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PAWNBROKERS' FEES AND PRIVI- eight pounds, four cents each ; provided, that for LEGES.

the sealing of such beams, scales, weights and An ordinance to license and regulate pawn. measures as have been sealed the previous year, brokers was approved by Mayor Conrad in 1856. he shall demand and receive only one-half of the The iwo following sections of that law as since afore-mentioned fees. amended present the regulations which affect the The fees to be paid for the triai or adjusting dealings of the pawnbrokers with their customers. of every platform scale which draws five hundred The only change made by amendment is that the pounds or under shall be one dollar; and an words " two per cent.,” specifying the charges for additional sum of ten cents for every one hun. storage, etc., have been finally changed to ** five dred pounds over five hundred pounds, and not per cent.,” as below, after having been made the exceeding two thousand pounds. Provided alsubject of much discussion and several changes : ways, for the sealing of such scales as have been

No pawnbroker shall ask, demand, or receive sealed the previous year, as are or shall be cora greater rate of interest than six per centum per rect, the sealers of weights and measures shall annum, and in addition thereto he is authorized demand only one-half of the aforesaid fees. and permitted to demand and receive for storage and other necessary expenses a sum not exceed

MERCANTILE LICENSE TAX. ing five per centum per month. And any pawn- APPRAISERS classify merchants, shopkeepers, broker who shall deinand or receive any higher etc. according to the amount of their annual rate of interest or charges than is herein pro- sales. These are required to take out licenses vided shall forfeit and pay the sum of one hun- according to the class in which they are assessed, dred dollars.

and pay the license tax of that class, The fecs No pawnbroker shall sell any goods, articles, of the Appraiser and City Treasurer in Philaor thing pawned or pledged until the same shall delphia, to be paid with the tax, amount in each have remained in his possession four months for class to $112'2, and are added to the charges as dry goods and clothing of all kinds, and eight

contained in the following table : months for all other articles, within which times, Class.

Annual Sales. License Tax, Fees. respectively, such goods, articles, or thing shall 14...... $ 1,000 to $ 5,000..... $ 7.00......$1,13 be delivered, on application made by the owner 13......

5,000 to

10,000..... 10.00........1.13 thereof, or his or her legal representative: P'ro

10,000 to

15,000..... 12.50........1.13 vided, Such applicant shall surrender the dupli

15,000 to

20,000..... 15.00........1.13 cate, certificate, or note, and pay the sum origi

20,000 to

30,000..... 20.00........1.13 nally loaned, with the interest and charges that 9......

30,000 to

40,000..... 25.00........1.13 may have accrued thereon; and such goods, arti

40,000 to 50,000..... 30.00........1.13 cles, or thing that shall remain unredeemed at

7..... 50,000 to

60,000..... 40.00........1.13 the expiration of the time before mentioned shall 6...... 60,000 to 75,000.... 50.00........1.13 be sold at public auction in the city of Philadel. 5......

75,000 to

85,000..... 60.00 ........1.13 phia, and not otherwise or elsewhere, after ten 4...... 85,000 to 100,000.....

80.00 .........1.13 days' notice of the time and place of sale, and 3...... 100,000 to

200,000..... 100.00........1.13 the kind of goods, first given in two public news. 2...... 2,000 to 300,000..... 150.00.........13 papers having the largest circulation in the said

300,000 to 500,000..... 200.00........1.13 city. And the surplus money, if any, arising A.... 500,000 to 1,000,000..... 350.00........1.13 from the said sale, after deducting the amount B......1,000,000 to 2,000,000..... 450,00........1.13 of the loan, the interest and charges then due on C.

..2,000,000 to 3,000,000..... 600.00........1.13 the same, and the expenses of the advertisement D.

..3,000,Xo to 4,000,000..... 800.00 ........1.13 and sale, shall be paid over by the pawnbroker E.

..4,000,000 to 5,000,000.. 900.00........1.13 to the person who would have been entitled to re- F

-5,000,000 and upward.... 1006.00........ 1.13 deem the pledge in case no such sale had taken EXCEPTIONS. --No person whose annual sales place. And if any pawnbroker shall violate any do not exceed $1000 is required to take out a liof the provisions of this section, he shall forfeit

No feme sole trader or single woman and pay the sum of fifty dollars for every such whose sales do not exceed $2500 (venders of wines violation : l'rovided, That no goods, articles, or or liquors excepted, is required to take out a li. things shall be offered at such sale of forfeited

No importer of foreign goods who sells goods except such as shall have been placed them in the original package as imported is rebona fide upon pledge, under a penalty of twenty quired to take out a license. A manufacturer or dollars for each and every article so sold.

mechanic not having a store or warehouse apart

from his manufactory or workshop for the purpose FEES, ETC. TO SEALERS OF WEIGHTS of vending goods is not required to pay the annual AND MEASURES.

tax and license required of foreign dealers. ManuTHESE officers are entitled to demand and re- facturers and mechanics who sell goods other than ceive the following fees, to wit: For the trial and their own manufacture not exceeding the sum or balancing of every set of scales, ten cents; of value of $500 per annum are not required to pay every patent balance, twenty cents : of every set any annual tax or license fee; but if such sales of coal or hay scales, two dollars each; and of exceed the sum or value of $500 per annum, they every yard measure, six cents; for every bushel are required to pay the same annual tax as is measure, twenty cents :


every half-bushel now required to be paid by dealers in foreign mermeasure, fifteen cents; for every peck and half. chandise. peck measure, ten cents; for quarter-peck mea- SPECIAL LICENSEs at special rates are required sure, six and a fourth cents; of every gallon, to be taken out by brewers and distillers, billiardhalf-gallon and quart measure, four cents cach; saloon and bowling-alley proprietors, patent med. of every pint or less, three cents each ; of every icine venders, brokers, auctioneers, liquor-dealweight twenty-eight pounds or more, twelve and ers, tavern-keepers, proprietors of restaurants, a half cents; of every weight less than twenty. eating-houses, etc., and wholesale liquor-dealers.




the fire. Loin of the same, one hour. Neck, REMARKS ON THE ART OF COOKING.

the same weight, one hour and three-quarters. It is a true though trite rcmark that God is Pork rubbed with salt the night previous, and the Giver and the devil's the cook” in too many then scraped before roasting, improves the flavor. cases, and all for want of attention to a few gen. In roasting of beef, mution, lamb, pork and eral laws, if I may so speak, that rule all good poultry, place a dripping-pan under the meat, cooking

with a little clean dripping or far, which should Soup-MAKING. -The chief art in making good be very hot when the meat is basted, Aquarter soup lies in the judicious blending of the differ- of an hour before serving. add one-half pint of ent flavors, so that nothing shall predominate. water to the fat in the dripping-pan; dredge the

The scum should be taken off before the soup meat with flour and salt. When the meat is boils, or it will not be clear. All the fat is to be dished up, pour the contents of the pan into a taken off

basin, straining it through a gauze sieve kept on Simmer very softly. If soup be suffered to

purpose; remove all the fat, add a little coloring boil quickly, the goodness of the meat can never and salt to the gravy, and pour it into the disa be extracted.

under the meat. Put the meat into cold water; let it be long on Veal and poultry should have half the quanthe fire before it comes to a boil; allow about tity of water put into the pan, and that, when two tablespoonfuls of salt to a gallon of soup, if strained, add to a half pint of thick melted butit have many vegetables ; less, if the vegetables ter, with two teaspoonfuls of any sauce for flabe few.

vor.-M. SOYER. From one and a half pints to one quart of wa- BOILING.--Meat should be boiled in a vessel ter to every pound of meat will make good soup. large enough to contain it easily, so that it may

If the water waste, and more is to be added, have perfect freedom and sufficient water, otheruse boiling water. Cold or lukewarm water will wise it will be hard and discolored ; at the same spoil the soup

time, too large a pot will leave unnecessary space, ! (eep the saucepan in which your soup is boils which ought to be avoided; for as the meat re. ing closely covered, or the strength will fly off quires to be covered with water full two inches, with the steam.

the liquor will then be too weak to be of any Soup will be as good the second day as the first service afterward. if heated to the boiling-point. It should never be Before putting your joint into the pot, put in a left in the saucepan, but should be turned into a plate turned upside down, so that the water may dish or shallow pan and set aside to get cold. get to every part and the meat may not stick to Never cover it up, as that will cause it to turn the bottom. All kinds of meat should be put sour very quickly.

into cold soft water, and with fresh meat throw Before heating a second time, remove all the in a little salt to raise the scum. The water fat from the top. If this be melted in, the flavor should not be suffered to come to a boil too of the soup will certainly be spoiled.

quickly, and just before it boils the scum should Thickened soups require nearly double the be removed, and for a few minutes afterward: seasoning used for thin soups or broth,

for if the scum be suffered to boil down, it will Brown soup is made chicfly of beef; white render the meat black, When it is skimmed soup, of veal.

quite clean, cover the pot and set it aside, so that ROASTING.--- Time-table for Roasting. Ten it may only simmer, taking great care, however, lbs. of BEEF will take from two hours to two hours that it never ceases to do so. Should the water and a half roasting, eighteen inches from a good waste in the boiling, it will be necessary to add fire. Six lbs., one hour and a quarter to an hour more, so as to keep the meat covered in this and a hall, fourteen inches from the fire. Three case boiling water must be used. If the meat be ribs of beef, boned and rolled, well tied round with boiled in a cloth, it will be whiter, but the liquor paper, will take two hours and a half, eighteen will be spoiled. It is usual to allow a quarter of inches from the fire, and only baste once. If an hour to every pound of meat, reckoning from beef is very fat, it does not require basting: if the time the water begins to boil; but this is by very lean, tie it up in greasy paper and baste no means an infallible rule, as some parts of meat well.

require much more cooking than others. Eight lbs. of veal will take from one hour and piece of brisket of beef, for instance, requires a half to two hours, eighteen inches from the much more time for cooking than a piece of the fire ; if stuffed, at least two hours.

round of the same weight; and you would surely Chump, or loin and kidneys, of four lbs., will spoil the best end of the neck of mutton by boil. take one hour and a quarter; baste well.' Six ing it the same length of time as the breast. The lbs. of breast, one hour, twelve inches from the cook must use her own judgment, in some meafire. Six lbs. of the shoulder and neck, the same. sure, on these matters, When meat is perfectly

A leg of MUTTON, of eight lbs., will take one fresh, it requires more time for cooking than when
hour and a half, eighteen inches from the fire. stale or long killed. Good meat invariably swells
Saddle, ten lbs., one hour and a quarter to one in boiling
hour and a half, eighteen inches, measuring from

If corned meat be too salt, you may pour off
the flat surface. Shoulder, one hour and a half; the water after it has boiled a few minutes, and
loin, one hour and a half; breast, three-quarters replace it with fresh.
of an hour; neck, one hour.

LAMB, according to size, but in the same proportion less than mutton, but ought always to be The Philadelphia Ledger is one of the most well done and placed nearer the fire; il' a good reliable and popular dailies published in Amerfire, about fifteen inches from it.

ica, and well deserves the high reputation that Pork should be well done. A leg of six lbs., it has won.- Montgomery Ledger, Pottstown, with skin over, two hours, eighteen inches from Pa., Jan. 9, 1877.

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HOUSEHOLD RECIPES. CEMENT FOR BROKEN CHINA, GLASS, ETC.Dissolve an oz, of gum acacia in a wineglassful of boiling water; add plaster of Paris sufficient to form a thick paste, and apply it with a brush to the broken parts. Being nearly colorless, it is better than liquid glue or other cements.

CLEAN BRASSES, BRITANNIA METAL, TINS, COPPERS, ETC., with a mixture of rotten-stone, soft soap and oil of turpentine mixed to the consistency of stiff putty. The rotten-stone should be powdered very fine and sifted, and a quantity made to last for a time. The articles should first be washed with hot water to remove grease; then rub the metal with the mixture, inixed with a little water; then rub off briskly with a dry clean rag or leather, and a beautiful polish will be obtained

To Kill Cockroaches.-A teacupful of wellbruised plaster of Paris, mixed with double the quantity of oatmeal, to which add a little sugar (this latter is not essential); then strew it on ihe floor or in the chinks where they frequent.

CHAPPED HANDS. --Mix of a lb. of unsalted hog's lard which has been washed in water wi:h the yolks of two new-laid eggs and a large spoon. ful of honey. Add as much fine oatmeal as will work into a paste.

ALL FLANNELS should be soaked before they are made 11p, first in cold, then in hot water, in order to shrink them. Flannel should always be washed with white soap, and in warm, but not boiling, water.

PATENT-LEATHER Boots require to be wiped with a wet sponge, and afterward with a soft dry cloth, and occasionally with a soft cloih and sweet oil, blacking and polishing the edge of the soles in the usual way, but so as not to cover the patent polish with blacking. A little milk may also be used with very good effect for patentleather boots.

GREASE-Spots from cotton or woolen materials of fast colors. Absorbent pastes, purified bullock's-blood, and even common soap, are used, applied to the spot when dry. When the colors are not fast, use French chalk, fuller's earth or pulverized porter's clay, laid in a layer over the spot, and press it with a very hot iron.

To PŁEVENT THE HAIR FROM FALLING OFF, sponge the head lightly every day with cold tea.

MARROW POMADE FOR THE HAIR.-One quarter of a lb. of marrow, 4 oz. of lard, 6 oz. of castor oil, 6 07. of salad oil, 1 d. of palm oil. Scent the whole with essential oil of bergamot or almonds, etc. Melt the lard well together, then strain it, and strain the marrow. Mix all well together until nearly cold, and put in pots.

FOR WHITENING THE HANDS.--Take a wineglassful of eau-de-Cologne, and another of lemon-juice; then scrape two cakes of brown Wind. sor soap to a powder, and mix well,

To WHITEN LACE.- Lace may be restored to the original whiteness by first ironing it slightly, and then folding it and sewing it into a clean linen bag, which is placed for twenty-four hours in pure olive oil. Afterward the bag is boiled in a solution of soap and water for fifteen minutes, then well rinsed in lukewarm water, and finally dipped in water containing a slight proportion of starch, The lace is then taken from the bag and stretched on pins to dry.


FURS AND WOOLENS PRESERVED FROM MOTHS. - Place pieces of camphor or tobacco-leaves in the drawers or boxes where furs or other things to be preserved from moths are kept, sewn up in linen bags. They should be well shaken and beaten betore putting them away:

To CLEAN KID GLOVES.-To clean kid gloves, have ready a little new milk in one saucer and a picce of brown soap in another, and a clean cloth or towel folded three or four times. On the cloth spread out the glove smooth and neat.

Take a piece of flannel, dip it in milk, then rub off a good quantity of soap to the wetted flannel, and commence to rub the glove toward the fingers, holding it firmly with the deft hand. Continue this process unuil the glove, if white, looks of a dingy yellow, though clean; if colored, till it looks dark and spoiled. Lay it to dry, and the operator will soon be gratified to see the old glove look nearly new. It will be soft, glossy, smooth and elastic.

TO CLEAN Hair-BRUSHES AND COMBS.-Dissolve a piece of soda in some hot water, allowing a piece the size of a walnut to a quart of water. Put the water into a basin, and, after combing

ut the hair from the brus es, dip them, bristles downward, into the water and out again, kceping the backs and handles as free from the water as possible. Repeat this until the bristles look clean; then rinse the brushes in a little cold water; shake them well, and wipe the handles and backs with a towel, but not the bristles, and set the brushes to dry in the sun or near the fire, but take care not to put them too close to it. Wiping the bristles of a brush makes them soft, as does also the use of soap.

To Revive OLD Crape (mourning).-- Place a little water in a tea-kettle, and let it boil till there is plenty of steam from the spout; then, holding the crape in both hands, pass it to and fro several times through the steam. Stains are removed from mourning-dresses, such as bombazines, cloth, crape, etc., by rubbing them with a sponge dipped in a mixture composed of a handful of fig-leaves boiled in two quarts of water till reduced to a pint.

PAINT. - To get rid of the smell of oil-paint, plunge a handful of hay into a pail full of water, and let it stand in the room newly painted.

To REMOVE PAINT FROM SILK OR CLOTH.If the fabric will bear it, sharp rubbing will frequently, entirely remove a newly-made paintstain ; but if this is not successful, apply spirit of turpentine till the stains disappear.

FOR CLEANING SILKS. --Four oz. of honey; 6 oz. of soft soap; 1 pint of whisky or gin. To be well mixed together, and rubbed on the silk with a soft brush on both sides; afterward to be rinsed through a tub of soft water, and then through hard water. Dry it on a horse, and iron it with a tolerably hot iron.

The Philadelphia Public Ledger has issued, for private circulation only," its usual excel. lent and tasteful ALMANAC, and it is in order to wish Mr. Childs, its publisher, the many and happy New Years which he deserves. The success of this journal is a standing proof of the good sense of Philadelphia. It has been achieved by enterprise and energy, controlled by sound principles and an undeviating respect for all things that are truly respectable.- New York World, Jan. 12.




The greatest wisdom of speech is to know

when, and what, and where to speak-the time, WITHour friends the world is but a wilderness.

matter, manner; the next to it is silence. The greatest misfortune of all is not to be able All men of estates are, in effect, but trustees to bear misfortune.

for the benefit of the distressed, and will be so The most mischievous liars are those who keep reckoned when they are to give an account. on the verge of truth

A man may have a thousand intimate Prosperity is not without its troubles, nor ad- quaintances, and not a friend among them all. versity without its comforts.

If you have one friend, think yoursell happy: Wisdom is better without an inheritance than

In marriage, prefer the person before wcalib, an inheritance without wisdom.

virtue before beauty, and the mind before the As too long a retirement weakens the mind, so body; then you have a wife, a friend and a comtoo much company dissipates it.

panion, If your means suit not with your ends, pursue An inviolable fidelity, good humor and come i those ends which suit with your means.

placency of temper, in a wite, ourlive all the No man can be provident of his time that is charms of a fine face, and make the decays of it not prudent in the choice of his company.

invisible. Never expect any assistance or consolation in A firm faith is the best divinity: a good life is your necessities from drinking companions. the best philosophy; a clear conscience the la

In the morning think what thou hast to do, law; honesty the best policy; and temperance and at night ask thyself what thou hast done. the best physic.

Friendship is a medicine for all misfortune ; Useful knowledge can have no enemies, except but ingratitude dries up the fountain of all good- the ignorant ; it cherishes youth, delights the

aged, is an ornament in prosperity, and yielus It is better to be of the number of those who comfort in adversity. need relief than of those who want hearts to No character is more glorious, none more atgive it.

tractive of universal admiration and respect, Emulation is a noble passion, as it strives to than that of helping those who are in no conexcel by raising itself, and not by depressing dition of helping themselves. another.

Let not your zeal for a cause push you into a

1 He that follows his recreation instead of his

hazardous engagement. Set bounds to your zcal business shall in a little time have no business by discretion, to error by truth, to passion by 1 to follow

reison, to divisions by charity. Friendship improves happiness and abates Those men who destroy a healthful constitumisery by the doubling of our joy and dividing tion of body by intemperance and an irregular of our grief.

life do as manifestly kill themselves as thuse Men of mean qualities show but little favor to who han, or poison or drown themselves. great virtues. A lofty wisdom offends an ordi- Nothing cần be more unjust or ungenerous nary reason

than to play upon the beliet of a harmless per. From the experience of others do thou learn son; to make him suffer for his good opinion, wisdom, and from their failings correct thine and fare the worse for thinking me an honest own faults.

man. Hear not ill of a friend, nor speak any of an Marriage should be considered as the most cnemy. Believe not all you hear, nor report all solemn league of perpetual friendship; a state you believe,

from which artifice and concealment are to be Virtue is the surest foundation both of reputa- banished for ever, and in which every act of distion and fortune, and the first step to greatness simulation is a breach of faith. is to be honest.

As the blade of wheat whilst ungrown and It is proper for all to remember that they empty holds itself proudly up, but so soon as the ought not to raise an expectation which it is not ear is filled with grain bends humbly down, so is in their power to satisfy.

real wisdom and worth modest and unassuming, Employ your time well, if you mean to gain whilst ignorance and folly is forward and preleisure; and, since you are not sure of a minute, suming. throw not away an hour.

There is scarce any lot so low but there is The plainer ihe dress, with greater lustre does something in it to satisfy the man whom it has beauty appear. Virtue is the greatest ornament, befallen, Providence having so ordered things and good sense the best equipage.

that in every man's cup, how bitter soever, there Nothing can atone for the want of modesty are some cordial drops, which, if wisely extract. and innocence; without which, beauty is un. ed, are sufficient to make him contented. graceful and quality contemptible.

There is far more satisfaction in doing than The kindnesses of a friend lie deep; and receiving good. To relieve the oppressed is the whether present or absent, as occasion serves, most glorious act a man is capable of; it is, in he is solicitous about our concerns.

some measure, doing the business of God and Work while it is called to-day, for you know Providence, and is attended with a heavenly not how much you may be hindered to-morrow, pleasure unknown but to those that are benefiOne to-day is worth two to-morrows.

cent and liberal. Good nature is the very air of a good mind, All other creatures but man look to the earth, the sign of a large and generous soul, and the and even that is no unfit object, no unfit contempeculiar soil in which virtue prospers.

plation for man, for thither he must come; but Think before you speak, and consider before because man is not to stay there, as other crea. you promise. Take time to deliberate and ad. tures are, man in his natural form is carried to vise; but lose no time in executing your reso. the contemplation of that place which is his lutions.

natural home, heaven.



United States Ministers abroad. 'App.

Foreign Ministers to the United States.


1875 1873


Argentine Rep...... THOMAS (). OSBORN, III. 1877 Señor Don M. RAFAEL GARCIA.....

1869 Austria ...........

John A. Kasson, Iowa 1877 COUNT LADISLAS Hoyos.....
Belgium. ......... Ayres P, Merrill, Miss.... 1876 Mr. Maurice Delfosse....
No Representative..

No Representative.

HENRY W. HILLIARI), Ga..... 1877 COUNCILLORA.P.DeCarvalho Borges 1871 Central America... George Williamson, La.... 1873 No Representative. Chili....

THOMAS A. OSBORN, Kan..... 1877 Señor Don Eduardo Vigil Zañartu ...... 1876 China

GEORGE F. SEWARD,. 1876 No Representative. Colombia,

No Representative. Costa Rica. (See Central America).

Señor Don Manuel M. Peralta... Denmark

M. J. Cramer, Ky..... 1876 Mr. J. H. de Hegermann-Lindencrone... 1875 France. Edward F. Noyes, O. 1877 MR. MAX OUTREY....

1877 Germany. No Representative.. MR. KURD VON SCHLÖZER.

1871 Great Britain... JOHN WELSH, Pa..

1877 Sir Edward THORNTON, K. C. B... 1868 Greece...

7. Meredith Real, N. Y 1873 No Representative. Guatemala..... (See Central America)


1872 Hawaiian Islands.. James M. Comly, 0.

1877 Mr. E. H. ALLEN...

1870 Hayti...

John M. Langston, D. C...... 1877 MR. STEPHEN PRESTON. Italy

GEORGE P. Marsh, Vt... 1861 BARON ALBERT BLANC... Japan

JOHN A. BINGHAM, O.... 1873 Jushie Yoshida Kiyonari. Liberia.... J. Milton Turner, Mo.... 1871 No Representative. Mexico..

John W. FOSTER, Ind...... 1873 Señor Don José T. De Cuellar. 1877 Netherlands. James Birney, Mich.... 1876 Mr. de Pestel...

1875 Paraguay... John C. Caldwell, La....

Señor Don José Machain....

1876 Peru....


Benjamin Moran, Pa...... 1874 No Representative,


J. Russell Lowell, Mass... 1877

LOS Rios....

1874 Sweden & Norway John L. Stevens, Me.. 1877 Count Carl Lewenhaupt.

1876 Switzerland. Nicholas Fish, N. Y 1877 No Representative. Turkey.

Horace Maynard, Tenn.. 1875 GREGOIRE ARISTARCHI BEY Uruguay

Yohn C. Caldwell, La.. 1874 No Representative. Venezuela

Thomas Russell, Mass.... 1874 Señor Don Juan B. Dalla Costa ........... 1874 Envoys Extraordinary and Ministers Plenipotentiary in SMALL CAPS; Ministers Resident in Roman; Chargés d'Affaires in Italics.

1873 1975 1874







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Page! Astronomical Information, Departments of the City Gov- Philadelphia Chronology for etc.........


47 1876-77......17, 19, 21, 23, 25, 26 Bishops of the Various Chris. Diplomatic Intercourse, 1877- Philadelphia City Governtian Denominations in the 78.


. 46-50 United States... 39-41 Eclipses in 1878.

6 Philadelphia Necrology, 1876– Calendar for 1873. 1 Elections in 1878 15 77

27 Calendar for January

2 Fees, etc. to Sealers of Wcights Planets. Calendar for February.

and Measures...
53 Rates of Postage..

52 Calendar for March.

Fixed and Movable Feasts, Remarks on the Art of CookCalendar for April. 8 Fasts, etc., 1878.....

ing ......

54 Calendar for May..

10 Foreign Consuls' at Philadel. State Governments in 1873..... 51 Calendar for June.


50 Supreme Court of PennsylCalendar for July.. 14 Government of Pennsylvania, vania....

45 Calendar for August


45 Supreme Court of the United Calendar for September.......... 18 Hebrew Calendar for 1878 8


42 Calendar for October.. 2) Houschold Recipes..

55 The Ephemeris.. Calendar for November........ 22 Maxims..

56 Territories

51 Calendar for I)ecember... 24 Mercantile License Tax...... 53 United States Officers in PhilChanges in the Names of Pawnbrokers' Fees and Priv. adelphia

50 Streets, Lanes and Alleys in ileges.....

53 United States Government..... 42 Philadelphia.3,5,7,9, 11, 13, 15, Pennsylvania Legislature, United States House of RepChurches and Religious Ser. 1877-73....... ...... 45. 46 resentatives.....

43 vices in Philadelphia.......28-39 Postage to Foreign Countries 5: United States Senate.




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