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SCARBOROUGH.—REED'S ROYAL HOTEL. The above old-established Family Hotel is beautifully situated, commanding an extensive sea view, and possesses every requisite for the accommodation of Visitors to this celebrated Watering-place. [i 238

SCARBOROUGH,

"QUEEN OF BRITISH WATERING-PLACES."

SHARPIN'S CROWN HOTEL,

ESPLANADE,

CONTIGUOUS TO THE SPA, SANDS, CUFF-BRIDGE, AND
l'LEASL RE-GROUNDS.

Families will find the above extensive Establishment most agreeably situated, commanding a splendid view of the ocean, combining every comfort and convenience.

TABLE D'HOTE AT FIVE O'CLOCK.

IULLI VIM-TABLE AND BATHS IN THE HOUSE.

An Omnibus and Cabs at the Railway Station, [i 293

HARROGATE,

THE

METROPOLIS OF BRITISH WATERING-PUCES.

HARROGATE is situated in Yorkshire, within six hours of London, a short distance from York and the far-famed Fountains' Abbey, about equi-distnnt between the Northern Ocean and the Irish Channel. Its position on a table-land—a great height above the level of the sea—and its dry, sandy, highly-drained soil, combine to render it a peculiarly healthy and bracing residence. It is on account of the benefits which are to be gained from its different celebrated MINERAL SPRINGS and BATHS that Harrogate is chiefly frequented. These springs are many in point of number: as regards their properties and effects, they are no less various. They may, however, be subdivided into five great classes:—

I. The strong Sulphureous n. The mild Sulphureous.

III. The pure Saline.

IV. The pure Chalybeate.
V. The Saline Chalybeate.

The two first classes are valuable, not only in Cutaneous, but also in various Dyspeptic Complaints, in derangements of the Liver, in Gout and Rheumatism, and in some particular cases of Female Disease. In fact, as many or most Cutaneous diseases depend more or less upon one or another of these diseases above named, the cure of the former (the effect) is more or less consequent upon the removal of those diseases which are the cause.

There are many cases where the third class above mentioned (the pure Saline springs) are highly useful.

It would be out of place in this notice to enumerate the numerous derangements of the system which are benefited by the fourth and fifth classes, viz.—the pnre Chalybeate and the Saline Chalybeate. Suffice it to say that the Chalybeate springs are much stronger tlian most of a similar kind in this country; while the Saline Chalybeate springs are unique in Great Britain, and in point of analysis, as well as in their physiological and therapeutic effects, are closely analogous to the famous Ragozzl spring at Kissingcn.

A case may now be seen at the Exhibition of all Nations, containing specimens of some of the principal Waters, with their respective analyses.

It only remains to be added that the accommodation for visitors, both at the hotels and lodging-houses, is of a firstrate description. [i 133

HOTEL DE LILLE and ALBION, in PARIS, 323, RUE ST. HONORE, and RUE DE RIVOLL—

Hotel for Families and Gentry. Baths, Stables, and English Attendance.—The gardens of this Hotel conduct to the Tuileries. [i 187

OTEL DE FOLKSTONE, 9, RUE CASTELLANE, PARIS; L. OLIVIER, Proprietor.—This establishment, situated in the handsome quarter of the Madeleine, near the Boulevards, the Tuileries, and the Champs Elysees, is specially frequented by English travellers. It is particularly noted for its elegant furniture, good management, cleanliness, and moderate charges. The attendance is made by English servants, and nothing is spared by the Proprietor to render this Hotel one of the most comfortable in Paris. Table d'llotc at three francs; Bedrooms and Apartments at all prices. Interpreters for all languages, [i 141

THE ISLE OF MAN,

SITUATED in the centre of the United Kingdom (within six hours' sail by steam from Liverpool, five from Fleetwood, seven from Dublin, and twelve from Glasgow), though comparatively so little known as such, is, in most respects,

UNEQUALLED AS A WATERING-PLACE and Residence. It is exempt from taxation. Its waters are pellucid—Bea-bathing unrivalled—scenery magnificent —climate equable and salubrious—Collegiate and Scholastic Establishments excellent— the luxuries and necessaries of life attainable at moderate prices. The Island is well provided with first-rate Hotels and Lodging-houses, excellent Roads, cheap Conveyances, &c.; whilst there are no Turnpikes or Toll-bars to fret the temper of the Traveller on land, nor Harbour Dues to discourage the Yacht man. To the Capitalist, the Annuitant, and the Valetudinarian a more agreeable, healthful Residence can scarcely be found in Her Majesty's dominions than in this Island. First-class Steamers, carrying Her Majesty's Mails, and commanded by able officers, leave Prince's Pier-head, Liverpool, every morning (Sundays excepted) at eleven o'clock during the summer months; and from Fleetwood, Dublin, and Glasgow, weekly. [i 235

CHELTENHAM,

QUEEN'S HOTEL.

TO FOREIGNERS AND OTHERS VISITING THE EXHIBITION.

rpHIS HOTEL is situated in the most fashionable -*- part of the town (in the immediate vicinity of the Spas), and is one of the largest in England, having nearly 100 Bed-rooms, with Sitting Apartments fitted up in a style combining comfort with elegance; and from the retired situation of the Hotel there is no annoyance to visitors from the continual rattle of carriages, &c.; it is therefore admirably adapted for invalids.

It has now been determined to reduce the scale of charges as follows, in order to obtain an extensive patronage from the public:—

£. s. d. Board and Lodging, Table d'Hote, per week each 2 7 6

,, ,, in Private Apartments ,, 3 0 0

,, ,, ,, i I' more than

two persons ,, 2 12 6

ii ,, for a Servant . . . ,, 110

Dressing-room 070

Fires (when required) 0 5 0

Sitting-room from 42». to 10s. 6d. per week.

Beds . . . . • per night 0 2 0

Breakfast, with meat or eggs 0 2 0

,, without ,, 0 16

A MODERATE FIXED CHARGE FOE SERVANTS.

Omnibuses, FTys, Post-horses, Carriages, Sfe, jfc. [i 147

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There ate few places in the Kingdom which present greater attractions to those in pursnit of health or recreation thaa the Town of GREAT YARMOUTH. This ancient Seaport is placed at the extreme Eastern point of the English Coast, »ud has long been celebrated for the great purity and bracing quality of the air, which acts as a powerful yet wholesome stimulant to the human frame, whether worn down by care, anxiety, or disease. It has therefore been strongly recommended by the most eminent of the faculty, especially in cases of debility or of paralytic complaints. SEA-BATHING can here be enjoyed in perfection. The Sands are firm and shelving, free from rock and mud, perfectly safe for children, and are the best adapted of any around Great Britain for walking and riding. Great Yarmouth has now become a Bathingplace of great resort; and numerous HOTELS and LODGING-HOUSES, commanding Marine Views of considerable extent and beauty, have been erected, affording suitable accommodation to Families of Rank, as well as for all classes of Visitors, at reasonable charges. The Sea View is unrivalled, and presents an ever-changing Panorama, the charms of which it is impossible to exaggerate, as the number of Vessels which pass through Yarmouth Roads Close Inshore is greater than on any other port of the Coast, or perhaps of the world; and during the Mackerel Fishery, from April to July, and the Herring Fishery, from September to December, this part of the Coast has a very animated appearance, and the labours of the Fishermen are a constant source of amusement and interest to Visitors; whilst for Marine Excursions, Yawls of a very superior build, combining swiftness with safety, are in constant readiness, and every facility for Boating is afforded by the Rivers Yare, Waveney, and Bure.

The Market is abundantly supplied with Meat, Fish, Poultry, and Game at moderate prices; and Yarmouth is celebrated for its Ale.

The old town of Great Yarmouth is of considerable antiquity, is built on a plan unseen in any other part of the Kingdom, and presents many peculiar features.

The principal objects ol interest and amusement in the town and neighbourhood are the Parish Church of St. Nicholas, a magnificent strucrtu-e of the thirteenth century (where there is a daily service); St. Peter's Church, St. George's Chapel, a Roman Catholic Church, and other places of religious worship; the Column erected to the memory of Lord Nelson; the Jetty extending into the sea, and affording a delightful promenade; the Victoria Esplanade and Britannia Terrace, facing the ocean; the Denes (or Downs) and Kace-course, with ample space for equestrian exercise j the Quay, of unequalled extent and beauty: the Royal Military Lunatic Asylum; the Theatre; the Bath and Reading Rooms; Public Library; Gorleston Cliffs and Piers; the Roman Camp, called Garianonum, at Burgh Castle; the ruinB of the castellated mansion of Sir John Fastolfe, K.G., at Caister: many curious and highly interesting Churches in the adjoining parishes, some of them with the round towers peculiar to the district; whilst the ancient City of NORWICH, with its Castle, Cathedral, and numerous Churches, is within half an hour's distance by railway.

A Marine Regatta will take place in July, and the annual Races on the 9th and 10th September.

There is n direct Railway and Telegraphic Communication to all the most important towns in the kingdom. Trains leave by the Eastern Counties Railway at Shoreditch, and Steamers leave London Bridge every Wednesday and Saturday (fares—first cabin, 8j. ; second, 5«.). The Hull, Newcastle, Leith, Aberdeen, and Inverness Steamers pass weekly through Yarmouth Roads.

T),e Principal HOTELS fronting the Sen are

The VICTORIA, Ellis, On Th* Victoria Esplanade;

The BATH HOTEL and LODGING-HOUSE,

BLY, Near The JETTY (wrrri Pipes To The Baths Direct From The Sea);

The ROYAL" HOTEL,

BIRD, SOUTH BEACH (hot Akd Cold Sea-water Baths Constantly Ready);

The NORFOLK HOTEL,

GEORGE BCCKHAM, Proprietor, Wine Merchant, NORTH BEACH.

is The Market-place, The ANGEL HOTEL, JonN Browne. [i Sm

SPECIMENS OF HOPS (as prepared for Sale by J. M. Paine) of the true GoLniNa Variety, grown at Fornham, upon the Phosphoric Strata of the Loner Chalk Marl and Upper Green Sand. Hops abstract from the soil more phosphoric acid than any other cultivated crop; hence the suitableness of this remarkable soil for their perennial growth. Nearly the whole of Mr. J. M. Paine S extensive Hop Plantations are thus situated.

Agents for sale, Messrs. S. Gibiions & Co., 253, Highstreet, Southwark. [i 43

Under Patronage of Royalty and the Authority of the Faculty.

REATHG S (01 (III LOZENGES.

A CERTAIN REMEDY for Disorders of the Pulmonary Organs. In Difficulty of Breathing—in Redundancy of Phlegm — in Incipient Consumption (of which Cough is the most positive indication), they are of unerring efficacy. In Asthma, and in Winter Cough, they have never been known to fail.

Keating's Cough Lozenges are free from every deleterious ingredient; they may, therefore, be taken at all times, by the most delicate female and by the youngest child; while the Public Speaker and the Professional Singer will find them invaluable in allaying the hoarseness and irritation incidental to vocal exertion, and consequently a powerful auxiliary in the production of Melodious EnunCiation.

Prepared and sold in Boxes, If. \\rl„ and Tins, 2s. 9rf., At. 6rf., and 10s. 6d. each, by THOMAS KEATING, Chemist, fee, No. 79, St. Pauts Churchyard, London, [i 226

WHITE'S SACCILARIZED HYDRATE OF MAGNESIA.

HMIIS new and elegant Preparation is now ottered X. to the Medical Profession and the Public. After having devoted several years to the preparation of the article, the Manufacturer with confidence, under the sanction of eminent Physicians, introduces it ns n inild aperient •and corrector of the acid of the stomach. From its agreeable, pleasant taste, it will be found much more palatable than any other preparation of Magnesia. Being most useful for Children, and peculiarly adapted for them, it may be relied on as a perfectly safe remedy in all coses where this medicine may be required. The Manufacturer has received testimonies of the efficacy of this medicine from some of the first Physicians.

Sold in bottles at Is. each.

Agents in London: Barclay and Sons, 95, Farringdonstrcct; Edwards, 67, Paul's-churchyard; Sanger, 150, Oxford-street; Hannay and Co., 63, Oxford-street; Bell, 338, Oxford-street; W. S. Uumsey, wholesale agent, 3, Queenstreet-ploce. Agents for Ireland: J. G. Boileau and Co., Mary's Abbey, Dublin. [i 203

by DU BARRY'S REVALENTA AEABICA FOOD, without medicine, inconvenience, or expense (as it saves fifty times its cost in other remedies).—Cure No. 180: "Iwenty-five years* nervousness, constipation, indigestion, and debility, from which I had suffered great misery, and which no medicine could remove or relieve, have been effectually cured by Du Barry's Hevalenla Arabica Food in a very snort time.—W. It. Reeves, Pool Anthony, Tiverton." Cure No. 4208: "Eight years' dyspepsia, nervousness, debility, with cramps, spasms, and nausea, for which my servant had consulted the advice of many, have been effectually removed by Du Harry's delicious health-restoring food in a very short time. I shall be happy to answer any inquiries.—ltcv. John W. Flavell, Kidlington Rectory, Norfolk." Cure No. 1609: "Three years' excessive nervousness, with pains in my neck and left arm, and general debility, which rendered my lite very miserable, have been radically removed by Du Barry's health-restoring food.— Alex. Stuart, Archdeacon of Boss, Skibbcreen." Cure No. 49,832: "Fifty years' indescribable agony from dyspepsia, nervousness, asthma, cough, constipation, flatulency, spasms, sickness at the stomach, and vomitings, have been removed by Du Barry's excellent food.—Maria Jolly Worthnm, Ling, near Diss, Norfolk." Copies of testimonials of 50,000 cures (including those of Lord Stuart de Decies, Major-General Thomas King. Drs. Ure, Shorland. and Harvey) gratis. In canisters, with full instructions, 5 lb.. Hi.; 121b.,22». Superrefined, 5 lb., 22s.; 10 lb., 33*. The 10 lb. and 12 lb. carriage free.—Du Babuv and Co., 127, iVeir Bond-street, Lontton.\\ 273

50,000 CURES

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PREPARED under the immediate care of the Inventor, and estoblishcd for upwards of thirty years by the Profession, for removing BILE, ACIDITIES, and INDIGESTION, restoring APPETITE, preserving a moderate state of the bowels, and dissolving uric acid in GRAVEL and GOUT; also as an easy remedy for SEASICKNESS, and for the febrile affection incident to childhood, it is invaluable.

On the value of Magnesia as a remedial agent it is unnecessary to enlarge; but the Fluid Preparation of Sir James Murray is now the most valued by the Profession, as it entirely avoids the possibility of those dangerous concretions usuolly resulting from the use of the article in powder.

Sold by the sole Consignee, Mr. WILLIAM BAILEY, of Wolverhampton, and by all wholesale and retail Druggists and Medicine Agents throughout the British Empire,

In bottles, Is., 2s. 6</., 3s. M., 5s. 6'/., lis., and 21s. each. The Acidulated Syrup, in bottles, 2s. each.

N.B.—Be sure to ask for "Sir James Murray's Preparation," and to see that his name is stamped on each label in green ink, as follows:—" James Murray, Physician to the Lord Lieutenant."

Drugs, Chemicals, Pharmaceutical and Medicinal Preparations of every description supplied to Merchauts for shipment on the best possible terms. [i 204

W. CUIsVERWELL'S

Portable Domestic Vapour Bath,

TO BE SEEN AT THE GREAT EXHIBITION.

It is sold by most Chemists. Tin, 12s. 6r/.; Copper, 21s.

Indies and Gentlemen who may be desirous of possessing so valuable a remedial agent as the Vapour Bath is acknowledged to he, are respectfully invited to see the above apparatus in action at

16, CHARLOTTE-STREET, BLACKFRIARS-ROAD,

NEAR ROWLAND HILI.'s CHATEL.

TESTIMONIALS. "31, George-street, Hanover-square. "I bear willing testimony to the efficacy of Mr. W. CulvorwolPs Portable Domestic Vopour Bath; and as its price is very moderate, I beg to recommend its use to all those who are in the habit of employing a vapour-bath. "December 31, 1850." "B. G. Bahington, M.D.

"I can testify to the advantages that I have seen result from the use of Mr. Culverwell's Portable Domestic Vapour Bath; it has the advantages of being taken in bed, and of enabling the patient to be independent of a nurse. "john C. W. Lever, M.D., "Physician-Accoucheur to Guy's Hospital. "December 31, 1850."

"I hereby certify that I have made use of Mr. Culverwell's Portable Vapour Bath, which I consider a very convenient, efficient, and economical, as well as ingenious apparatus, for the medicinal use of steam. •' St. Tltomas's Hospital, Jan. 3, 1851." "John F. South.

"Having used Mr. Culverwell's Apparatus for the application of warm vapour to the body, I am pleased with its simplicity and efficiency; all the requirements of vapour, simple or medicated, appear to be capable of fulfilment through its means.

"Josr-en Moore, M.D., "Consultiny Physician to Queen Charlotte's "10, Sarille*row, Jan. 11, 1851." Lying-in-Hospital.

"The Vapour-Bath constructed by Mr. Culverwell has been used in the Fever Hospital, and appears to answer every purpose. Its simplicity and easy application are recommendations in its favour.

"A. Twf.edie, M.D., "Physician to the London Fever Hospital. "April U, 1851."

Testimonials in its favour have also been received from Drs. Barlow and Oldham, J. Hilton, Esq., ond J. Stacker, Esq., of Guy's Hospital; H. Hancock, Esq., and J. Avery) Esq., of Charing-cross Hospital; R. D. Grainger, Esq., Lecturer on Physiology, &c.; Dr. Hodgkin; and Dr. Munk, Physician to the Royal Infirmary for Diseases of the Chest, &c> [t 218

EAST INDIA AND COLONIAL AGENCY.

MESSRS. HENRY CASSIN And Co., 9, OLD I BROAD STREET, LONDON, act as Consignees for Merchants, Shipowners, and others; undertake to procure the English Staples of every description, from the most eminent houses in Europe, with whom they are in constant communication; and at the instance of many distinguished members of the East India Company's service, the Agency is available for the supply of Stores for Regimental Messes, Public Institutions, Officers of the Naval, Military, and Civil Services, Native and European Residents.

Messrs. H. C. and Co. continue to receive periodical Consignments of the finest Champagne, Clarets, and German Wines of the most favourite vintages, direct from growers of known repute (the corks bearing the proprietors' brand). They also continue to supply the splendid Cabinet Champagne of Madame VVE Clioji or Ponsardin; and as especial attention is paid to the corking and packing before leaving the Vineyards, parties in India and the Colonies may confidently rely upon receiving their Wines in perfect condition.

Complete instructions should be given, and all Orders accompanied by a remittance or reference for payment in England.

Insurances effected at Lloyd's, at moderate premiums.

[i 14

CHICORY

in all its stages, from the Haw Root to the Ground Dust, as used in mixing with, and instead of, Coffee; also

PASTEL, or IMITATION WOAD,

made from the leaves of the chicory plant, and as used in

the Dye Vat for the fastening of different colours

in Woollen Cloths.

CHICORY, or " CICIIORIl'M," a tap-rooted plant of the Endive family, the root of which is largely used as a substitute for Coffee.

From its medicinal qualities, it is considered a valuable admixture to Coffee, as it counteracts the astringent effects thereof.

It can also be sold at a much lower price, and, being of home produce, is recommended to the public, in connexion with Coffee, as a wholesome and nutritious beverage, the consumption of which is now becoming very general. Though formerly believed to be a prejudicial admixture with Coff.ee, it is now positively proved to be quite the contrary.;

The leaves of this plant are also applicable to the manufacture of a valuable Dye-Stuff called " Pastel," or "imitaTion Wood," of which they form a principal ingredient.

This article is very largely used by Wool Dyers, and is a valuable agent in the Dye Vat, for fastening colours in cloths.

The application of this plant to the above joint purposes is of recent date in Ireland. The first of the above-mentioned articles produced from this plant were manufactured and introduced into the English market with success by Mr. Paul King Bracken, from his manufactory in the neighbourhood of Dublin.

The samples now exhibited were grown and manufactured by Arthur Hill Griffith, Esq., Gortmore, Ballymore, County Wcstmeatli, under Mr. Bracken's directions.

Mr. Griffith has established a Factory for the combined produce of Chu'orv and Woap, which is promising to be very successful, and gives very considerable employment to the poorer classes in the vicinity.

As an Ajricultural Crop, and one suited to the soil and climate of Ireland, together with the large quantity of labour required for the bringing of these articles to perfection, this plant is considered of great national importance.

In an economic view, the advantages can be ascertained by a comparison of the respective prices of those articles with the present prices of Coffee and Woad, neither of which can be produced at double the remunerative prices of Chicory or Imitation Woad, both of which substitutes are in most respects quite as efficient, and some superior to, their originals.

SAUNDERS AND GATCHELL,

EXHIBITORS, 6 & 7, MOUNTRATH-STREET, DUBLIN, [i 2J8

EUGENE RIM MEL'S PERFUMERY,

Wholesale and for Exportation,
33, Gebrari>stiieet, Soho, London; And

10, IJOL'LF.VARD DE LA Gare D'ivbt, Paras.

VISITORS to the Exhibition, and more particularly those who consume or deal in PEKKITMEKY, are invited to inspect the specimens of E. Rimmel's manufacture which they will find in the north-east gallery of the building. Price-lists and other particulars may be obtained at either of the Manufactories. E. Kimmel begs to draw the attention of the public to the fact that he is the only Perfumer possessing a manufactory in Paris as well as in London, which enables him to combine the well-known English soundness of quality with French taste and modi city of prices; an advantage which cannot fail to be appreciated by all intelligent home and foreign buyers. E. K. will conclude with a short notice of his articles most in repute.

Rim.m Ki.'s Toilet Vinegar, to supersede liau de Cologne.
For the Handkerchief.

Rimmel's Kxhibition Itnuquet.
Rimmel's Jenny Lind Bouquet.
Rimmel's Jockey Club Bouquet,
Rimmel's Ess. Bouquet.
Rimmel's Spring Flowers.
Rimmel's Irrigators of all per-
fumes.

For the Complexion.

Rimmel's Serbis des Sultanes. Rimmel's C rente d'Ispahan. Rimmel's Cold Cream. Rimmel's Amandine. Rimmel's Rose-Leaf Powder.

For the Teeth.

Rimmel's Odontine.
Rimmel's Klixir.

For the Hair. Rimmel's Exhibition I'omraade. Rimmel's Nutritive Cream. Rimmel's Castor Oil Pomatum. Rimmel's Hair Wash. Rimmel's New Indelible Cosmet) ques. Rinimel B Instantaneous Hair Dye

Improved Soaps.

Rimmel's Illustrated' Soaps.
Rimmel's Ladies* Own Soap.
Rimmel's Musk Brown Windsor.
Rimmel's Malaktikon.
Rimmel's Cream of Almonds.

Sundries.

Rimmel's Perfumed Almanarks, Flora's Fountains, Winter Bouquets, &c.

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L'EAU DE MENTE PECTORALE, rcnommee pour ses excellentes qualitc's et si largemcnt employee depuis plus d'un demi-siecle en Kussicet nutres parties de l'Europe, se prepare chez Ahtiiur Stephen Hill, 11, Little Britain, London, qui en est l'unique proprie'taire, et dont lc nom et l'adresse se trouvent sur chaque etiquette. Tout« autre est contrefaite. Le proprictaire n'en fait que le debit en gros; mais ellc se procure en bouteilles, en detail, chez John Corder, Chimiste, Kensington, pres la Grande Exposition.

Messieurs les Ne'gocians venant de l'e'tranger sont prc'venus quo toute ordre en gros de drogues ou medicamens pour l'etrongcr sont executes avec soin et sous lc moindre delai. Les rocilleures qualitc's sont gsranties.—Magasins en gros et d'exportation de drogues, Arthur Stephen Hill, 11, Little Britain, London. Cr 72

ABBOTT & WRIGHT,

CROWN GLUE MANUFACTURERS,

Needham Market, Suffolk. [i 51

BOOKER and SONS, 13 and 14, MOUNT-ST., GKOSVENOR-SQVARE, & EDMONTON, COACUBUII.DERS, by Appointment to the Queen, continue to manufacture every description of Carriage in the best style, and on the most moderate terms. [1 65

SEULS MAGASINS des Tweeds et Tahtans Ecossais do LOCKES, 119 and 127, Regent Street. Chales et e'eharpes plaids pour dames, grandes longueurs. Cachemires de Soie file'c, C/4. Linsey-Woolseys (Brocatelles) pour robes, 8.

Plaids de voyage pour honime, et Tweeds Ecossais do coulcurs les plus varices pour habits do clutsse, pantalons, Sc, propres a tous les climats. [1 277

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AUX VILLES DE FRANCE.

MAGASINS DE NOUVEATJTES.
51, Rue Yivieme, PARIS, Rue Ricbelieii, 104.

ALL KINDS OF SILKS FOR DRESSES:

ANTIQUE WATERED SILKS, PLAIN AND FIGTJBED SARCENETS, CHECKED FOULARDS,
SATINS, VELVETS, LINING SARCENETS.

ALL-COLOURED MERINOS:

PLAIN AND PRINTED CASHMERES D'ECOSSE, PLAIN AND PRINTED
MUSLINS DE LAINE.

ALL KINDS OF FANCY TEXTURES:
PRINTS, PRINTED JACONET6, DIMITIES, ORGANDIES.

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All Kinds of Linen Goods and Cambrics, Handkerchiefs,
All Kinds of Table Linen;

RIBBONS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION;

HOSIERY; WIIITE COTTON GOODS;
INDIAN SHAWLS,

CHINA CRAPES, FRENCH CASHMERES, SHAWLS OF ALL KINDS, CLOAKS AND MANTLES;

LACES OF ALL KINDS;

NECKERCHIEFS, BANDANAS, AND CRAVATS; FLANNEL, WOOLLENDRAPERY, AND WAISTCOATING j

CARPETS, FURNITURE;

HABERDASHERY, GLOVES.

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