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[From the Boston Post.)
A MODERN DRINKING SONG
..dd apted (Rlighiy). from the old poets. to the new
etyle of -•Beeerage — and deicated,
BY GEORGE SENNOTT
So the "Whiskey Ring."
FT I high the howl with Fasil Oil
Wi Stryc an hnineth Tannin l
gives relief your cu e p f tn Toil . rwned
Let Strychnine's generous Juice abound I
Let 0 , 1 of Vitriol cool your brains,
Or 4intmated atoms brew,
till yt•ur &Milt!, hearts and veins.
With glee—and infusorial glue!
' . tait-dicd out in
What foot wool' , h.ve ti bark And bow?
The cup that Wit Inebriate. ?
And never cheer," they sell us now
"The conscious water s aw Its God
And blushed." What of it? Don't you feel
That water knovre the Dragger's rod,
And blushes now —wit C oochineal?
Ah-h! 'Fragrant tome of Kreosote:
Bewitching bowl of Prussian Blue: •
Who would not soothe his parching throat
With sour mild offspring. "Mountain
Stronger than augnt that s acked the trame
And shook the mighty brain of Burns.
Furely. ell set our heads Ome.
Whene' y er his festal day ret urn!:
Bring on the Beer—Fresh Copperas foam!
With Alum mlxed, In powder tine.
How could my foolish fancy roam
In eaten of whiter ft..th than thine?
Thy Indian Berry's F SeellCe spread
Through amber wavelets, sparOlnir clear.
Benumus dull Care— strlk , s reeling dead —
And narcotizes Shame and Fear:
Drowned Boor,g depths, Champagne!
Love anti Beauty ne
They fought th' unequal light In vaqi—
Shall we, too. dr ink and die!
,tiw,et Acetate of Lead, forold!
Fill every drink with pangs—and tOI
'What tortures could—and always did—
Anticipate the stings of sell!
Then drink, Goyal. drink': We never can
younger: And eve ntver
,• Be men, or aught resembling Man,
Willle poisoners have the power, , o km;
Ameni—Frum frenzy's screech of mirth
To maudlin sorrow's drivelling flow,
We'll rave, through scenes unmatined on earth
Aud not to be surpassed below : '
HEN AND GENTLEMEN.
[From the London Satuiday Review.)
We have no doubt that we have some
time or other before now, commented on
the marked difference between our own
habits and those of the ancient common
wealths with regard to the ways of describ
ing and addressing particular persons. It
comes briefly to this, that •we cannot, ex
cept in the faniiliarity of - private inter
cause, speak of a man without using some
sort of a title, be it Lord, Sir, or plain Mr.,
- while a Greek and Roman was simply called
by his name. Closely connected with this
isr,the difference in the way of addressing
bodies of men, and in speaking of persons
when the name is - not mentioned. A Greek
addresses his hearers as "Men"—Andres.
To this he might add any qualification of
nationality of office that might be needed;
they might be Men of Athens, Men and
Judges, or, as in the New Testament, Men,
Brethren and Fathers, but "Men" is the
universal address, whatever qualification
may be added. Roman usage in this, as ‘in
the case of proper names, came one degree
nearer to modern usage. Peridles could be
called nothing but Pericles, whoever it was
that spoke to or of him. But Ciesar might
be called Caius, Julius, or Caesar, and Calm,
juntas and Caesar were each proper ways to
speak to or of him, according to the time,
the place and the person speaking. So a
Roman orator never fuldresses his hearers
-u -- -Brerr - c - the formula is never —lilt,
either alone or joined, like andrea, with
anything else. Romans are addressed as
"Qnirites," "Judices," "Commilitones,"
"Patres Conscripts," never as "Yid." This
is quite in conformity with the far higher re
gard paid at Rome as compared with Athens
to rank and office of every kind. In the
Athenian form of address the common hu
- inanity of the speaker and his hearers is the
thing which is put most prominently for
ward; the official descriptions something
secondary. In the Roman form of address
the official description is everything, and
the common humanity is not put for ward at
all. ;This is not e exactly the same as the
modern style of address, but we feel that we
are one step nearer to it than we were among
the Greeks. There is no word in Latin, any
more than in Greek, which exactly trans:
- lates the word "gentleman."
There is certainly something very odd in
the custom which, among our most modern
European nations,. requires an assembly to
be addressed, and in many cases an individ
nal to be spoken' 'of, by some purely com
plimentary title. "Gentleman," "Mon
sieur," "Herr," are words which must,
even in the most inappropriate applications,
be ever on the lips of a speaker in any of
the three chief European tongues. Nay,
the orators who, at the present day, can still
employ the speech of Demosthenes, address
a modern Athenian audience, no longer as
andrea, but as kurioi. The English ex
pressions, if one comes to think of It,
are the oddest of the four. "Monseiur,"
"Herr" kurios, are instances of the custom,
borrrowed, most likely, from the East, by
which it is thought courteous for the speaker
to talk of himself as a servant, and of
the person to whom he speaks as his lord.
In English the word "lord" has gained
a more definite political sense than the
- words" which answer to it in other lan
guages. No assembly, therefore, is ad
dressed as "My Lords," except the as
sembly to which the title belongs as a mat
ter of strict political right. Yet the old
form of address, "My Masters," is a trans
lation almost literal of "Messieurs" and
"Melne Herren." Modern English usage,
however, requires that nearly every kind of
assembly which is addressed directly—for
the House of Commons is addressed indi
rectly—should be addressed by a title which
is, properly speaking, the description of a
particular class of society to which, in most
cases, the mass of the assembly do not really
belong. To address a mixed assembly as
"gentlemen" is, in itself, as 'absurd as to
address them as knights, earls and princes;
it is far more absurd than the conventional
self-abasement of addressing them as "Mas
ters" or "Messieurs." But usage calls for
it, and it is difficult to see the origin of this
usage and of several usages closely connect
ed with it.
We will not go about to undertake any
task- so perilous as that of defining a gen
tleman. Perhaps, speaking roughly; it may
be understood to mean that a man holds a
certain position in society, and that he at,
the same time behaves as a man bold
ing that position in society ought to behave.
This, last qualification, or something like it
is certainly implied in the modern.cuse of
the word. But it is very remarkable that
it should be so. In itself the word "Gentle
man" implies a certain rank, just as the
word "Nobleman" implies a certain rank.
But the word "Nobleman" is applied to a
man quite irrespectively of his character,
If the conduct of a nobleman be in any
marked way ignoble, the contrast between
name and nature may add point to a sar
casm, but the fact that he is a nobleman
is not denied. But if the conduct of a man
in the rank of a gentleman is unworthy of
his rank, we do not scruple to say expressly
that be is not a gentleman. Nay, we may say
of the nobleman, or the prince, whose' con
duct is ignoble or unprincely, that lie is not
a gentleman. And„more curiously still,
there Is hardly one in any class who would
not look upon it as an insult to be told ex
pressly that he was not a gentleman. A
tinker would, perhaps, hardly say in so
many words; "I am a 4entleman," but
he would certaily resent being told that he
was "no gentleman." And an assembly of
tinkers would certainly `expect to be ad
dressed, not as "Tinkers," but as "Gentle
men," and there arecases in winch it would
be expedient to apply the wo - rds "this gen
-tleman" even to the individual tinker.
There is something odd about this, some
thing even more odd than those usages in
other tongues by which some extravagant
title, Excellency, or the like, is lavished upon
everybody. In itself, to say that a man is
not a gentleman is simply to. state the fact
that he.does not belong to a certain rank in
society, just like saying that he is not a
nobleman. No one counts it as an insult
to be told thht he is not.a. Lobleman, or
rather the remark would be so wholly void
of point that no one would make it by way
of an insult. Yet, as we have seen, it is
felt as an insult by a man of any rank to be
told that he is not a gentleman. This shows
that the word "gentleman" has gained a
secondary meaning. And the fact that it
should have acquired such a secondary
meaning may perhaps be explained by the
general facts of English history. In Eng
land the rank of - gentleman was social and
conventional, not legal; it was an affair for
the herald and not for the lawyer: Deeply
aristocratic as have been many of our cus
toms and some of our statutes, the common
law of England has never been dem
ocratic. As Hallam says,
"It has never
recognized gentlemen. There are only
two orders of Englishmen, the peer and
the commoner; a nobility, in the conti
nental sense of the word, we never
had. Whatever ',might be the fancies of
heralds, there never was at any time in Eng
land the same barrier between class and
class which in France distinguished the
"gentilehomme" from the "roturier." And
for the cause of this, as of every other fact
in our history, we must go back to the
earliest time. When the hereditary nobility
of the Earls, in whatever that nobility con
sisted, gave way to the official nobility of the
Thegns, the thing was done, once and for
ever. The Ceorl had always the chance of
becoming a Thegn, and he kept it ever
since. The-backward change which hap
pened in Normandy and other continental
countries never happened in England ; pos
sibly the Norman conquest itself did some
thing to hinder it from happening. The
shuttle of laUded property which followed
on the Conquest—which rather, perhaps,
was the Conquest—the confiscations, the
grants, the exchanges, undoubtedly placed
a powerful aristocracy of foreign birth in
the highest rank of all. But in the second
ary classes, the smaller landowners, the
burghers, the inferior clergy, they had the
effect of jumbling together people of all
kinds of origins, noble and ignoble, native
The fact has probably had a good deal
to do with hindering the formation of any
such impossible barrier as separated the
"gentilhomme" from the "roturier" in
France. The law never drew any, marked
distinction between the gentleman and the
ordinary freeholder. As the gentleman bad
no legal privilege, there was nothing to hin
der a man of one class from rising gradu
ally into the other. We remember being
struck years ago with the gradual rise of a
Northamptonshire family in the fifteenth
and sixteenth centuries. The pariah church
contains the tombs of four generations, de
scribed in order of succession as "Merca
tor," "Generosus," it Irminger," and
"Miles." The family is that of Andrews,
of Charwelton, one of whose members had
thsk bailor or dishonor of attending as Sher
iff of htawantyatme neneading of Queen
All this has probably something to do
with :our English laxity in the use of the
word "gentleman." It is an insult to refuse
to a man in any pointed way, Et title to
which he may not have attained but to
which he conceivably may attain. It is an
insult to refuse to him a title to which we'
may fancy that he has ndclaim, but to which
he may himself fancy that he has a debit.
It would be absurd to call a man a Duke who
is not a Duke, because the rank of Duke is
strictly defined, and there is no doubt who
are Dukes and who are not. But the rank
of gentleman is not defined, and where the
thing is possibly doubtful, each man takes
to himself the benefit of the doubt. We,
therefore, when people are to be pleased,
esnecially when votes are to be gained by
it, not only directly refuse the title of gen
tleman to no man, but even directly allow it
to men dell conditions.
But from this there has come a curious re
action. It is said that in some parts of
America the word "gentleman" is so uni
versally applied to everybody that the word
is beginning to have the distinctive sense
of "gentleman." And something like this
may be seen among ourselves. Men who
have an undoubted right to the title of gen
tleman seldom apply the word to one an
other. If an undoubted gentleman uses the
word "gentleman" to one of his own class,
it is most commonly by way of special praise
or blame, by way of asserting, or denying
that he is a gentleman in the highest sense.
Otherwise, in simply speaking of. A or B, he
will commonly use the word "man." But
the moment he gets among people of a
somewhat lower grade than himself, he is
forced to have; the word "gentleman" every
moment on his lips. He uses it if he speaks
to an inferior one of his own rank; he ap
plies it to all those among his inferiors to
whom he wishes to be civil- In short, to
speak of a man as a gentleman is speedily
becbming a sign that you really hold that
the person to whom or of whom you are
speaking is not a gentleman.
A Nut for Geologifits
A remarkable discovery was made in the
underground - workings of the Star Mine.
In a lot of ore sent to Davidson's mill at
Sliver Mountain, in September, 1867, for
experimental test, there was found imbed
ded in the-solid ore "an arrow-head of solid
silver," four inched in length, having a
small piece of the - root of a tree attached to
the point. The ore was taken from the vein
at a depth of three hundred feet below the
surface. This arrowhead was an inch
broad at the base, where it was attached to
the shaft, and split down about au inch, and
pressed apart, evidently for giving it a better
hold on the wood. At the 'mint, it was
abdut half an inch wide, and of the uni
form thickness of an eighth of an inch. The
silver was slightly alloyed with tin, but
otherwise very pure.' It was perfectly in
crusted with rich sulphurets of silver, which,
scaled off, revealed this wonderful relic of
another age and people. This arrowhead
and the ore which incased it I carefully ex
amined while at Silver Mountain, last sum
mer. It wasin the possession of the Hon.
Henry Eno, Judge of Alpine • county.—Ne
'AT THE late meeting of the British Asso
ciation, attention was called by Mr. Rohn
to :a process of manufacturing steel upon
the open hearth of a Siemen's furnace,
which is in successful and economical
working in England. It is closely related
to the idea of melting wrought ircn by liquid
pig iron, and thereby converting the whole
Into steel, The method is applicable to the
conversion of_ old scraps of wrought iron
and steel, including old iron rails, into
steel, and the prime cog in England is about
thirty.seven dollars per ton. By processes
such as this and others recently introduced,
like Heaton's, it is believed that the cost of
steel will soon be not more per ton than the
present price of iron.
PITTgittRGIT GAZETTE: SAT() it JANUARY 16, 1869
NO CHARGE BLADE WHEN ABTMCIAL
TEETH ARE ORDERED.
A HULL BET FOR $l,
AT DR. SCOTT'S.
SIU PENN STREET, aD DOOR ABOVE HAND. T
ALL WORK WARRANTED. GE N UINE
AND EX- J
AMNE BrECLITENS OF GRNunrs, vII.LcAN
WELDON & KELLY,
Manufacturers sad Whulesale Dealers in
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers
AND LAMP GOODS.
*Also, CARBON AND LUBRICATING OILS.
- BENZIN - F.,
- N 0.147 Sood Street.
.e9:n= Between bth and sth Avenues.
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
We are now prepared to - supply
TINNERS and the rrade with our Patent
FRUIT CAN TOP.
It is PERFECT, SIMPLE and CHEAP.
Having the names of the varicus fruits
Stamped upon the Corer, radiating from
the center, and an Index or pointer
stamPed upon the Top of the can. It is
ch-arly, di-Melly and PiI.R.HANENT
IN LABELED by merely placing tha
name of the fruit the can contains op
te the pointer and sealing in the
•• NO preserver of fruit or good
HOUSEKEEPER will use any other after
once using it.
Send 25 cents , for sample.
COLLINS & WRIGHT,
139 Second — avenue, Pittsburgh.
PIANOS. :ORGANS, &C.
BILTY T HE BESTORGAN. AND CHEA.P.-
Schomacker's Gold Nodal Piano,
AND ESTEY'S COTTAGE ORGAN.
The SCHOMACITER PIANO combines all the
la test valuable improvements known in the con
struction of a first class instrument. and has always
been awarded the highest premium wherever ex
hibited. Its tone is full, sonorous and sweet. Tne
workmanship: for durability and beauty, surpass
ail others. Prices from 00 to $l5O. (according to
style and fluish,) cheaper than all other so-called
first class Plano.
ESTEY'S COTTA'3E ORGAN
Stands at the head of all reed instruments. in pro.
ducing the most perfect pipe quality of tone of any
similar Instrument in the 'United States. It is aim.
pie and compact in construction, and not liable to
get out of order.
CARPENTER'S PATENT "VOX RUMANA
toyonl to be found in this Orgar
Price fromsloo 1050. All guaranteed for five
BABE, SNAKE &METTLER,
No. 111 ST. CLAIR STREET.
PIANOS AND onGANs—An en
tire new sto-k of
KNABE'S UNRIVALLED PIA.N - OS;
BAINES BROS., PIANOS:
PRINCE k CO'S ORGANS AND MELODEONS
Ind TKRAT, LINSLEY & CO'S ORGANS AND
deb 43 Fifth avenue. Sole Agent.
RUH, Practical Cook,
=;t:etfully announces to the public that be wll
On Saturday and Monday Next,
Open to the puhnc_the
It will be'bis earnest endeavor to furnish his pa
trons at all times with the most.palatable •iands
which the market or the seso affords. The
LIQUORS, WINES of various d a te s , ALE, BEM
etc , will be their own recommends! ion.
Orders for tine Cooking for Weddings, and other
cheaplyestivals, will, as heretofore, be Dmptly and
attAnded to, regnetting patronage. ro
-oce:y6B EL RUM
G EORGE BEAVEN,
YARDTACIIIIIE 6 or
CREAM CANDIES AND TAFFIES
AO - d
dasler in ►ll ktnd■ of 'FRUITS, blind, PICK
LES, SAUCES. JELLIES, &c., ic•
• (Late Cutter with W. Besperibelde,)
No. 53 Smithffeld Street, Pittsburgh
NEW FALL HOODS. . ,
A splendid new stock of
Jast reodved by
telt:. Merchant Tailor. T 3 Smithfield Wee .
LEVI WitSll/ r.TA laiWZ
MBE GREAT AMERICAN CO -
AND SEW KAU
IT HAS NO EQUAL,
I'W ABSOLUTELY THE BEST TARTLY
MACHINE IN THE Vrc'ALD, AND IN
TRINSICALLY TBE CHEAPEST.
airAiSonta wanted to sell this Attic
CHAR. C. BAT. EY
Agent for Wistens ennsylvanla.
Corner 717TH AND MARKET BEETS, rer
Richardson's Jewelry Store. 64
For Halls, Parlors andleham 6
' - NOW OPENING, AT
1O Market St., near Fifth ~v 1
IOS. R. HUGHES & BRIO.
YOE GENTLEMEN ONLY
DM PEDISCAL ST.. Allegheny
DYER AND SCOUR •
J. ~ LANCE,
DYER AND SCOURERI
Ito.S ST. CLAIR writ 'X'
And No. 185 and 187 Third 8 :3
B ASIL & MOSER,
FRUIT HOUSE ASSOCIATION NUMMI( • S,
II and 4 St. Clair Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. line
attention given to the designing and buytlin
COIIRT IiOIISES and PUBLIC 111.1J1DINOS,
DESIRABLE GOODS .
EPH HORNE /c. CO'S.
IN BLACK I ORA . NGE AND ALL COLORS.
PL AND STRIPItD SATINS.
BLOCK ANI COLoRKD 11 , .NET VELVETS,
BONNET AND NECK RIBBoNS,
H AT.IDSO3I V. SASH hIBBONS,
LACE'i AND LACE GOODS.
EMISRUIDERD-.S. Ntiv design. Another lot
IN STRIPED AND BRAIDED. Just received.
W 4,01, AND iIIt.RINO UNDERM EAR, all sizes
i t .
`r , MERINO AND WOOL ',; MOS..
I. DIES' PLAIN AND !PAN C I WOOL and MER
1r ECED COTTON linSE.
W4l)ob t. LOV ES AND MITS.
ADEN AN DID , 'S KID GLOVES,
113 N DKERCIIIEFS,
W )OLF. % GOODS,
11 UP nEll TS AND CORSETS,
T THE VERY LOWEST PRICES.
and 79 Market Street
11CRIA & CARLISLE,
. 19 FIFTH AVENUE,
THE NEW SKIRT,
"LE PANIER PERFECTION."
THE FAVORITE." "THE POPULAR,"
THOMPSON'S TWIN SPRING,
"GLOVE FITTING," CORSETS AND PAT-
E T "PANIERS."
THE NEW GORED OVER SKIRT, "BELLE
H LENE," richly embrotered; an elegant street
o ! Skating Skirt.
RICH. RIBBONS FOR BOWS, SCARFS AND
OMAN STRIPES AND PLAIDS.
AiTINS, all shades n d widths.
LOWERS. PLUM Es, - HATS AND. BONNETS.
LADIES AND CHILDREN'S MERINO UNDER
The richest and latest novelties In *GIMPS,
F INGES AND BUTTONS.
We especially direct attention to the great excel
nce of the HARRIS SEAMLESS (Routlion) KID
fitll,eolgEeSn' Agen t s .
all others. and for which we are the
IA complrte line of GENTLEMEN'S 'STAR"
SHIRTS, SUSPENDERS. GLOVES, HALF HOSE,
NDERSHIRTS AND DRAWERS.
SELLING AGENTS FOR LOCKWOOD'S PAPER
001./S, and all other popular makes.
MICRUM & CIRLISLE,
N 0.19 FIFTH AVENUE.
I MERRY CHRISTMAS !
NEW GOODS FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
DENNISON & HECKERT,
NO. 27 FIFTH AVENUE,
Have just received a large and Judiciously assorted
Sid Gloves, Ilandherehiel , , Slipper
Patterns, Zephyr Goods, Searre
and Gents Furnishing
and Notion! generally.
a d a t t a t e e n i ol o i r d selection is afforded in special novo/Wee
to which the attention of lady readers is erpeelally
DENNISON & HECKERT,
PRICES MARKED DOWN.
BARGAINS IN ALMOST EVERYTHING.
REAL HEM STITCH. an Linen. HA:SHEMIN.
CHIEFS,-17c, I9c, 2.2 c and upwards.
TAPS BORDERED LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
5I cc,, Sc to 50c.
All our HATS at one-half reviler prices.
All the new BALMoRAL shiRTS and Bradley's
latest styles of HOOF SKIRTS, at the Lowest
Filets In the City.
CENTS' MERINO VEST and DRAWERS, 40c
No. 17 Fifth Avenue.
CEMENT, SOAP STONE, &o.
HARTMAN & LABE, No. 124
timittltfleld street. Pole Manufactureri of War
re Cs "Felt Cement I'lldt:travel Roonng. Mat Mal for
RYDRAULIC CEMENT DRAIN PIPE
Cheapest and best Pipe in the market. Also, BO
SE DALE HYDRAULIC CribißNT for sale.
B. B. & C. A. BBOCKETT At CO.
Office and Mannfactory-140 REBEOOA
Allegheny. air Orders by mall promptly attende
Eittil'iNGt3 -- AND BATTING,
110131E8, BELL & CO.,
ANCHOR COTTON MILL
Mann turera of HEAVY MEDIUM and LIGHT
ANCHOR AND BIADNOLLI
SI-TILE:TIMIS AND BATTING.
COAL AND COKE.
COAL! COAL!! COAL!!!
DICKSON, STEWART & CO
Saving removed their Othee to
NO, 667 LIBERTY STREET ,
(Lately City Firer Mill) SECOND ELOOS.
Are now prepared to Al •Oh good YOUGHIO OII3-
NT LUM.', NUT GOA. DR BLACK, at the lowest
:aorta t price.
All orders left at th 1r °aloe, or addressed to
them through the mall. 111 be attended to promPtlY.
WEIGHTS AND MEASURES,
11 IL LYON,
Senior of Weights and Measures,
cm. No. I FOURTH SICHRT,
ord tr. promptly attended to.
ra - cyvv . correreci,
NO. 27 FIFTH AVENUE
tßetween Liberty and Ferr9 &Meta
A VERY LARGE STOWE,
Ci M 1 06
0 ah 1g a
4 ill , P
En • . r:
14 a P t
o '-' w 7.%
n Phi gf 4 =
0 01 0
m E . ( • fr ,
td 1 / z w 5 E-( '''"'
0 Ir. - ; 7 3 I frl A et
44 ;.1 Il ei
4 54 0 I CD i
g 0 wp i CD mg S I
I. ' 0 E 4 67.
0 % 0 K VI
a Ol , r..
fit I F i 1
r 4 I Q
FOR THIRTY DAYS ONLY,
TO CI.JOBE STOCK.
THEODORE F. .PHILLIPS
87 i MAIESET STREET.
CLOSING OUT SALE OF
DRY 451 - COODS
J. Z. BMICI & CO'S1 3
N0._52 ST. CLAIR STREET,
All Wool Grey Twilled' Flannel for 37 worth 62e.
Delatnes for 20c. worth 25.
Slightly Soiled Blankkets 34,00 worth 30,00.
Waterproof for 31,25 worth 61,50.
Poplins for 37Sc, worth 50.
Bld Gloves for 31,50 worth 32,00.
Paisley Shawls 713,00 worth $20.00.
Velveteens 2,00 worth 32,7 5 .
Bleached Bustin worth 10.
IJunbleached Maslin 12Xc. worth 17.
Cheapest and best stork in the city. to. 52 ST
CLAIR. nest Liberty street. deM
HOSIERY and GLOVES
I No. 168 Wylie' Street.
CARE, McCANDLESS & CO.,
(Late Wi)son, Carr /t. C 0.,)
WHOLwRALIE DRAT lrftli
Foreign and Domestic Dry Cloode,
N0;94 WOOD STS.KET
Third door above Diamond alley,
321CIANIX SINGEELT..... PHILIP CLEIS.
SINGERLY & CLEIS, SUCCOSSOEI
to 080. 7 BOIIIICHItAN & CO..
The only Ste Lithographic Establishment West
of the Nountatis. Business Cards, Letter Beads,
Bonds, Labelo , culars, Show Cards, Diplomas.
Portraits, VI awe, 7ssertiiies of
tion CID:9, .. Noe, 4 sod '74 Third street,
CARPETS AND OIL CLO
FOR A FEW DAYS.
Taking advantage of the extreme
etression in the Eastern Market
during the 'Holidays, we have added
largely to our stock at much below
Market Rates. We will continue to
sell at our present reduced prices for
TEN DAYS longer.
JR7EIITTCPIQN ! !
OIL CL•O'rII IS,
We offer our stock at reduced
prices . for a SHORT TIME before
commencing to take stock.
Now is the time to buy.
BOyARD, ROSE & CO.,
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
EFARLiND & COLLINS,
Will Continue their
ME CLEARANCE SALE
TWO WEEKS LONGER,
Greater Bargains, than
Ever will be offered to
close out Special Lines
of Goods, at
71 AND 73 t'll Ili, AVENUE,
GLASS. CHINA. CUTLERY
BOHEMIAN AND CHINA,
100 WOOD STREET.
k ii :411:3 vo %.:1
SMOKING ( SETS,
A large stock of
SILVER PLATED GOOD
of all descriptions
Call and examine our goods s ti ltede:feel
Welled no one need fall to be
' . E. BREED 8 CO.
100 WOOp STREET.