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WONDERFUL TRICKS EXPLAINED BY
ONE WHO PROFESSES TO KNOW.
All Very Simple and Easily L'ndorstood?
Psycho and His Three-Legged Stool?
Cabinet Tricks Mado Easy?A Miracul
ous Growth of Flowers.
The writer sat through ono of a modern
magician's sleight-of-hand performances
jorne nights ago and noticed once or twioo
that his right-hand neighbor took unusual
interest in the entertainment. Not that
lie seemed particularly pleased, for ho
more than once gave vent to exclamations
indicating anything but joy or astonish
ment. As the audience died out at the
inclusion of the cabinet seances the
fvrlter made some common-place amark
io the gentleman who had satnex; jo him.
Dne word led to another, and five minutes
later the two were seated together in a
resort near by.
"The posters and announcements of this
great magician' make ono smile," he said
iuxing a pause in the refreshments.
*Froin them one would think that he was
' soing to prove .^a mixture of the
levil and Dr. Faustus, while, on the con
trary, the tricks he performs were old
?vhen I was a boy," and the speaker
stroked his long beard angrily. "A few of
?hem are of later date, but they were
jopied from European magicians, so
called. They are all very simple and easily
onderstood. Take his levitation act for
instance. The posters represent . him
jailing all over the auditorium. That,
iL course, is mere theatrical adver
rising. He does not even leave
the stage. The theatre is darkened
ind a stuffed dummy with a phosphor
escent musk is swung about the theater
oy a wire. As for Psycho, as he called it,
it is nothing but a piece of mechanism
worked by a man concealed below the
?tage. The magician repeats the question
c-r problem in a loud voice, and all the
men have to do Is to move the hands right
ind there you are!
PSYCHO AXD HIS STOOL.
*T saw the same thing worked in Lon
lon years ago. The machines are sold there
.'or $75 by the carload. .These figures may
be worked in two ways. One is by forcing
Dr sucking the air through them in the
iame manner that the monkeys in tobac
conist's windows are made to smoke. The
other way Ls by means of a key by whioh
'.he swinging arm can bo moved as easily
is the hands of a watch. The three legs"
ft the stool on which Psycho is placed are
iiollow and are fitted on tubes which pass
through the stage and are connected with
in air-pump. The air passes through the
Slass cylinder and operates the figure as
easily as the air p,%sses through your nos
trils and operates your lungs. A silver
plated wire can be put through the glass
cylinder to operate the head or hand with
3ut being seen by the audience, and thus
muse Psycho to perform his feats with
ihe greatest ease.
"The feat of passing the knight over the
chess-board I will teach you in. five inin
itos or forfeit ?100. Those cabinet tricks
aave been seen and explained a thousand
timos, so that every schoolboy under
stands them. The confederate who cuts
ihe knots and ties them again as soon as
mo magician takes his seat in the cabinet,
is concealed just behind the front upart
uient of tho cabinet on a small platform.
There is a door in the center of the back
it tho cabinet which turns on a piypt, so
ihat he (the confederate) can enter and go
rut of the box as quickly as possible aud
show his faco at the window, ring the
aells, beat tho tambourine, thrust bis
hands out, cut the magician loose or tie
rdm fast, as ho requires. He can tic or
antie tho cords placed on tho magician's
person in a very short time.
SEVERAL MODERN MIRACLES.
"You saw him do those alleged spiritual
3tic tricks with the tables and chairs?
That furniture is made of the lightest
possible kind of wood. Upon the table
md chairs he has some fine wire places
into which he slips his fingers and moves
:he furniture where ho pleases. I have
seen"the same thing done by means of
Qne nails driven into the wood. By ex
:ending his fingers against these a man
;an gee 'purchase' enough to lift tho ob
"You noticed the apparently miraculous
growth of tlowera in the pots? Go to-nfor
?ow night and watch him closely. It is
in old trick, and when 1 was a boy I used
:o amuse our people with it. The trick
:onsists simply in changing tho empty
;ouo rapidly as the performer posses
?oward the pot. How about the hot
coffee? Oh, my dear boy, that is done by
hopping into it a piece of uuslaked lime
.hat has been concealed in the palm of
;he hand. And those drinks? That's as
.?asily explained as the other. In the
bottom of the tumblers are essences of
rarious kinds of liquor. Tho same liquor
-generally sweetened water or thin wine
-is poured iuto the tumbler, and the re
mit is something tasting like the liquor
"Then you know tho performer has con
federates all over the house. Some of tho
men who eonio upon the stage during the
.?abiuct tricks are it? his employ, as is also
he man iu the gallery who cries out that
Psycho Ls wrong. He has been placed
ihero for thai purpose so that tho per
former can prove that Psycho is right. It
I didn't want tu bore you I could go
straight through his programme and
>how up every trick ho does."?Chicago
Three Graces Without Their Heads.
In ancient Homo another very re mark
lble discovery has been made in the gar
lens of Sallust, where excavations are go
ng on relative to the progress of establish
ngaud building up a n'ew quarter to the
dty. It- is no less than a colossal group of
;he Three Graces, evidently a work exe
cuted in the palmy days of ancient sculp
.ure. and of rare merit. It is in a wonder
ul state of preservation, except the un
ortnnate loss of nil the three heads,
.vhieh. it is hoped may yet bo unearthed,
if these can be found It will be one of the
nost important revelations that this
mania for progress and -the rebuilding of
Koine has yet given us, but the chances
ore that some Visigoth chieftain under
Alaric carried off the heads as a memento
?f his visit to the Eternal City. Vandals
>f this kind arc still to be found In all the
principal cities of Europe.?San Francisco
Water-Cress an Antidote for Nicotine.
Smokers may be pleased to know that
in antidote has been discovered which
will enable them to enjoy their pipes and
cigars without any fear of being poisoned
by nicotine. It appears that water-cross
tostroys tho tovic principle of tobacco,
preserving at the same time its aroma. It
is sufficient to wet the tobacco with the
juice of the water-cress, which will com
pletely deprive the tobacco of its deleter
ious principles. ?Medical Journal.
WINGED SCAVENGERS OFTHE SOUTH
IFundamental Facts as to the Xaturo and
Utility ol the Turkey Buzzard.
The so-called turkey buzzard is not a
j buzzard, but a vulture. By insisting
upon this distinction the buzzard tribe
could improve its reputation for ceanlr
nes~. It is against the law in almost
eve.y southern state to shoot a turkey
buzzard. There are two excellent reasons
for this prohibition; the buzzards are the
scavengers of the south, and there is no
telling what sort of a pestilence a dead
turkey buzzard would bring on if anybody
should kill one.
The turkey buzzard is a knowing bird.
He knows he is not good to be eaten?
though his knowing this docs not imply
that he has superior knowledge?and he is
not shy of mankind. He hovers over the
market places in the southern cities, wait
ing for business to close; and when the
crowd of purchasers has departed the buz
zard descends and feasts upon the odds
and ends that have fallen from tho
! butchers' and tho fishmongers' knives.
I The scarcity of hash, mince pie and fish
! chowder in the southern states is some
thing for which the buzzard should hnvo
credit. In Charleston there is a big pub
lic market down by the water, and the
buzzards always clean up after business
The wisdom of the turkey buzzard is
known also by one of his expedient: -for
getting rid of work, which is fatiguing in
the southern states. He goes to the
mouths of rivers, where the conflicting
forces of current und tide deposit on the
banks a considerable proportion of the
carrion and other unwholesome things
that are borHc toward the sea on the
river's flood, and there lie accommodates
his not very fastidious appetite to tho
movement of the tides. All animals that
perjsh inland are found by the buzzards.
It is even said that docks of these birds |
will hover for days and nights over a j
horse or cow that is on its hist legs. A
northerner was driven out of southern ;
Georgia last winter by some one telling j
him that the buzzarda were beginning to
keep tin eye on him Last summer the I
sheriff of a county ir. Florida disappeared
in the woods after having loaded up a big
revolver, and told his wife he was going
to shoot himself. Some little effort was
made to learn whether he had kept his i
promise, but after iv-dny of searching in
the cypress swamps the searchers sat |
down in the shade of their houses and ?
said they would wait three days, when
the buzzards would lind him, and then
they would Und the buzzards.
The turkey buzzard, despite his formid
able look, is a harmless bird. Not only
does he never strike a creature till it is
down, but he hardly ever strikes it till it
is dead.?Georgia Cor. New York Sun.
A Curious Experiment In Guernsey.
The history of Guernsey furnishes a cu- |
rious and perhaps instructive instance of :
the kind of uses that paper money may
serve. It was determined to build a meat
market, and ?4,000 were devoted to pay
the cost Notes were issued by the au
thorities for that amount, and were guar
anteed on the "whole of the property of
the island, said to be worth four millions."
These notes were worthless outside of
Guernsey, and so they were never export'
cd. They were one pound notes, and were
numbered from 1 up to 4,000. With them
the contractor was paid, he paid his work
men in the same mouey, and those that
supplied him with materials. Tradesmen
took them for goods, landlords for rent
and the authorities for taxes.
"In due season," to quote from Jona
than Duncan, "the market was complete.
The butchers' stalls, with some public
rooms constructed over them, were let for
an annual rent of ?400. At the first year
of tenancy the states called in the llrst
batch of notes, numbered from 1 to-100,
and with the ?400 of real money received 1
for rent redeemed the ?-100 of representa
tive money expressed by the meat market
notes. At the end of ten years all tho
notes were redeemed through the applica
tion of ten years' rental; and since that
period the meat market has returned a ?
clear annual revenue to the states and con- 1
tinues to aUord ".ommodatiou without ;
out having cust a farthing in taxes to any ;
inhabitant.?Cassell's Family Magazine.
Frugal nnbitB of David Davln.
Though jn the possession of nmplo
moans?his wealth was rated in the mil
lions?David Davis continued to observe
the frugal manners of his early days, even :
after being appointed a justice of the i
supreme court and elected senator. Punc
tually at 1 o'clock every day he made his j
way to the stand kept for many years by !
a woman tailed "Dyspepsia Mary," and
there ate his lunch, which consisted of j
two apples, a ginger cookie and a glass of :
milk, costing him fifteen cents in all.
This bill of fare was never changed.
Tu other ways he was equally economi- \
eal. 1 doubt if his expenses before his
marriage amounted to more than *2,o00
a year. He lived at an old fashioned hotel
where a modest apartment was always
kept in readiness for him. This he used 1
ns a sleeping room, sitting room and
office combined. It was here that he i
spent most of his time when not occupied
in the discharge of his official duties. He ;
was tit till times accessible to callers.
Though fond of company, he was rarely
seen iu ??society." The empty chatter of
drawing rooms had no attractions for
him. With a few congenial spirits, how
ever, he knew how to exchange the small
talk of the hour, and play the agreeable
host.?Washington Cor. New York
The Moni tor's Narrow Kncape.
Since the opening of the Monitor-Merrl
mac naval battle panorama hist January,
the spectacle has been witnessed by many
persons who saw the actual engagement
in Hampton roads twenty-five years ago.
Not long ago the panorama w;ts visited
by one who actually participated in the
battle. Thi-visitor was Samuel Driscoll,
a fireman on the Monitor. He was load
in his praises of the mimic light, aud im
parted u bit of news c mcerning the Moni
tor. He said that immediately after the
engagement the Monitor broke the rod of
her eccentric, r.nd was laid up oil the Kip
linps for nearly two weeks i:i an entirely
defenseless condition. She might at any
time during that period have been de
stroyed by the Merri ie, but she deceived
her enemy by keeping up steam.?New
Machine Guns for the British.
After much dallying and hesitation, the
British war office has decided to adopt
the machine gun for the army. Thrce
barreled Nordenfcldts, each weighing
-i>;f y pounds, and bring -10(1 ballets iu one
minute, and live-barreled guns of 130'
pounds, and firing C00 rounds n minute,
arc to be sent to Egypt and India. The
twelve-barreled gun. that llres 1,500
rounds a minute, is being experimented
with.?Chicago 1 lerald.
Nurses, a class Annually responsible for
much trouble at summer hotels, aro "not
taken" at several this year.
THE HAND-FFD BABY.
fi, PECULIARLY UNFORTUNATE BEING
IN THE SUMMER TIME.
Hot Weather Troubles for tho City In
fant?Contamination of Cow's milk.
Germs and Taints?Dangors Almost as
Greatly to Be Feared.
The hand-fed baby Is peculiarly unfor
tunate in the summer time. The cow's
milk, upon which it has to rely for the
greater part of its nourishment, may be
derived from a swill-fed, city cow, that
has no opportunity to breathe the pure
air of the country or to secure natural
food. S. h milk is, at best, poorly cal
culated to furnish food for a delicate
child. If the animal has tuberculosis or
other wasting disease her milk is simply
poisonous. If the material supplied by
the generous milk can has been brought
from the green fields of the farms thirty
to fifty miles away, it has h^.d to run the
gauntlet of a thousand dangers before tho
city child has a chance to make use of it
to sustain its feeble life. The milkmaid
may have been too lazy or careless to
properly cleanse the receptacle which first
receives it; the can that brings it to the
depot is, as likely as not, in the same con
dition as regards cleanliness; on the train
it may not bo kept properly cooled; at the
milk depot dishonest servants may ab
stract the cream or increase Its bulk with
water from the nearest well or othei
source of impurity; while the milkman
himself may tamper with it on his rounds
in order to increase his own revenue.
But the dangers to which the milk has
been exposed before it reaches the family
are often small compared with those it en
counters in the home?of rich and poor
alike. Xo matter what precautions have
been taken by fanner, transportation com
pany and dealers, every particle of city
milk has become contaminated with tha
gern'" f decomposition before it can be
delivered to the consumer. They may be
hindered from developing by one of two
methods?by boiling or by keeping the
milk cold. The former is the only safe
one, but it partially unfits it for food.
Boiling is effective only for a short time? j
so long as the surrounding air, laden with
new germs of Hie same kind, has free ac
cess to it. Keeping it cold with ice is be
yond the financial ability of many; be
sides, the ice used for this purpose may
have been cut from the surface of a stag*
mint pond and be full of germs of decom
position or of disease. Tho feeding bottk*
is in a vast isxmber of instances the un
suspected cause of death. Unless the ut
most care is taken with such bottles they
are sure to have portions of decomposing
milk clinging to them, which speedily set
up changes of the same sort when filled
with a fresh supply.
DANGERS ALMOST AS GREAT,
Children who have outgrown the feed
ing bottle arc exposed to dangers almost
as great In the shape of hot bread, indi
gestible cakes, pies, meats and stale vege
tables. Food of the best quality, origi
nally, is often spoiled by an ignorant cook
and rendered practically poisonous, cs- j
peciaUy for yoiing children. Many a fatal
case of "summer complaint" has bee& I
traced to green apples, spoiled peaches,
raw cucumbers, rotten tomatoes, or some |
form of pork or veai, such as the elder I
members of the family have eaten with j
impunity, if not enjoyment, ThS-hcated
term, especially if the sleeping quarters
arc confined and not ventilated,
forces the skin to do an, Igjj^glftl
amount of work. The effect, of- ex
cessive sweating, if frequent ? baths
arc not taken, is to .set up irritation of tho
surface that, results in an eruption, the so
called '.'prickly beat." Irritation of the
skin interferes with sleep and increases
the general loss of strength besides, by
what the "common man" calls "sympa
thy" (the scientific people call it "reflex
action," which is equally lucid), the inu
cuous membrane which lines theentiv? j
digestive apparatus becomes irritated '
also. This is a common enough cause of
It is easily to be seen, therefore, that
the great underlying cause of all these
troubles, for they arc at bottom, one, is
the excessive heat of our summers. The
bad hygiene depends upon this for its fatal !
consequences. The European writers are j
mostly of the opinion that cholera infan
tum, which is (he most rapidly fatal of
these affections, is an Americanism.
They may be right to a certain extent, for
our own conditions of climate arc un
known among the countries of northern
and central Europe.?Cor. St. Louis
A Conscientious Iuiprcsslonfst-at Work.
I stumbled on the subject of "Impres
sionism" one day, as I sat chatting with
Lefebyre in his studio in the Rue La
bruyere. "Impressionism, indeed!" said
the painter. "Let me tell you an anec
dote. I was staying down at Trouville
two or three years ago. One morning I
rose early and went down to* the beach.
The weather was wretched. Overhead a
gloomy sky?rain falling fast?and a
keen northeaster whistling to complete
your misery. I should have beat a re
treat homeward without more ado had I
not chanced lo glance at the end of the
jetty, where, to my huge surprise, I saw
a painter, wrapped in rugs, bard at work
upon a picture.
"Here's a conscientious man, thought
I?bent on catching nature in an unlove
ly mood. And with no little; admiration
iu my heart 1 walked quietly down the
jetty and peeped over bis shoulder. What
do you think I saw, mon eher monsieur?
Tho conscientious painter was one of the
best known impressionists. The picture
on bis canvas?a study of the coast, over
the water at Havn?was garish with
sunlight, while the sky was as bine as
any yon could scent Naples. After that
I losl all belief iu the sincerity of the im
pressionists.'"?X. 0. Times-Democrat.
Itest Horse Feed in the World.
The Californians carry their own forage
with ihein. They have the best racehorse
feed in the world. Their while oats arc
alioiit the color of silver, the grain is fine
and heavy, weighing forty-four pounds to
the bushel, while the average weight is
thin '-two pounds, Our oats average
thirty-six pounds. The Calffornians don't
food timothy bay. In;* use a sort of wild
grass with a heading very much like wild
oats. It is cut green and cured, making
better bay f<?r horses than timothy.?
Charles Hess in the Globe-Democrat.
Antiseptics Ordered by the King.
Tin- King of Servin, according to the
journals, has issued' the following:
"Whereas it is irrefutably proved by
science that the so-called antiseptic treat
ment of wounds yields more beneficial re
sults than all other methods, we are
pleased to order that henceforward the
said antiseptic plan of treatment be 6olcly
employed in all the hospitals of our king
dom, and that corrosive sublimate and
iodoform be used until our further dispo
To the Farmers
IN THE NEXT SLXTY DAYS MANY
ENGINES, SAW AND CORN MILLS,
j GINS, &c., will be purchased by the people
: of this countj*.
Whore will you get them y We offer to
you as good ENGINE as can be built in
the United States and a high grade of ma
We have our BRANCH HOUSE in Co
lumbia, and as manufacturers wish to deal
DIRECTLY with our customers.
Consult your interest by writing to us for
TALBOTT & Ml
V- C. BADHAM, MANAGER.
BRANCH HOUSE, COLUMBIA, S. C.
_ .-.?, _
22TF11ANK M. POOSER is one of our
authorized Salesmen. April 22-4nios
1886 Spe ana Sommer 1886
We are now prepared to show our Ssock of j
Spring and Summer
i DRESS GOODS.
WHITE AND FIGURED LAWNS,
ALSO LACES, EMBROIDERIES AND
We are offering a Bargain in Ladies
Genuine Canton Cape May lints at 23 cents.
LADIES LINEN COLLARS.
Our STOCK OF SHOES is as complete
as ever, comprising full lines in best makes.
Our stock of Clothing we are selling olT
at very low figures to close out.
Prices in all departments low down. A
call solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. |
: Brunson & DiWfle,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
! Corner Russell and Market .Streets.
MORE LIGHT "~
1 will now devote my entire at
With an experience of ten
years I am in a posltiou to
know what variety of Lamps
to keep on hand that will suit
any purpose and give entire
satisfaction. When in need
of a Burner that will give
ywtt a large brilliant light
call for "SORENTRUE'S
GUARANTEE". I give full
directions how to use. it and a
guarantee for a year with
Remember thai "FAIR
DEALINGS, LOW PRICES
and BEST QUALITY is my
Motto, and don't forget that
whatever you may need In the
way of or fur a* Lamp you
will lie mi re l<> get it at
ft.l K4SAIA' n'l'OICl-*.,
Headquarters for Lamps.
a?IA.\OS ASI) OI5*laA.\S.
1 WANT KVEKYBODY TO KNOW
that I represent seven leadine ITANO
AND ORGAN FACTORIES and will sell
at Manufacturer's LOWEST CASH 015
I am? prepared to ?ive siiecial induce*
incuts to long time purchasers.
Any Instrument sciil on fifteen days
1 will positively save every purchaser
from sin m sr.... 1). II. MAR* 11 ANT,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
At G. H. Cornclsoii's slor?*.
T W. BOWMAN.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Oiiakgebubg, S. C.
A Big* Boom
NEW TT 0 K K Ci T
E W I ORK kDT
AYc are now prepared to present to the
public the most complete Stock of
?BIXG AND SUMMER GOODS,
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
Ever opened in the city, and at the lowest
SI 10 Er?,
Also a complete line ol
MATTINGS, OIL CLOTHS, SHADES,
We have just received a lull line of
DRESS FABRICS at from 10 to '27, Cents.
We have just received a full line of
MUSLINS AND PRINTS at 5 Cents.
.lust received inn pairs of
LADIES' FINE SHOES at from SI to s:i.
JtlSt received inn pairs
LADIES' SLIPPERS at rroin $1 Io ??_?.;mi.
Just ix-ceh ed it line asiorlinelil "!
MENS" AND ROl'S' CL0TJJ1NC ill Honi
GUI! N'OTU >N UEPARTMENT
i-. complete in every partieulai
ZST Call early and-er foi yoursell as see
iltj* i- believiicj.
I ;D. EPSTIN,
New York Store.
Watchmaker ai Jeweller,
Under Times and Democrat Office,
Keeps on hand a fine Stock ot
Gold and Silver Watches,
Gold and Silver
Headed Canes, dsc.
Also. Musical Instruments, such as
Banjos and Guitars, *
And all other goods in this line.
ST A large assortment of 18 carat Plain
Gold Rings always in stock.
"STGoods warranted, and prices low.
FOUND AT LAST.
A Preparation that will positively cure
that most distressing malady Neuralgia.
"CRUM'S NEURALGIA CURE"
FOR EXTERNAL USE ONLY
This is not a.cr/re all but a Remedy, as
its name Indicates, for the cure of Neural
gia in its mildest, as well as its severest
form. It will also relieve Toothache, Head
ache from cold and nervous headache, and
bites and stings of insects.
This preparation has never been known
to fail in curing Neuralgia, where the
directions have been faithfully followed;
having been used by Dr. Cram in his prac
tice of Dentistry for several years. For
[ sale by DR. J. G. VVANNAMAKER.
is ok the
Pure Drugs ami Medicines care
| fully prepared by experienced bands
at Dr. J. G. Wannamaker's Drug
C. & E, L. Kerrison,
SS HASEL STKKET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
BlackaudColored Drews <*oo?1s,
LINENS, HOSIERY, &e., &e ,
IN LARGE VARIETY.
"3TA11 Orders will receive proir>?* and
*35"Cash orders amounting to %.aO or
over will be delivered in any county free of
charge. ?3. & B. Ij. Kerrisorti
aug'JOly Charleston. S.C.
HORSE AND CATTLE POWi.
No llor.su will <liv of Colic. Pots or LrXO f*
vkk. ii KoittzV I'owdera are nwd In time.
Fonrxv Powder* wilt rure and prevent Hoc. cholera.
KoutxV l'owrli-rs will itrevunl UaMSm iji Fowls.
r..uu'.< Powder? will Increase ihc quantity of milk
.ind crenni twenty per cent., and wake the batter firm
.111 ? l bWCCt.
Foutz'a Powders will enre ot prevent almost *vkbt
Diskask to which HoKcsand Cattlonrc subject.
Foirrz'a Powdkks will uivk Satisfaction.
DAVID E. I'0UT2. Proprietor.
For sale by OR. J. G. WANN AM AK
Ice Cream Saloon
\ i'11 Ml! 10 CAN UK FOUXD. ICE
> > CREAM, CA KE, PIES, FRUIT and
NTTSof every description.
S?" PICNICS and PARTIES furnish
ed on short notice.
WT"A call Solicited by
MKS. I.ICIKT. I.. \\ AN N A M AK ER,
L S. Harley,
Kussel Street, Mvxi to Tent.
( h:.\x<;i:r.t nr., S. C .
W'JIKUE yoll Will lilid always oil
t t hand, a' 'line line of SEC AUS and
TOI5ACCOS of all grades, UKOCEU1ES,
DRY GOODS, and OEXEllAL MER
CHANDISE, at lowest CASH prices.
"Ucinciiibcr well, and bear in mind,
To save two nickels, will make a dime."
jias. a,i ia i.a9 <;sau.\.
ARTIST AND MUSIC TEACHER.
Uooms at Mrs. I). E. Glover's House,
on corner of Doyle and St.
John Sts., Okangeijurg, S. C.
\Vi 11 Teach Music, Drawing and Paint
.Music three lessons per week?3.00.
Drawing and Painting, 92.00 per month.