Newspaper Page Text
at lit - Mu* Gayttt.
—Prim, it seems, is an opium.eater.
—George Peabody!s health is not good.
—The Union Pacific ck is snowed up.
—New York paper complain of bad
—Cincinnati wants the "claque" abol
LA. Johnson has pardoned Braine,the
—Aaron Jones believed that he was
—Anothei day and Pre3ident Johnson
is no more. - •
—Pine is being shipped from Savannah
—Forty•five American artists are now
living in Rome.
—ldarfori has invested much money in
real estate in Paris.
—The Paris MOniteur speaks of General
Grant aS "Field Marshal."
—Judy thinks self-denial'• may be con
sidered as fiat contradiction.
—Liszt is again at lone in 'Weimar,
and refuses to play in public.
--San Francisco has many successful
garroters among her citizens.
—Gounod, the composer, is a total ab
aBnence man and a vegetarian.
—Mayerbeer, it seems, left nine hnn•
dred thousand thalera to his family.
—As soon as Parepa gets well she will
sing in New Forkin English opera.
—The President of the useful Midnight
Afission in Berlin is a wealthy Jewess.
—Gen. Banks is spoken of as 'a candi
date for his old position, Speaker of the
—Lopez is said to have killed several
Bishops. They should be buried in the
-Fifty peppermint distilleries will be
built during the spring in Wayne`coun
—One dozen troupes of "Original
Christy Minstrels" are now perambulat
—New York Fenians will "receive"
Warren and Costello when they arrive
from England; •
—Secretary McCullough, it seems,talks
of starting on "his own hook" in Wall
street next, month.
—Minister Bancroft's house at Berlin
has been entered and robbed of some
clothing and plate.
—Boston has' pound-parties. Every
person invited is expected to contribute
one pound at least of refreshment.
—One of the beautiful Circassians of
Barnum's museum is now on exhibition
in London with the Siamese twins.
—The Paris Figaro is valued at three
million francs, at least its owner is trying
to sell one-third of it for a million francs.
—People in France are now honored,
it is said, by being singled out not to re
ceive the Cross of the Leg g ion of Honor.
—Full dress is no longer considered
elegant at the opera in new York. A
handsome dinner suit is much more rech
erche, now. •
--Miss Kellogg made her re entree
the New t York Academy on Monday
night in the role of Marguerite in the
opera of Faust.
—Reverdy Johnson has been up in
Glasgow, where, as usual, he went
through that figure in quadrilles called
4 '211 hands round."
—Rev. Henry Giles, whose long con
tinued illness has prevented him - from
working, has been recently obliged to
sell his librarpin Boston.
—The poet Whittier still credits the
Barbara Fritchie version of the flag-scene
at Frederick, Md., notwithstanding the
statements of Mts. Quantrill. -
-A Tennessee farmer ploughed so
deep the other day - that he broke through
andbrought up with his team in a cave
twenty feet below the surface.
—A man recently:iippeared in a Ken
tucky town attired it the simple costume
of a straw hat and belt, carrying a bun
dle containing his purse and pocket-cOmb
- under his arm.
—Beware the cholera! is the frightened
cry all over Europe now. Almost any
thing unhealthy might be predicted after
such a warm, damp winter as they have
had over there. ' 1
—Pittsburgh always called old-fogyish
seems now to, in' sonie ways warrant
the reputation. 'Why there is not another
town in the country of half its size that
has milled at least one mad dog. .
—Of three applidants for the Postofilce
at Dubuque, one claims it because his
wife is a cousin of Grant, another says
he can "go him two nieces better," and
the third wants it because he is a tanner.
—Last Saturday evening the Germans
of New 'York gave a complimentary din
ner to Senator Schurz, of Missouri, at
Delmonico's. During the evening th.
Senator made a very characteristic little
—Since the fall of the church in Moi=
risania and the failure of , the Howard
University building, people have begun
to doubt thaeapediency-of building houses
• out of the patent material', used in those
=The German influence in Spain seems
to be great, at least the influence of Ger
mans is, as Prim is of Teutonic birth, and
Senor Hartzenbusch, the; lately appointed'
laureate, has only been forty years abseint
from his native land. .
—Charming Susan Galton, who by her
own individutd merits succeeded for near
ly three months in drawing crowds to her
theatre in Philmielphia, is to be hero with
her troupe next week, when we shall
have a short season of English opera.
—lt is a good sign in these times that
two of Shakespeare's plays, well acted
and mounted, have been running for four
weeks in New York. Four weeks
standard drama is as great a triumph as
two, years is for a Black Crookular spec
—We received from a kind / friend in
New York yesterday a ueatjai einatle of
a number of the Ulster county -- (N. Y.)
Gazette for Janhary 1800, cont, ining full
particulars of the death of Gen
ton and the public demonstrathini of na:
--Dubuque is a town where the boys
reign supreme. An assemblage of citi
zens, headed by the "municipal authori
ties," as they fondly believed themselves,
was lately broken up and driven from
the grouhd by a crowd of boys armed
with snow balls.
—Confucius and Washington are, it is
said, the only men who have attained
universal fame. The name of Confucius
is well known here in the West, while in
the empires of the East, Washington's
name is the only faMous one that has
ever penetrated from the occident. •
—lt is said that before the establish
ment of light-houses on the northern ex
tremity. of Scotland, the Orkney Island
farmers and wreckers used claret wine
instead of milk in their barley porridge,
and fen Ced their farms with Honduras
mahogany. They bitterly opposed the
erection of light-houses.
—What is to become of Rome? T. Tit
comb does not like it; he has seen many'
a mountain larger than Saint Peters, and
the iratician is full of "rubbish." The
wonder is, not, that people read T. T.'s
letters, for they, are almost absurd enough
to be entertaining, but that any man
known to possess some education,. and
even influence, could write them
-Here is a little collection of good
old jokes which to many may be fresh:
"The Diet of Worms"—Man !
Can a bare assertion be called a naked
What,is worse than raining cats and
dogs? Hailing cabs and omnibuses.
A. good suggestion is like a crying
baby at a concert—it ought to be carried
A dog flight is the only event at which
real cur-rage is manifested:
Bacheloric exclamation —"a lass 1"
Maidenly exelatnatiort—"ah men!"
What part did the Sphinx take in an
cient warfare? It riddled the enemy.
Why are you more like a carpenter
than I? ' Because you're a deal plainer.
Why does a sailor know there is a man
in the moon? Because he . has been to see
However much a pawnbroker's shop
may be crowded, it is always a loansum,
• When was Ruth very rude to Diaz ?
When she pulled his ears and trod on his
Wby should we never sleep in a railway
carriage? Because the train always runs
THE DIMICH MAGAZINES
The Atlantic continues Malbone, Mr.
Higganson's somewhat original ( but
curiously interesting romance. "The
Small Arabs of New York" give a pain
ful low life view of metropolitan schools o
juvenile crime; encouraged by the public
neglect. Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe
contributes a fifth paper on "Co-Operti
five Housekeeping," and another, in
which little Captain Trott illustrates the
despotism of the baby in a well regula- 1
ted household. Dr. Bowdrtch supplies
a closing article on "Consumption in
America," which, like the proceeding
papers on the same subject, shows that
sanitary information freely popularized;
can do more to prevent that malady than
the skill of the profession to cure itl
Whittier's "Heiward at Atlanta" tells in
his vigorotuOverso, the story of the
first movement for the instruction of the
The Oalazy begins Readers new story'
of "Put Yourselves-on his Place," which
promises to maintain the reputation of
that popular author. "Susan Fielding,'
by Wm. Edwards,
and "Cipher," by
Miss Austin, are also continued, the latL
ter to be completed in April. In "Wo l -,
men as Voters" Mrs. Julia Ward Howe
expresses the views of the must cultured
woman, who has yet taken ground
publicly in America, in favor of suffrage
for women. "Will Murder Out?" is an
swered "Not Always," by a writer,
whose citations, of well known cases still
shrouded in 'mystery, prove that the
most atrocious crimes may successfully
baffle enquiry for the perpetrators. El
liott's article on horse growers and, their
two' stock, will interest the admirers of
such animals. This number is fully up
to the,standard which the Galaxy has
attained so successfully as to give it the
second burst circulation among Ameri
can maga nes.
The Riverside is unquestionably the
best of our magazines for the young. In
illustrations and text, it is worthy of
Hurd & Houghton's press.. Among the
contributors are. Hans Christien Ander
sen, Mary N. Prescott, Mrs. Weeks, Mrs.
Porte ) Crayon and nearly every
other popular, writer.
Onward,`Capt. Mayne Reid's new yen
tore, improves as it grows. The second
number exhibits a marked improve
ment,-and announces an established suc
cess. The magazine promises to be de
servedly a favorite with a very large
class of readers, - neither boys nor men,
whose taste for adventure has given
, Capt. Reid's publications such wide
e _ -
&result RArtatoeus.—The St. Pe
tersburg journals announce that the Czar,
on the recommendation of the Minister of
Public Works, has authorized a corps of
engineers to proceed - with the leveling
and other surveys required for a railway
between the Caspian Sea and Lake Aral
The projected line, t is -stated, in uniting
two of the largest rivers, the Volga and
the Sir Darla (Jaxartes,) will serve as a
bond of Union.letween Russia and Cen.
tral Asia from a commercial, strategical,
and political point of view.
IF THEE new French invention for con
verting old print paper into clean while
paper for use again succeeds, we suppose
newspapers will be sold as the dealers
sell wine, with a reduCtion on the rates
if the.bottles are returned. Newspaper
files will become precious, and great care
will be taken in reading and handling the
ITItGH -GAZETTE: WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3,
The Manufacttire of Paintings I)jr the "Old
1 . Masters." '
kr wars PAItioN
. 1 There is one class of picture-dealers
and picture-makers whom this beautiful
piocess of chromo-lithography will seri
ously injure. 1 mean those' who make
and sell the landscapes which are offered
at the New York ferries for five dollars a
pair, gilt frames and all; also those who
sell at auction "splendid oil paintings
Collected in Italy by a well known con
noisseur recently deceased." Some of!
these tine works, I am informed by one
who has done them (a German artist
whom poverty and ignorance of the Eng
lish - language compelled for a few months
to misuse his brush in'this way,) are exe
cuted'a dozen at a time, and are paid for
by the dozen. Twelve canvasses are set
up in a large garret room. The painter,
with paint pot in one hand and brush in
the other, goes his rounds; first, putting
in all the skies; next,- perhaps, all the
grass; then, his trees; and, finally, dots
in a few cows, - Sheep, children and ladies.
A plod hand can execute a very superior
dozen in a week, for which, in these
dear times, be may get as much as twenty
dollars. Before the war, the established
Price for a good article of an oil painting
was twelve dollars a dozen, and find your
Tt e rincipal manufactory in the Uni
ed States, of this description of ware, is in
a certain Broad and noisy.street of a city
that need not be named. It is styled by
its proprietor "The American Art Gal
lery for the Encouragement of Art and
Young Artists"; but, among the unhap
py young men who earn i sorry liveli
hood by plying the brush therein, the es
tablishment is called "The Slaughter-
House," and its master "The Butcher."
This man of blooewas once an auction
eer in a street that has little in common
with the illustrious orator and statesman
whose name it bears, wherein persons in
needy circumstances can either selisuper
fluous oz. buy indispensable garments. It
is now, his boast that he is the "greatest
patron of fine arts in America," and his
ways of patronizing art are various.
He will have pictures painted by a young
artist whose necessities are urgent, which
he will keep as part of his stock in trade.
In a room .partitioned off froth "The
American Art Gallery" just mentioned
he has a number of 'hands" multiplying
copies of these pictures as that as the brush
can dab on the paint These "hands - i "'
to whom he pays weekly wages which- ,
average less than the wages of -laborers,'
acquire by incessant practice a dexterity
In making the copies that is truly remark
able. Besides these, he has outdoor hands,
who, like journeymen tailors, take their
work home and do it by the piece. The
' pictures are offered for salein the Gallery;
lint as they accumulate rapidly, the pro
prietor holds an auction every few
weeks, either of the Old Masters
or of Great Living Artists. The auc
tions take place by turns, in New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, Buffalo, Cincin-.
nati, Chicago, St. Louis, and San Fran
cisco. The Califo dans, ray German
artist says, are libe al patrons of the
"American Art Galle y for the Encour
"agement 'of Art and oung Artists," the
sales in San Francisco being both fre
quent and profitable. Even. to Australia,
on the other side of the globe, consign
ments of these prec'ous works are sent
from the Gallery i s the nameless city.
the pictures offered at auction sales are
frequently advertise , and declared to be
"original oil paintln as by native artists,
from the American I allery for 1116 En
couragement of Art ''s d Young Artists.",
The frame is, of cou se, an item of the
first importance in t is kind of picture.
The butcher man • factures his own
frames, and takes ',., that they shall be
splendid. This is prshably the secret of
his success; for what is there dearer to
the heart of man and woman than a gor
geous parlor! This amiable passion
burns in: the breast of every true Ameri
can, and it is this which creates the de
mand for splendid gilt frames with some
thing in them that looks like a picture.—
..eft/antic Molithly for March.
The Lake Shore Railroad Company
having adopted a new patent heater for
cars, are putting them - in as fast as possi
ble. • The heater is an arrangement of
gas pipe which passes entirely around the
car near the floor, -with branches under
every seat. This connects at one end
with a coil of pipe placed in a stove,
particularly arranged for it. Water is
then forcedinto theL pipe throughout its
whole length, and afire built in the stove.
In the course of an hour the water be
comes not, and thus an even heat is dif
fused throughout the whole car. One
great advantage in heating ears by this
patent, is that the heat is not only even
bet it is at the bottom• of the car, just;
where it is most needed.
As fast, as a car goes to the shop for re.:
pairs this new heater is put in, so that in
the course of a few months every passen
ger car on the road will be heated in this: .
All unite in saying that it is a great
improvement over the old style, and be
sides It-is safer, as in case of an accident
what little fire there is in the stove would
be put out by water, which would. run
out whenever the connection of the pipes
is severed. The patentee is the editor of
an lowa weekly journal.—Cleveland
A correspondent communicates a recipe'
for a cement used in the kingdom of Tu
nis for lining water cisterns, and remark
able for its firm and compact character.
The Tunisian masons take two parts of
wood ashes, three of lime and one of
fine sand, which, after being well sifted
and mixed together, they beat for a long
time with wooden mallets, sprinkling the
composition alternately and at proper
times with a little oil and water, until it
becomes of a due consistence. This ce
ment is chiefly used in arches, cisterns
terraces. But ,the pipes of the ac
'qtteM4. to in Tunis - are joined by beating
tow and lime together with oil only with
out any mixture, of water. Both ,
compositions, it is stated, quickly assume
the hardness of stone, and Buffer no water
to pervade them. Our correspondent
states that he prepared this mixture six
teen years ago; using. 'hickory ashes and
linseed oil, and that the cement has re
mained hard and unimpaired during that
Period of time. •
Tun famous New York Assessor, Mr.
Webster, who. is bringing the bankers
and brokers to time, is an old newspaper
man, and having passed through the ex
perience of -a journalist, is not to be light
ly scared, or easily bribed. lie is the first
officer the Government has. had in New
York for some- time who, knowing his
duty, does it without fear or favor.
T EETH EXTRACTED -
7 - 1 - Thou'r PAIN!
NO CHARGE MADE WHEN ARTIFICIAL
A FULL B
TEETH ARE O
F O RD $ E D. •
AT DR. BOOTT'S.
WU FENN BTHEET, ILD DOOR ABOVE HAND
ALL WORK 'WARRANTED. CALL AND El
AMINE 3PRCIMENS OF GENUINE VIILCA.I ,
WELDON & KELLY,
Idannfacturers and Wholesale Dealers 1n
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers,
• AND LAMP COODS.
Also, CARBON AND LUBRICATING OILS,
N 0.1 4 .7 Wood Street.
se9:n22 Between 6th and 6th Avennes.
We are now prepared to supply
TINR _NE S
and the Trade with our Patent
, FRUIT CAN . TOP.
It le PERFECT, SIMPLE and CHEAP.
Barbie the names of the various fruits
Stamped upon the Cover, radiating from
the center, and an Index or pointer
stamped upon the Top of the can. It to
clearly, diqincily and PIatMANENT
by LABELED by merely placing tha
name of the fruit the can contains op.
pusite the pointer and sealing in the
No preserver of fruit or good
HOUSEKEEPER wilt use any other after
Eflir tirr THE o urf )u vi i y . CHEAP
Schomacker's Gold Medal Piano,
AND-ESTEY'S COTTAGE ORGAN,
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
once seeing ft.
Pend 25 cents for sample
COLLINS & WRIGHT,
139 Second avenue, Pittsburgh.
PIANOS. ORGANS, &C.
The 13Cn011ige.HER PIANO combines all the
latest valuable improvements known, in the dm
struction of a first class instrument. and has al
ways been awarded the higltest premium ex
hibited. Its tone Is full. sonorous and sweet. The
workmanshltt. for durability and beauty, surpass
all others. Prices from $5O to $l5O. (according
to style and finish.) cheaper than 'all other so
called drat class Piano.
- - - '
ESTRY'S COTTAGE ORGAN
Stands at the head of all reed instruments. in
producing the most perfect pipe quality of tone
of any similar Instrument in the United States.
his simple and compact in construction, and
not liablo to vet out of order.
CARPENTER'S PATENT " VOX HITMANA
TREMOLO" Is only to be found in this Onset.
Price from POO to $550. All guaranteed for live
BARR, KNAKE & METTLER,
No. 12 INT. CLAIR STREET
PIANOS AND ORGANS—An en
'tire new stoek of
SNARE'S mativALLEri PIANOS;
HAINES BROS.. PIANOS:
PRINCE & CO'S ORGANS AND ME.LODR,
ONS and TREAT, LINSLEY & CG'S ORGANS
deg . 43 Fifth avenue. Sole Agent.
At Very Low Prices.
Gray . & Logan,
47 ST. CLAIR STREET.
° (Late Cutter with W. Heapeuheide.)
No. 53 Smithfield Street,Pittahurgh.
NEW FAIL GOODS.
A eplendld new !stock of
CLOTHS, CASSIHERES, tee.,
Just received by HENRY METER.
sell: Merchant Tailor, i 3 Smithfield etreet.
GLASS. CETINA. CUTLERY.
100 WOOD STREET
BOHEMIAN AND CHINA.
NEW STYLES •
• DINN.i.R SETS
A forge stock of
SILVER PLATED GOODS
of all descriptions.
Call and ex mine onr goods, and we
reel eattailed rro one need fall to be entted.
R. E. BREED & CO.&
100 WOOD .STREET.
ER - REMOVAL.
THE OLD PAPER STORE IN A NEW PLLCII
W.' P. ; MUBSIIA.LL
Has retsoTd from 87 WOOD STREET to
NO. 191 LIBERTY firitEET,
Ti above Br. OLAXEt
WEIGHTS AND MEASURES,
of iireight! and Masora,
No. II 70171118 El rano'.
I ABetweenL4berty •ad Ferry strceti
Ore era motorway Attended tn.
CEMENT, SOAPSTONE, &o.
TITARTNIAN & LABE, No. 12.1 i
Smithfield street, t 2 ole Ilantitactnrers of
arren4 Feit Cement and Gravel Roofing. Ida•
Uri/Li for sale
TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &C.
JOSEPH HORNE do CO'S
Dealers will Find in Our ,
NEW AND CO
Neck Ties i ! Bows,
Notions, a d
SMALL WARK OF ALL KINDS
$15,000 $15,000 $15,000
WORTH OF GOODS
SELLING REGARDLESS OF COST,
THE lIITIRE STOCK OF
DENNISON & HECKERT,
At No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Embracing a complete line of I • '
HOSIERY AND GLOVES, STAR SHIRTS AND
COLLARS, SHIRTS AND CORSETS, RIB.
BONS, STRAW GOODS AND FLOWERS,
FANCY ARTICLES AND NOTIONS.
Haling been purebaged by
1111CRU111 &- CARLISLE,
They will open it up to the public; on
THURSDAY MORNING. Feb.
With the molt EXTRA.ORDIILARY BARGAIN .
ever offered before in this line of Goods,
FOR CASH' ON-BV
"This closing Out Sale will continue for ONLY
THREE WEEK'S, and purchebers would do well
to call early, when the stoca is complete.
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS to Merchants and
Dealerwwlio will buy Jottpots.
• $1.5 000 $l5 000. $15,000.
SELLING AT A SACRIFICE, AT
NO. 27 FIFTH AVENUE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the partnership lately subsisting be
tween DAVID S. MADIDI3I, E. C. GLIDE
and CALVIN HAGAN, under the firm name of
3IS CRUM. GL It DE & CO., expl:ed on the 31st .
day of January, A. D. 1560, try - The'
successors of the laze firm will receive payment
of all claims due and se ttle all claims against the
D. S. HAMM,
D. S. HAVIIH.N.
(Executor of B. C. CLYDE
NOTICE OF CO-PARTNERSIIIP
WP, the tinderslgnel. have, tbie FIRS' DAY
OF FEEtiIUARY, A. D. 1889. entered Into Co-
partnership under the firm name 'or'
MACRIMI, GLYDE & CO.,
TO CABBY ON THE
Notion and Trimming Basiness
Old Stand, Nos. 78 and 80 Market St.,
Where we will not only be filmed to see our old
friends, but also to make a great many new ones.
• D. S. HAMM,
G RAY'S FERRY -.
FRENITNG INK Wont!.
. • 31.LNLYACIIIIIZIL Or
Black and Colored Printing & Lithographic
. INES, VARNISIIES, &C.
Gray's Ferry Road and 83d Street,
&38:e60 PHILADELPHIA: :
SKATES, SKATES, SKATES.
' New York. club,
Empire, Starr, &c.
Alt other styles and sine at the very lowt it
iejrzugair. Si,, ALT.itemerrr
ECONOMIZE YOUR FUEL, by'
%HIVE CEMUTUGAL 60111BN0111
the. only , true and lir tregulated Governor
made; perfect In its o &lions and truly
A large size Govern n be seen at the °Zoe of
PENCE VAL BECKETT, Mechanical Zneer.
and Solicitor of Patent'. No. 19 Federal street.
Allegheny City, the only agent for this 'Governor
in the ;City, the
J. L. BWINT J. IL BRAT?
Sit WIRT & BlIATT;
No. 61 Ntinduaki St., Allegheny, rit.
A large assortment of NEWEL P0r413 an
BLLLSTRIIS constantly on hand. TURD INEi
of all descriptions. done. • - °camas
FRESH FISH.-Itenjamin put.
rasset still continues to 1111111 city and coon•
orders tor . . ' . .
FRESH WHITE LAKE FISH. SALMON AND BASS,
Send to No. 45 DIAMOND BLANKET. Mts.
bingo, or his old well known TWIN - CITY
STAND. Alleehenttrnarket • • ocm
OAK TANNED LEATHER
BELTING of a superior quality; also round
leather Belting of dillerent sizes, A large stock
'Unhand at the lowest prices. • •
. J. & H. PHILLIPS,
teS 20 and:lB SiXth Street.
A VERY LARGE STOU,
IN GOOD STYLES.
- WOOD STREET.
E 4 cs 4
Z 1 "
O 00 5: ;',";
g ; 1,
.4 Cl 2 Z E 4
ce, 'z ;
( 4 1 t ) 59 5 MI
C P C 4 I
DRY GOODS -
FOR TILIRTY DAYS ONL7
TO ez,osp. STOCK. •
TREIMORI F -PHILLIP,'
87 MARRE.T STREET.
nkRII,IIIcCANDLESS & CO.,
lvJ (Late Wilson. Cur Oo.,)
WHOLESALE Dr A TAPTIS4
Foreign and Domestic Dry Gem-
- 80. 9-§ WOOD STREET,
Third door above Diamond alley, -I
HE PARTNRSHIP -BERET::
4 1 'ORE existing 43etWeen the undersigi:
oing business in the name and style of IC
NOLLiti, ALPERT & CO - *l4 the Mai:infect'
and sale of Boots and Shoes in the city of Pi
burgh. Is this day dissolved by mutual cons ;
The business will be continued by J. B. IV ,
INOLDS and . litll..lllooELE. who have full pci - ;.'
to use the ilrtu.s name in settling up the bus In;:
and who will settle all claims against said
and collect all debts due said Inn. _
J. B. REYNOLDS.'
WEI. MOOSE, 7 ,
E. W. HILL. • "
WITNESS—J. J . NEWMYER.
Pirraliustori, ebruatyT 23, 1869; fe23:..
RATS AND CAR'
dtIBT RIt t OZ7E,D,.f.7
MCCORD & CO'S, ;-
131 WOOD STREL).
ROCK THE BABY:
EARNEST'S PATENT CR
; 'BOLD ONLY BT
• • LEMON 80 E•
Practical Fun:Jture Manufa i
-, i '
11.8 vourvrn 11.
Where may be found aWI asso ent 0. ,
ler, chamher and Hltchen Fund
~ . • '