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A Chinese Silk factory.
A correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial writes from Canton "I directed ruy guide to take me into the silk-weaving streets. We soon entered them. I at oncc dismounted to make a careful observation of their modus operandi for the production of this renowned fabric of Oriental looms. All around me was silk, silk, nothing but silk. In small, dark houses, little better than hovels, were seen people, chiefly women, dyeing this delicate tex tile. Outside, in filthy yards and pig styes, over the ground where the family swine were wallowing, were placed bam boo peles, whereon were hanging skeins of colored silk, just from the dye, and glowing with the most vivid hues, as they hung for drying in the sunshine over the loathsome pools below. I vis ited several of their weaving shops. They were quite similar in their fixtures and arrangements. I spent some time in examining one of the largest. It was, perhaps, one hundred feet long and about sixteen feet wide. The walls were of coarse clay blocks, sun-dried, unpierced by a single aperture for air or light, save at the front, which was entirely open the whole breadth of the building. The floor was simply of trodden clay, uneven and untidy. An aisle rau down the centre, just wide enough for one person to pass en either side of this were ranged the nearest looms, and standing as close to gether as they could be placed. Two or three persons were employed on the work of each loom. The looms •re plain common-looking affairs almost of the same kind, as to appearance and mode of manipulation, as were those upon which our grandmothers in Ohio used to weave the linsey-woolsey for us Western boys, when even the preacher was almost a stranger to broadcloth. Squatting myself down by one of these friendly-looking acquaintances of my boyhood, I leisurely watched the deli cate and diligent manipulations of the weaver and his assistants as their shuttles flew to and fro in the mazy mystery of figures and flowers that came gradually oat larger and plainer upon the glowing surface of the gorgeous fabric which those skillful workmen were there creating under my eye. So complex were the movements of the men on these simple-looking machines, and so marvelously beautiful were the products resulting therefrom, that I gazed with unbounded amazement upon this work of silk-weaving as it progress ed before me. The weather being warm and the shop crowded, the' workmen were almost nak ed. My visit interested them mani-i festly, yet not a loom ceased its clicking, clacking noise^not a man left his em ployment to gaze, but I detected them giving furtive glances and exchanging mutual smiles among themselves at the curious stranger who had thus uncere moniously squatted himself dewn in their midst, by one of these humble looking looms, on a dirt floor, within homely clay walls, where, nevertheless, are produced these magnificent fabrics which for ages, and throughout the world, have been the pride of wealth, the envy of beauty, and the admiration and desire of royalty. Far down, and and nearly to the extreme limit of this long room, was a plain board counter, extending quite across the room. Be hind it stood the proprietor of the fac tory, a smooth-faced, richly-clad China man.—Directly over him the building was unroofed, thereby affording a spaci ous skylight except this window, there was none. Through this skylight, and down upon the counter below, the sun shine fell upon the finished work of this dingy, dirty, squalid-looking workshop. The proprietor was busy measuring off and packing up the products of his looms. And, as the sunlight streamed full upon the gorgeous colors of those mag nificent silks, satins and brooches, which the proprietor was tes&ing about in billowy radiance, it seemed to my eyes, as I stood far up in the feeble light of the centre of the room, as though he were tossing and toying with rainbows From places so humble and surroundings so squalid as this, come these royal fabrics which are to decorate palaces and to adorn the persons of pr'f?,yQ° and monarchs of the earth." Partner American Slang—A Junior Buying Goods in London.. The utter ignoranoe of the English of the signification of American slang ex* pressions often causes some very curious scenes among them and our Yankee buy era in England, who think that because their language generally is understood, all their American idioms will be also. An expert buyer, junior partner in one of our large American firms, at a recent first visit to his correspondent in an English manufacturing city, was complimented by the senior partner of the house, who in siated on personally showing goods to his American buyer. "There sir," said Dowlas, throwing out a Mil of goods, "what do you think of that?" "Oh, that's played out," said the Araer- "It's what?" said Ball. "It's played, I tell yon," toner. "Played, ah! really we call it plad h'yar in England, but this isn't plaid— plad yeu know." "No," said Yankee, "I don't mean plad 'ter say it's gone up." "Oh no," said the Britisher, "not at all it has not gone up—quite the contrary. We've taken off frem the price. "Over the left it's three pence te high now." "No doubt of it, but our neighbors you know on the left are not manufacturers, you know." "Very likely, but I dont can to 4ms 'stuck' when I get home.'! "Really. Most extraordinary. Is it really as dangerous in New York as the newspapers say?" "Yes, but I don't want these goods. I have got some already that will knock the spouts out of 'em." "But, my dear sir, there's no spots on tke goods, and try something else." "Certainly," said the Englishman, to the infinite amusement of the American's friend, and called a elerk with a wisp broom and directed him to 'switeh of any dust he oould find, while he proceeded to •kow something else. "There," said the Englishman triunv phantly spreading out another fabric,' "there's the finest piece of goods in Eng land, 'alf a guinea a yard." can't see it," said his customer. aaid the eM~ "Can't see it? why you are looking right at it however suppose you try the light of the window." "No, I don't mean that," Mid the American. "I haven't go the stamps for such goods." "Stamps! no stamps required but a bill stamp, which we are happy to furnish." This misunderstanding might have con tinued longer, had not one ef the younger members of the house, seeing his senior's perplexity, rescued the American, and "put him through" after the manner of his countrymen." Population In 18$0. The Commissioner of the General Land ffi» 'i ii made the following estimate of the population the United States will have in the year 1890: Maine Maryland Total of States Territories— Pee square tniie. States. Population. 1. Alabama ^600.000 'TJ0 2. Arkansas 1,300,000 21 3, California 3,500,000 18 4. Connecticut 700,000 150 5. Delaware 2io,o# 100 6. Florida 600,000 10 7. Georifle Jf,()OO,OO0 32 8. Illinois 4,£00,000 80 9. Indiana *,'000.000 90 10. Iowa SJOHO,OO0 55 11. Kanai» |jKG5,OO0 22 12. Kentucky $500,000 SO 13. Lousiana 1,250,000' 30 14. 15. i£00,000 "1,100,ooft 30 100 16. Massachusetts 1,800,000 200 17. Michigan 3.000,000 54 18. Minnesota 1,250,000 15 19. Mississippi 1,500,000 30 20. Missouri 8,000,000 30 21. Nebraska 450,000 6 22. Nevada 250,00i 2 23. New Hampshire 400,000 40 24. New Jersey 1,200,000 150 25. New York 6,500,000 140 26. North Carolina 2,009,000 40 27. Ohio 4,000,000 100 28. Oregon 5,00,000 5 29. Pennsylvania 5,600,080 110 30. Rhode Island 300,000 227 31. South Carolina 1,400,000 40 32. Tenn«ih •1^00,000 66 33. Texas 1,500,000 5 34. Verinent 400,00# 40 35. Virginia $600,000/ 60 36. West Virginia 800,000 U 37. Wisconsin 3,000,000 55 71,685,000 Alaska 200,000 Arizono 250,000 Colorado 500,000 is Dakota 150,000 1 Indian 150,000 1 Idaho 250,000 3 Montana 450,000 3 New Mexico 600,000 5 Utah 400,000 5 Washington 350,000 5 Wyoming 100,000 1 Dk. of Colombia 200,090 333 Grand total 75,285,000 Insanity. The report of the Trustees of the flL, Insane Asylum givts the following inter esting table showing the causes of insanity among its inmates admitted in 1869 Domestic trouble 15 Religious excitement........................ 25 Business anxieties 14 Death of friends 9 Puerperal 7 Disappointed love 8 Physical injury. 6 111 health 44 Vicious indulgence 16 Over exertion 8 Spiritualism S Hard StHQJ 5 Sunstroke Intemperance 10 Fright 1 Epilepsy 10 Jealousy Typhoid fever. Nostalgia Hereditary predisposition Seduction Infiamation of the brain Unknown 142 "Total 357 Sex and civil condition of the patients admitted since Dec. 1st, 1868 Males, jPopales. Total. Single 112 47 159 Married 77 93 170 Widowed. 10 18 as 199 158 SS7 A young man was once swearing In Che market of Richmond because he could find no one to carry his turxey home. Aa old gentleman stepped up and asked him where be lived. On being told, he said: "That is just in my way. I Kill carry it for you. So they walked on side by side until they came to the young man's house, when he offered to pay the other. "Ob, I'il not charge anything," was the reply. "You are welcome. It was all in my way, and no trouble to me." "Who is that polite old man .that brought home my turkey?" asked the young man of a bystander. "Oh, that is Judge Marshall, Chief Justice of the United States," was the answer. "Why did he bring home my turkey asked the other in much confusion. "1 suppose," Baid the unsympathizing spectator, "he did it to teach you not to be above attending to your own business.'' Boys, if you feel above your business, however low it is, the chances are Blim of your ever becoming Chief Justice of the United States. F. B. Sweet, Esq., Seeretary ef tfee Board of Trade of Minneapolis and St, Antheny, has compiled the building sta tistics of those cities for the year 1869. They oocupy about six columns in the Minneapolis Tribune. The following are the figures for 1868 and 1869: 1869. 1868. Minneapolis 758,903 603,675 St. Anthony 202,000 141,250 Totals 980,903 745,928 Addingwe amount expended in im* proving the Falls, the expenditures for improvemsBf apwiB* to fmud mUtioo dollars. The Suffrage Amendment. The Washington Chronicle gives the following as the record of the State rat ifications of the Fifteenth Amendment: Missouri—March 1, 1809, (corrected.) Kansas—February 27, (corrected.) North Carolina—March 5. West Virginia—March 3. Massachusetts—March 9—12. Wisconsin—March 9. Maine—March 12. Louisiana—March 5. Michigan—March 8. South Carolina—March 16. Pennsylvania—March 26. Arkansas—March 30. Connecticut—May 19. Florida—June 15. Illinois—March 5. Indiana—May 13—14 New York—March 17—April 1*4. New Hampshire—Ju|y 7.( Nevada—March 1. Vermont—October 21. Virginia—October 8.. Alabama—November 16. i n nesota—Ja n uarv 14,1570. Mississippi—January 15. Rhode Island—January 18, Ohio—January 14, 2®. Iowa—January 19. 20. List of States which have rejected the amendment Delaware. March 18,1869 Kentucky. March 18. Tennessee. The States which have not yet voted are California, Maryland, Texas. Neb raska, New Jersey, Oregon. Georgia. Ratifications. 27 whole number of States, 37 number of States required, 20 number necessary at the present date to complete the ratification, 1. Find Fault in children Private.—Find fault, when you must find fault, in private, if possible, and same time after the offence, rather than at the time. The blamed are less inclined to resist when they are blam ed without witnesses. Both parties are calmer, and the accused person mnv be struck with the forbearance of the accuser, who has seen the fault and watched for a private and proper time for mentioning it. Never be harsh or unjust with your or servants. Firmness, with gentleness of demeanor and a regard to the fellings^ constitutes that, authority which is always respected and valued. If you have any cause to complain of a servant, never speak hastily wait at all events, until you have had time to rsflsot the nature of the offence. v Mrs. Slocum, who is editing the St. Charles Herald, during the absence of her husband, and attending generally to all the business of the paper, does not favor the petiton now before the Legislature, to strike the word "male," from the Consti tution. She says: If these "woman's rights" women who are continually harping upon this subject, and making themselves ridiculous in the eyes of sensible people would stay at home, and attend to their household duties, nurse their babies, and train up their children in the way which God directs, and exercise a healthy, moral and refining influence upon the community, they would do their country greater service than all the ballots they could cast in a lifetime. There are not many true women who will dissent from the above. Furniture! B. SCHOLEB. 18 STILL ON HAND. OFFERING A BIGGER SUP PLY THAN EVER, IN THE LINE OF Chamber, Parlor and Kitchen U N I U S S ALSO, COFFIN'S 1 Spacelal attention paid to FRAMING PICTURES. A Larg* Stock of the best Fashionable MeaMiag always on hand. CALL AND BB CONVINCED! Two Boon Bast of Power*. 683 xroTxoa. Hereafter all person* having business with the Superintendent of SihooU will And me In the office of the County Clerk, at Elka ler, on Saturday of each week and on nil other da^l of the week at my house in Farmeraburg, except when on duty visiting schools. All letters may be addressed te me either at Blkader or Farmershurg, Iowa. 601tf JOHN KVBRALL.Co. Snpt. IE! S Will ple«M call at Church & Bidwell For kouN aappUM of Groceries A Provisions, Confectioneries, Fruits, Butter, Eg-gs, and Pool trv. Whatever is demanded at tba dining table VI ilutt endeavor to supply at Reasonable Kates To all who may flavor aa with thairpatroan#*. We have been engaged in the business here long •nonghto get "the hang" oT the trade and know how to bu/what the public demands. ALL KINDS OF GREEN FRUITS in their season, all Garden Vegetables, fresh Butter, Young Chickens, and whatever delicacies *nd sub stantias that «an be reached by exertion and wtMtey, will be piled up for the use of our customers. We pay the Highest Price to Farmers for choioe ar ticles from the field or garden. Bring u your choicest goods and get well paid. Main 8treet, two doors east of City Hotel is our place of business. City customers have their orders promptly filled and the go«tls delivered their rej^scUteliquuai. 6W Free at McGregor Planing Mills On upper Market Square. O. H. LEX2FELD, WILL Saw* Bress and Match All kiuds of On order. Ho la prapared to furnish oa call, Beors, Saab, Blinds, Monl4inf% Cornice And all kinds of ^Finishing Material In beat at jla and Quality. Terms EaaaonabltM caa be made. Orders fllle/ on demand. MS T. W. WOOD Has Removed to the next door Wes df E. R. Barrons, and is ready to fill Of* ders, WHOLESALE or RETAIL, in DRUGS* PAINTS, OILS, .CLASS .1 Medicinal Wines and Liquors. BOOKS, STATIONER* and WAIL PA7SR. Cash Orders from the Conntry Filled at the Lowest Rates. PARTICULAR ATTENTION Siv«s Prescriptions T.W.WOOD. MeO*EBGOR.IOWA. 584 A. RINGLING, HALF WAT UP MAIN STREET. IS TURNING OUT SOMK OF THE HANDSOMEST as well at the most substantial A N E S S that McGregorcitisene or *l«itor» overlooked upon orH«ed. VoMtat the Bent Workman are Employed, AND ONLY TBS BBSS KATBftZAl aaed ID If an ti feeler I. For HARNESS, COLLARS, SADDLES, GROCERIES, Paints, Oils, Window Glass AND PUTTY, Patent Medicines, ALCOHOL, AND WOOF SPLITS. Sugars,' Coffees, Teas, And Syrups, AGENTS FOB THE American Fowdei| Company. Aealftot Rifle Powder* in 1-4* 1-2 and Whole Kegs. Also, Blasting Powder. Shffc Lead, Fuse, and Oun Oapsa Orders Solicited and Promptly Filled. iETEBSQN & LARSON, faMie Square, •M HcASEGOB. IOWA. J. C. KLOTZBACH, AGENT FOR TUB miAWSLZSr BXAKOBTB AND MBDA& BIIWIUIQ BKAOHXSfBlf Alse, for the Patent Metalic White Wire Clothes Line, 8M OlABD, IOWA. i Yh BRIDLES And Repairing of all Kinds, GO TO A. RINGLING, NEARLY OPPOSITE MURRAY HOUSE. M«Ore(or,Oct.l 1867. £72 Peterson & Larson, DEALERS IX «A.NTX f#!' Paints, Vi If y ou may the spell revolto And all your former luck recall, This but requires you to disburse A proper sum at ABIiM. KOHN'S." The attractions of Western Emporium or why the great mass of people will buy at ABRM. KOHN'S. WINNESHIFK WOOLEN MILLS!! Winneshiek Manf'g & Com'l Association, !-:-r CHEAPEST!! For a given amount of money they can give raoife and better clothing at the Western Emporiumthra anywhere else in the city. MOST RELIABLE. No misrepresentation as toprice ormaterials. The peeple ar. told the truth the whole truth andnotli itig ^but the truth, at the Western Emporium. MOST POPULAR. People (to there becanse their friends and neighbors whe areshrewed people go there. They know that the Western Kmporiuni could not maintain its acknowl edge and increasing popularity unless it really did btfrttw other houses. LARGEST. Largest Stock 1 Largest Variety! LargestRedue tions! Largest Madel Largest Facilities! To tbeae standing attraetions is now added the special attraction of the most magnificent stock oi Fall and Winter Clothing, Ready Hade orto Or der .dent's Furnishing Qoods. llats, Caps, Trunks and Valises, Ac., Very,Very Cheap forOash. DRAKE, MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR Woolen GOODS, Doeskins, Cassimeres. Beaver-Cloth*, TWEEDS, JEANS, FLANNELS, YARNS, *C. CTiifl-nrirFI'J Vil PATRICK, Heavy and Bhelf SardLware Iron* Steel, Nails, ALL KINDS OF TOOLS!! Finished and Unfinishsi WOO! W ORE. We offer the following Inducement* to bny ers. The largest Stock, 91m Largest Assortment, and the Lowest Prices For thosame quality ofGeods. Wecan satisfy any one of the |ftbey wll call andseeforthemselvee. u M7 WOOL WANTED! IOWA. J. M. Brunswick & Bros., Billiard Table Manufacturers^ Importers and dfialersin ^r-r rtuu:' Balls, Prenoh Clial K, and every othor material belonging to thr trade. Nob. 47 and 49 State Street, between Randolph and Lake, CHICAGO, ILL. J.M. BRUNSWICK'S LATE PATENT COMBINATION CUSHIONS, Warranted for FIVE YEARS, natural wear and tear exceptod. E. P. CLARKE, la tfea General Agent for these popular tables in the NORTH WEST. H. E. NEWELL fc COMPANY, wnoLB8Ai.ii am sni i.ii. dealers in DRUGS, SCHOOL BOOKS, McGregor, Iowa, July 10th, 1867. ON OMENS. Some people talk of omons much With reverent faith upon them leaning, Ann the theories of such Most things hare a prophetic meaning. A (log who A'itli the toothache howls Or fiery fungous-liko form itiu!M, On candle wicks, or hooting »w|| Are excellent prognostication*. While we suc'ii portents can despise Ami pity those who give them heed, There urn prognostics which tlio wise- In binal 1 aul common tilings may read. Then You behold your coat look pale And faded from its pristine hue, When seums gupe wide and stitches fail And worn out button-holes yon view. Theii may you this plain truth foretel Assemblies of tht rieh and gay No longer will receive you well, And many friends will turn uvay. E S U S TENT MEDIC IKTES A0.| AOip AOif &Oi| dtC. MCGREGOR, IOWA. O-lass. H.B.NEW*!*. J. A. RAMAGE. (661) JLl. SEEL7 & SHAW, At rOTorth McGregor, Xowa, Announce to the public and particularly to the people along the Una of the McGregor Weat em Bail way, and those adjacent to its stati.ns, that they are well stocked up in Lumber, Lath, Shingles, And all other Building Materials Zn the Timber &ine. llavinjr established a Planing Mill and Sash, Door and iJlind Manufactory, they can furnish customers with whatever may be repuired in finishing a house, such as Matched Flooring, Siding1, Doors, Window Saih, At »u. "'i-4*- ie- Will be Satisfactory. Call at the Levee, above Freight and Passenger 'Depot, tyirtli McOregor, for any article of wooden material required in building. 477 SKELY & SIIAW. North McGregor I Geo.L.Bass&Co Have opened and they are TOCMMfally ranking at the ftbove-nuned pl«e# A General Stock of Merchandise! Oall fo* vbat yon wish and ft will befarnishedlf ia the market. The GROCERY AND PROVISION TRADE And*U Family Snppliee «re special featnresinthe fl£ofk. Mrttj article of Country Produce Will be welcome at the counter And good prioespaid. The object in view,Is TO LZVB AMTD LBV LXVZI! 15V honorable, square dealing with all who call. Bnumerating Boots and Shoes, Muslins, Satti nettw, Prints, Cloths, Clothing, Drugs, Hats apd Cap* Coffee, Tobacco, Sugar, Ac., Ac.,is so near played oat that wc forbear repetition. "GENERAL MERCHANDISE" Includes all these as wellan W. MONCRIEF, Gen. Manager JOHN ADAM In the Basement, under WILL MAKS Boots IShoes or REPAIR theniat REASONABLE PRICES andin Prompt Time Wat. Tana's Barber Shop, McGregor, Iowa. 6m081 Cm Summerfield JOBBHR Of READY-MADE CLOTHIM O A S S I E E 3 TESTINGS,1 (Jeflts' burnishing Goftds, lit Zittke St* »1 CHICAGO* Roback'8 i e s unlike all other Bitters in the market, possess intrinsic merit. Most Bitters, so called, are merely wishiwashy stuff, sold as a beverage. Dr. Boback's Bitters are not a beverage in any sense of the word, but contain the most expensive drugs known to science for the radical cure of Indigestion and Dyspepsia, and for all cases where a tonic and stimulant are required. They restore the vital forces in a re markable degree, and give tone to the system. country and introduced the Scan dinavian Blood Purifier since which time thousands have been cured, by its use, of Scrofula and other blood diseases. It contains, besides the Iodide of Potassa and Syrup of Stillingia, drugs import ed from Sweden for its express manufacture, unknoum and not kept by apothe a i e s i n i s o u n y A single trial will convince the most skepticed of its wonderful value. 11001 they can be pur chased at any drug store at the extremely low price of twenty five cents per box. For Sale by Druggists anil Dealers in Patent Medicines evevy-whewtu SBKOVBS 1 HAYT ft BURDXCX IIATS RBMOTKB THBIX Lumber Yard! From their *ld stand oalSjlai* St. To tlie Levee, Foot of 1st St., where may be fond a Large and Complete assortment of LUMBER! TIMBER! ftATH, SHXXffCtLlIS, PICKETS, DOORS and SASH. FARMERS, BUILDERS & DEALERS WILL PLEASE CALL ON US 8EF08EIPURCHASIN6. OUR PRICES, Wholesale & Retail! AEB VERY LOW. Thankful for the Liberal Patronage reselyed for the last 12 years, we hope by fair dealing to aqjojr a continuance of tbe same. HAYT k BUKDICK'. McOregor, Aug.10,18*8. ell CIGAR MANUFACTORY. MORRILL & ZACHARIAS Malta V*. 1 Oigfcn ud Mil «itfc« at Wholesale or Retail AT i $0«T0M rizoxsi WE STOMACH It is now eleven years since Dr. Roback, the cel ebrated Swedish physician, from Stockholm, Swe den, came to this MTTllli BLOOD Dr. lioback's Blood Pills arc unsurpassed by any Pill manu factured for a similar purpose. One trial inva riably establishes them as favorites with all who use them. The reasons why Dr. Roback's Blood Pills should be kept in ev ery family are: Because they can he employed in all cases where a 'family physic" is required, and are perfectly safe in their admin istration at all times Because fhey are made both with and without sugar coating, thus adapting them to the use of every body Because i !.• The ft est Ziftrgest ASSORTMENT OF ILL KINDS. Out 4 Plug Tobaccos, 8NUPITS. PIPES— low wnd liigh costing—POUCBM and all good* belonging to a Tabacco house largest wholesale establishments. ove door IbIK •Tone cap show Better or sell lH Lower Figures. Remember the Place9 wot or rox*8 E. ZachartM. blmk. I -mi t£*t "S Marble Works! i-'ffi-'-i'rtfc it* BAILEY & FULLER, PROPRIETORS. beg leave to inform the citisens of MsQreg or and the surrounding country, that we shall furnish Monuments. Headstones, Table Tops, &c., &c. For less figures1 by 10 to 50 per cent., than yon can get of any shop near yen. We deliver and set all work free ef charge, and warrant all work as feed if not superior te any ether. It will he for yonr interest by firem $10 to $1000, according' to the priceof yonr order, to bny of as. •14 BAILZT A VUIABB. NSW KVSIO AS9 !NEW BOOKS! 650 PIECES OF NEW SHEET MUSIC ANB A LARGE LOT OF FIKB Italian Violin, Violincello, and Guitar Strings, JUST RECEIVED, AT J. H. HAIGHT'S O O K AND MUSIC STORB fUfB of the V*' O O K rannstDi Also all tbe Sate Vibliutlonk OVER 250 VOLUMES OF NEW BOOKS! r«H» «N Ike Principal Publishers in the United States. Sold at Publishers prices. JOHN ft HAIGHT. Oil Tour Harness 11 FRANK MILLER'S u i i HARNESS OIL BLACKING BT ITS USB ONE HALF MAT BE ADDED if| THE DURABILITY OF HARNESS, HtylRIAaB TOPS, *0. For Boots ancl Shoes, FEA2VS BSZLLU'S Leather Preservative! AND Water-Proof Oil Blacking I FRANK MILLER'S POLISH OIL BLACKING! THE GREAT DEMAIfB V0* THEBS ARTICLSt HAS BROUQIIT THEM INTO GENERAL USB. OR SALE IN NEARLY EVERY CITY u^XOV* W THE U. 8. ANB CAN ADAS. Manuftwtwed l7 FRANK MILLER €9., nMO 18 and 20 Osdar St.,New York.