaps,
be starving, or, what would be worse,
working in a prison, for crimes which, if
left like him, I too might have commit
ted. S), with good wises from all, with
prayers for my success from Mary. I re
turned to England to find my brother. If
he is alive, I know I shall find him; and
whether he is good or bad, whethdr he is
married or single, he shall go back with
me to Africa, and we will make a new
man of him. He is the younger of the
two, and not too old! to-übegin life again.;
I know I shall find him, and then there
will; perhaps, , be another .s.haPter to add
to thie true story of a street Arab.
Deadly struggle on a Tight Rope—sne
Combatant Hurled to the Ground and
Little did the tens of thousands of men,
women and chillren who thronged the
public-square of Agram, Crotis, on the
15th of August, andcipate that they were
about to witness a spectacle such as has,
Perhaps, never been seen before—a mor•
al struggle -in mid-air. The occasion of
the gathering was a performance on the
tight-rope. The acrobats, Andreas 'Col
ter and Francis Pergowitch, were to ap
pear on the rope, which had been stretch
ed from a window in the fifth story of the
Court House, a distince - of 25( feet. The
acrobats were to meet midway, and then
to pass each other.
When the clock struck twelve, the
acrobats emerged from their respective
windows, dressed in tights and without
balance polls. Kolter walked rather cau
tiously, while Pergowitch came to meet
him from the opposite direction, with a
nervous, quick step. At last they met,
and the suspense of the crowd under
neath changed the next moment to a
feeling of indescribable horror, Perwo
witch suddenly uttered an angry expla
mation, and dealt Kolter a terrible blow
on the bead. Kolter staggered and fe 11,
but in so doing succeeded in clut6ing
the rope with one hand, while with the
other he grasp the ieft leg of his assail
ant. Pergowitch now fell likewise, but
passed his right arm around the rope, so
that he hung upon it in comparative secs
And now began a life and death strug
gle. Kolter, with his right hand, tried to
drag Hergowitch from the rope, while
Pergowitch kieked Kolter with his right
foot, and with his left hand endeavored to
loosten his antagonist's bold. No one
was able to interfere, and the result, it
was easy to foresee, must be the death of
one or both acrobats. Many women
fainted, while men wept like children.
What added to the general dispair was
the appearance of Kolter's young wife at
the open v•indow, from which her hus
band a few moments ago had set out up
on his fatal walk. Her piteous screams
were heard above the din below, and bier
appeals to Pergowitch to spa re her hus
band's life would have moved' the heart
of an Aapache. The struggle in mid air
lasted perhaps a minute, when Kolter
suddenly uttered a last cry and lost his
hold. He fell to the ground, striking it
violently and expiring instantly. While
the people gathered round the corpse of
poor Kolter, his murderer on the tight
rope managed to get on his feet again.
With a diabolical expression on his face
he uttered a yell of triumph.
The prefect of Police ordered Pergo
witch to surrender. In case he should
not do so within five minutes be would
be shot down like a dog. Finally he
raised himself to his feet and ran quickly
to the court house window, where he
surrended, begging that he might be pro
tected from violence. There was great
danger of his being executed by the peo
ple, who loudly clamored that the mur
derer be given up to them; but the mili
tary by a bayonet charge cleared the pub
lic square. Pergowitch being asked what
caused him to perpetrate this crime, said
that there had been a grudge between
him and Kolter ever since the latter ,-had
married young Rosita Serganoff, a Polish
girl of rare beauty. Koller,. ID a fit of
jealousy, bad told him he knew one or
the other must die on this account An•
dreas Kolter was the youngest member
of the distinguished family of acrobats of
Tns labor troubles in Charleston, S. C.,
have not been quieted, but the strikers
are not succeeding.
Baltimote Sun' gives notice that
Maryland will spend no more money on
tht Chespealw and OhiO canal, and Con
gress will be asked for a subsidy.
COMBAT IN 111111-418.
TER Agotraitzaqui:OA& r. NiFfPNIRPAY.p.,:P99PP , B, liBT3.
samples Tor $l,OO.
WORKERS WANTED t
FOR WOOD'S LIQUSIHOLZI YAGAZINS.
which, with its Fiensiums, is one of the most at
tractive in the coantry. Price of Magizine one dol
lar a fir.; Commisqi offering a lucre
crud," and agreeable tOthoe4 willing to
give it lamer attention.
VoL X.III begins with /tily, 1E43. Raamine our
Clubbing and Prevaltim-Lista. Two first-clue pe
riodicals for the price of one. For specimen Mac
&sine and farther information adorese Wood. s
. ifottse - boldJlLagiain, N.T;
• •eeptlflWirr- 11.131RITSS. Pablisher.'
LIGHT) HOUSE. COTTAGE,
. Atpifrzo CITY, Ar..
Spring Beds in every room, NO - bar. Accommo
dations for 25') guests, and also stabling for 12
horses and carriages. Guests will leave the cars
at the thitec States Hotel.'
JONAH WOOTTON, t Proprietors
HENRY WOOTTON, 1
H O,LLIDAYSBURG SEMINARY.
REV..JOS. WAUGH, Principal.
1. A ChrlAian home.
2. Thorough and successful teachers.
3. Philosojihlcal and Chemical apparatus, Maps
4. Thorough teaching In Music. Good Pianos.
-` 5. Rooms large and cheerful. Ventilation per
5. Gymiiasticts without extra charge. Gymna
sium. and ample grounds, beautiful scenery and
opportunities for rambling. fishing &c.
7. Pure soft water. Bath-room for pupils.
. 8. Admirable location. Entire freedom from
smoke. noise and dust.
9. Near to various churches.
10. Gaslight—no danger from lumps.
11. Weekly class in Etiquette and Propriety.
School year begins September 10. 1873.
Boarding. Tuition, Fuel. Gas and fuinished room
for school year $2OO to $230. septl2-1m
JOHN W: FRAZRE,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAN
SOLICITOR OF PATENTS & CLAIM&
Speri!klry of Patent eases.
a NO. 909 VENTH STRUT, t
WA HMV 70N: D. C.
Refers by permissio to Hon. Henry D. Cooke,
Govornor of the Distric.t of Columbia.
INSTANT RE LIEF FOR THIS
Any person troubled with that terrible disease
will receive immediate and complete relief by us
I was of with it for twelve years, entirely
unfitting me for brisiness for weeks at a time; and
discovered this remedy by experimenting on my
reit after all .other medicines failed to have 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 containinz certificates by mail FREE,
FOR SALE BY
Hnzo Andriessen. Beaver, Pt.
T. G. Waddle, Now Etrightoc..
W. Giliitand. New Briztooi..
H. T. McGoon, Beaver Fa IL-
G. WC. Smith, Bridgewater.
T. Kennedy Co Rochester.
Samuel C. Hannon, Rochester. -
S. A. Craig. Freedom.
AND DRUGGISTS GENERALLY.
Price by mail. portage paid. t 1.00 per box. libel.
al terms to druggists. Address
CHAS - . B. HURST.
aprll-Iy. Rochester, Beaver Co., Pa.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Third Street, I3eaver.Pa.,2d door below J. Moore's
drug stole, in office now occupied by James
H. Cunningham, &q. sepl7-1y
BEAVER DEPOSIT BANE
OF BEAVER, PA.
EBEN ALLISON: -
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY MADS AND RE
CORRESPONDENCE AND ACCOUNT) SO
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. /
EXCHANGE, SECURITIES, &c., BOIX4rI
Office hours from 9 L. N. to 4 P. M.
X. 4 TIOXAL BsisltrE
NO. 33 FIFTH AVENUE,
PITTSB CB GII,
J. W. COOK, Predid44.
R. W. MACKEY. Cashier
W. BicCANDLESS. Asst. Cashier. f del
B ANKING H 0 I:SE
R. E. & H. HOOPES,
NEW BRIGHTON, PA
Correspondence of Banks, Bankers and Ma
chants solicited. Collections promptly mad* %II
CENTRAL CLAIM AGENCY, ‘,
JAMES M. SELLERS,
144 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
Bounties, Pensions, Back Pay, Horse Claims,
State Claims, tc., promptly collected. Itio charge
for information, nor when money is not collected.
Letters of administration with the will annexed
on the estate of Mary Parks, late of Darlington tp.,
Beaver county. deceased, having been granted to
the undersigned, residing in Big Beaver tp.. in
said county, all persons indebted -to said estate
are requested to make immediate payment, and
those having claimaagainst the same to present
them properly authenticated for settlement to
JOHN DILLAN, Admit.
ses.6t• New Galilee P. O, Beaver Co„ Pa.
WANTED. We will give men and women
BUSINESS THAT WILL PAY.
from four to eight dollarsper day. can ' be Penned
in your own neighborhood; it is a rare chancellor
those out of employment or having leisure time
girls aud boys frequently do as well as men. Par
deniers free. Address.
J. LATHAM & CO.,
mritf 292 Washington St., Boston, Kos.
- - CidH•Ss.
CAPERTON'S DINING ROOMS.
Tables ttualdied with the beat the market af
Fad elan table. rates reasonable.
tiIbIGLS MEALS 50 CENTS.
Meals from 6% P. N. Until 12 o'clock at night.
Remember the Dtsce, No. No. 60 Market et
arCut We oat and brinzit with you.
MUr S : i"Ca . l. Institut .
New Building, School and Recitation llooras - no*.ready for the
FALL SESSION September-9-1873.
_feature of - t a institution.
Sciences. ' - Send for ne*—Catalogne.
qTrENSON WITTISH'S LAND
193, Venn it.. (near St. Clair Bickel) Pittsbuf;l3,
Pa., and Beaver Fa P. .
Exeutive Agents for Allegheny... Beaver and
Lawrence counties of the lands of the A. T. & San
ta Fe R. R.: (can give tickets at reduced rates to
go and see these Cando;) also lands of Union Pa
cific and Iron Mt. & Ark. Railroads. Have over GO
farms for sale. Call at either , office,and examine
our register. We offer for sale the following prop
A pleasantly located farm, situate in North Se
\sickly township Beaver County. for sale. Con
tains 119 acres, lies on Harmony. New Castle and
Baighton roads, 90 acres improved, balance in tim
ber. consisting of Oak. t *cut, Chestnut.. dm.; can
all be. worked by machinery. soil Is ; very produc
tive. excellent for grain or pasture; land lies un
dulating, good springs all over the faim; underlaid
with coal, limestone and ore; good sand and build
ing stone; fences are rail and board. in good con
dition; good orchard of apple, peach and other va
rieties of cho`ce fruit; gr r. :3 4l pe t , shrubbery. dm., Im
provements consist of a two- o frame house ' of
six rooms. good cellar a
corn crib, new barn 50x.10 e , stone spring house,
close to schools, churches, saw mill, stores, 5 miles
rom Brighton. 8% from Beaver Falls. 1K miles
from the line of the proposed Baltimore and Chi
cago Railroad. Price $11,900. ..
A GOOD DAIRY. !STOCK OR GRAIN FARM
In Big Beaver township, Beaver county, Pa., con
taining about 140 acres--of which 11,0 acres are
cleared, 35 acres first bottom land ; 20 acres in oak
timber: balance of cleared land „ gently rolling ;
all under fence, on the P. t. W. &C. Railroad ;
building on a good townehip road one-half mile
from Homewood station; soil is first class and all
can be worked by machinery. Improvements, one
newly weather-boarded log house of 5 rooms, two
stories high, veranda and frame kitchen, with
pleasant surronadings, one new two-story frame
house of 4 rooms, portico In front ; a good cellar ;
spring of water and well clyre to house : one new
bank barn, with stone foundation, 40'00, with
plenty of stabling for horsed and cows ; corn crib,
smoke house. and all usual outbuildings; a first
rate orchard of various kinds of fruit trees in good
bearing condition, and a young orchard. This place
is in a very pleasant part of the county, with eve
ry surrounding object to make it agreeable and at
tractive, and is a first-class farm in a good neigh
borhood, close to schools, churches. post-office and
station—will subdivide this tract if desired by the
purchaser, for sale. Price. 1430 per acre, in pay
ments. George B. McCready, owner.
NU. i 3.
A SPLENDID GARDEN OR DAIRY FARM,
containing about 107 acres, of which Br. , acres are
cleared and under a high state of cultivation, well
fenced, mostly post and rail, and in splendid order;
ten springs on the place, two orchards containing
323 apple and 100 peach trees, bearing and in good
condition; about . 0 ,7 acres of the beet quality of
timber; a good frame barn 50x36 feet, with stabling
underneath; a new name stable 16x30; a new corn
crib, a good frame house of four rooms and cellar.
a good milk house, an excellent enclosed garden
patch; plenty of small fruit such as cherries, plums,
quinces, grapes, &c. Near to a new school house,
1% mites from Industry on the C. dr P. Railroad.
good roads to station The soil is good and the
farm - is well adapted to dairy or stock purposes,
and is considered one of the best. Price tlo per
acre, in payments. Benjamin Todd, Owner.
ENTERPRISE SALOON AND
)PEN DAY AND NIGHT.
MEALS AT ALL HOURS.
No. 19 SIXTH ST., (late St. Clair,)
feblo'7l.ly NEAL McCALLION
A WATCH FREE
Worth 1•13. given gratis to every live man who
will act u our agent:. Business light and honora
ble. Three hundred dollars made in 5 days.
Saleable as Sour. Everybody buys it. Can't do
without it. Must have it. No gift enterprise, no
humbug. KENNEDY & CV.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
WHEN IN PITTSBURGH
~ l ~+ /
T. TAYLOR, Preet.
h ob ,
y e 0
tZi t~p •
t• t"' 4 ° "
X 79 4 4 4;6
!2 .44 e i N cl 4
n c 4
r 24, 00- ,atA
• - 3
THE MOST DESIRABLE
The Mutual Life lusuiance Company,
With its casi assets of over
SIXTY MILLION OF DOLLARS
The largest and wealthiest company in the world
and the oldest Insurance Company in America
toithe insured than any other Company. Imes
every approved description of
LIFE, ENDOWMENT & ANNUITY POLICIES
combining the advantages offered by all other
UNEQUALLED FINAIicIAL SECURITY:
Endowment'Policies payable in CASH in ten.
fifteen or twenty years, and all Life Policies share
ia the large annual cash dividends. which can be
used to reduce the premiums, making the cost of
insurance less each year.
j 'N. ARNOLD,
SOLICITOR' OF PATENTS,
1535 Celumbis Street, Washington D. C.
Makes examinations in the Patent Office to as
certain the patentabilitY of inventions for $lO. A
majority of the cases ate now rejected being an
ticipated by existing patents—loss to applicants
usually about $5O; often more. After making this
preliminary examination I charge no . ' fee unless
I - secure a patent.
BOSTON ONE PXCE CLOTHING
93 Eimithitad &red, Pittsburgh, Pa.
The beat piece in the city to bay Ciothhw and
Furnishing goods. Sign otthe Hub. inytely
OP NEW YORK.
A. B. CLARK,
Agent for Beaver County.
• • zA! ,, s , HTi , o3•6oE•mastig i datriw. , -- fr -..., , -...
P.4y41,. • bail*
ATTORNEY 'AT' LAW,
(Mee. in the Radical: Bulldog.)
- BEAM, PA.
. -- 11611 btutineas 'entruste& to Ins este wilEseratin
prompt attention. die O**
JOHN B. YOUNG,
ATTORNEY AT LAW;O
• B ICA;V'E P•AL!:
Mice and residence on Third east of tito Uo*zt
All law Armin - en entruated ,
ceive prompt attention.. , l , Aleo4 potions- _Win&
Rea Betate for sale, and those wishing to bnyttrwn
property, coal or farm lands. 'may save time and
money by calling atlay obire. • • •[607514107.
JAMES CAMERON. JOHN ' ,
GA M•E R.O N, .& IKA.
.-:.fi t g• 8 ,
A TroB.NE 1"4,5 ist T. L - 14 TV
4ND REAL ESTATE AGEN,
Dili attend promptly twall busbies* esArcistecl to
their•caN. and have supe rior facilities for bliying,
aid selling real estate. • •
G , kL. B E R. l l' L• VPJ t A tItRT '
ATTORNEY' AVLAW. •
Will give prompt attention to dolleetiona:' ere
curing Bounties and Pensions, Etlyitig and Selling
Real Estate. etc.
OFFICE ON,ERO4DWAT I
Opposite B. E. Hoopes' Banking House,
NSW BRIOHTON, BEAVER CO., Pe.
ATTORNEY AT 1;4
(First deer beltivi the Court House.)
01 1 70-,-.1 . BEAVER, PA.
fl A. SMALL, ,
ATTORNEY -AT LAW,
OPTICS IN TELS' COWL? Rink& (010.1.7
F. 'R. AGNEW,. i. K. sucautur.
4TTORNBrsi 4T .L.4W.
(NMAR THE POST °Mai)
oct4 BEAVER C. H., PA.
NAREIHALL SWASTSWILDIM . 3NO C. WA.
S WARTZWELRER & BARR,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,,
No. 66 GRANT STREET,
D IPLO DI A.
Awarded by the American Institute to J. W
Embroidering and Fluting Machines,
"It is ingenious and will meet the wants of eve
ry matron in the land."
.John E. Gavit, Rec. Sec. -F. A. Barnard, Pres.
Samuel U. Tilmea, Corresponding Secy.
New York, November 20, 1872.
This simple and ingenious Machine Is as'Useful
as the Sewing Machine, and is fast becoming pop
ular with ladies in the place of expeniaive needle
work. its work being much more handsoMe, re
quiring less time and not one-tenth part the ex
pense. No lady's toilet is now complete withoat
it. A Machine with illustrated circular and fail
instructions sent on receipt of $2, or, finished in
silver plate- for $2.75. Address
THE McRBE MANUFACTURING CO.
309_Broadway, New York
D R. GARVIN'S ELIXIR Or TAR,
Is recommended by regular Medical practioners
and a speedy cure guaranteed for Colds, Coughs.
Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchitis. Spitting of Blood.
Consumption and all Pulmonary Complaints.
Scrofula, Erysipelas, Dyspepsia and Gout. Dys-
pepsia and gout. Dysentery, Cholera morbos,
Cholera and all liver and bowel complaints. Kid
ney diseases and all affections of the urinal Or
gans—perfectly harmless—free from Mineral or
Alcoholic properties--pleasant to take. Pull par
ticulars with medical testimony and certificates
sent on application. Address L. F. Hyde t Co.,
195 Seventh Avenue, N. Y.
Darts from tile Devil or Cupid Abused.
A book jut issued expoei g the "Personals" that
have appeared in the New York Newspapers: their
history and lesson.. Stylish villians fully exposed.
Advertisements from desperate men to beautiful
women; clandestine meetings; how frustrated.
The history of the Goodrich' tragedy the result of
a personal. Description of living Broadway sta
tues. Exposes social corruption. Sent on receipt
of 50 cents. Address Unique Printing House, 35
Vesey street, New York.
THE NEW ELASTIC TRUSS. An Important
Invention. It retains the Rupture at all times,
and under the hardest exercises or severest strain.
It is worn with comfort, and if kept on night and
day. effects a ,permanent cure in a few weeks.
Sold cheap. and sent by Mail when requested, cir
culars tree, when ordered by letter sent to The
Elastic Truss Co., No, 683 Broadway. N. Y. MY.
Nobody uses Metal Spring - Trusses; too painful ;
they slip off too frequently.
PUB ttIfiCKWITH $2O PORTABLE FAMILY TSEWING MACHINE, ON 30 DAYS TRIAL ,
many advantages over ail. Satisfaction guaran
teed. or :20 refunded. Sent complete. with full
directions. Beckwith Sewing Machine Co., 862
Broadway, N. Y.
SET IN i f
SOLID 14 KARAT GOIiD,
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
Of Every Description.
NO. 38 FIFTH AVENUE,
C G.HAMMER(ft SONS,
FINE AND MEDIUM FURNITURE,
Of Every Description and Price,
Handsome and Superior in style and quality
than found in most or any other Furniture House
this s!de of the mountains.
Photographs and Price Lists sent on application,
or when in the city don't forget the place—sign 01
the Large Golden Chair,
COICiEIt we= a CEIEt3TNUT "STREBTO
EXHIBITION OF 1872
ESTABLISHED IN 1838.
RE-ESTABLISHED IN 1869
48. 48 and 50. Seventh Avenue,
IL W. BANANA,