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true, that for a publisher to have a know- time. We believe such members are ledge of the commodity in which he deals numerous now than they ever were before,is generally a point against his success as a much more numerous. It is they who must publisher; and it will certainly ruin him, unless take the leading part in bringing about this he has a remarkably sound judgment, or a good, great ineasure of justice and good policy ; and, solid, unlearned partner, whose intuitive sense as usual in such cases, some one man must adopt of what the public wants is unbiassed by tastes it as his special vocation, and never rest till of his own.
he has conferred on mankind this imineasurable “ It is this terrible uncertainty as to the value boon." of the commodity purchased which renders pub. lishing a business so difficult, precarious, and unprofitable; and the higher the character of We regret that want of space prevents our the literature, the greater the difficulty becomes. quoting the article at greater length. We think Publishers who confine themselves chiefly to
the author has made a mistake when he says works of utility and necessity, or to works pro. that no English publisher has ever paid an fessional and sectarian, have an easy task to per- American author anything except for advance form, compared with that of a publisher who
sheets. One case has been mentioned to us, that aims to supply the public with pure science and of Mr. John Henry Parker, of Oxford, who, high literature. If any business can claim fa- some twenty years ago, reprinted a little volume vourable consideration from those who have in of American poetry, and unasked, sent £20 charge the distribution of the public burdens, to the author, the present Right Rev. Arthur surely it is this. If in any way its perils can be Cleveland Coxe. This, we hope, is no solitary justly diminished by law, surely that protection
instance. ought not to be withheld. We believe it could be shown that the business of publishing what
CRITICAL AMENITIES. • Do you mean to the trade calls 'miscellaneous books,'i. e. books say,” asked Pen, “that we are to praise no which depend solely upon their intrinsic interest books that Bacon publishes ; or that, if the or merit, yields a smaller return for the capital books are good, we are to say, that they are and talent invested in it than any other.
bad :" “My good young friend,” returned " It was the intention of the founders of this
Captain Shandon, "for what do you suppose a Republic to give complete protection to intel. benevolent publisher undertakes a critical jour ! lectual property, and this intention is clearly ex- nal,--to benefit his rival :" pressed in the constitution. Justified by the The conversatiou from which the above lines authority given in that instrument, Congress has
are extracted will be remembered by all readers passed patent laws which have called into exercise an amount of triumphant ingenuity that
of Thackeray's “ Pendennis." The speakers is one of the great wonders of the modern world;
are Arthur Pendennis, then a young and enthubut under the copyright laws, enacted with the siastic reviewer for the Pall Mall Gazdite, and same good intentions, our infant literature pines Captain Shandon, its slashing and by no means and dwiudles. The reason is plain.
scrupulous editor. It is hardly necessary to labour - saving invention, the United States, which abounds in everything but labour, is field
add that the ideal Pall Mall Gazette was stirted enough, and the inventor is rewarded; while a
by the great publisher, Bungay, in opposition to great book cannot be remunerative unless it en- the Whitehall Review, the property of Bacon, his joys the market of the whole civilized world. rival; and that Shandon, the talented, whiskey. The readers of excellent books are few in every country on earth. The readers of any one ex
drinking, debt-contracting Irishman, was rescellent book are usually very few indeed ; and
cued from the Fleet Prison in order to conduct the purchasers are still fewer. In a world that
it. Nor need we remind our readers that the is supposed to contain a thousand millions of rivalry existing between the firms of Bungay and people, it is spoken of as a marvel that two Bacon induced the one to issue the Londoner, millions of them bought the most popular book and the other to lauuch the Westminster Maga. ever published - one purchaser to every five hundred inhabitants.
cine as its opponent; and that in all literary “We say, then, to those members of Congress
affairs it was their policy to heartily abuse each who go to Washington to do something besides
other. make Presidents, that time has developed a new What Thackeray so amusingly described in fic. necessity, notindeed contemplated by the framers tion has in these latter days been translated into of the Constitution, yet covered by the Consti. tution; and it now devolves upon them to carry
prosaic fact. The Pall Mall Gazette, a out the evident intention of their just and wise
paper written by gentlemen for gentlemen ”-as predecessors, which was to secure to genius,
Captain Shandon tersely put it-has long been learning, and talent the certain ownership of recognised as an ably.conducted but somewhat their productions. We want an international censorious journal; and two or more monthly system which shall protect a kind of property which cannot be brought to market without
magazines, similar in size, price, and general conexposing it to plunder, -property in a book
tents, are addressed to exactly the same class of being simply the right to multiply copies of it.
readers. We want this property secured, for a sufficient
Under such circumstances, it is not by any period, to the creator of the value, so that means surprising to find the Newspaper attackno property in a book can be acquired anywhere on earth unless by the gift or consent of the
ing the Magazine and its writers, and the Magaanthor thereof. There are men in Congress
zine returning the compliment, with interest who feel all the magnitude and sacredness of
the public, who are not supposed to know anythe debt which they owe, and which their
thing of the private affairs of either, enjoying country owes, to the authors and artists of the the fun ;-for, in all literary warfare, there is
poor old Mrs.
nothing so thoroughly delightful as a little per- dered “cleanly and wholesome" novels. Pursonality.
suing his task, he inquires whether the “ coarse, For some months past the Pall Mall Gazette brutal, but amusing novels of Theodore Hook ; has made a dead set at Miss Braddon and the the “flimsy, vicious novels of the Countess of novelists of the Belgravia magazine; and, not
Blessington ;" or the tales of " to be behindhand in the sport, Blackwood for Gore” can be praised for “sanity, wholesome. September last contains a scorching article on
ness, and cleanliness." He does not deny the “Novels,” in which it holds up the modern
delicacy or refinement of Mr. Disraeli's pen, but writers of fiction to something worse than ridi
he questions the “wholesomeness” of “Venetia,” cule, and openly accuses Miss Braddon of steal.
“Coningsby," and “Henrietta Temple," and ing her plots from contemporary writers, and of
declares that any student, unacquainted with the writing that which no pure-minded girl can read
fact that Mr. Disraeli has been Chancellor of the without a blush. It is particularly severe upon
Exchequer and Leader of the House of Comlady-novelists of the new school, and unfavour.
mons, could arrive at no other conclusion than ably contrasts their works with those English
that the author of " Sybil” and
“ Taucred', novels which, from the days of Sir Walter Scott,
must have been “stark-staring mad;" and pro. have “held a very high reputation in the world,
nounces the “Widow Barnaby,” “ Jessie Philnot so much, perhaps, for what critics would call
lips," and other novels of Mrs. Trollope, to be the highest development of art, as from a cer.
so revoltingly coarse in tone, in thought, and in tain sanity, wholesomeness, and cleanliness un
language, that no publisher of the present day known to other literature of the same class."
would dare to print them.”
In like manner, he adduces “Jane Eyre,' These attacks the proprietor of Belgravia has “ Adam Bede," and other popular novels, as thought fit to answer; and, as the champions of
evidence of the “sensational” style which mo. Miss Braddon and Mr. Babington White, 'has
dern readers love; and asks what there is objec. enlisted the services of Mr. George Augustus tionable in “Aurora Floyd,” “ Lady Audley's Sala and Captain Shandon—the latter called
Secret," “ Birds of Prey,” and other fictions by from Hades especially for the genial task. Mr.
Miss Braddon, if the tales of the writers he has Sala's article, the “ Cant of Modern Criticism,
named are to be accepted as true pictures of life. is most charmingly characteristic. He remem. Marryatt,” he says,
was habitually coarse, bers when he, as a little boy-some eight and and sometimes ribald,” but “had I a daughter, twenty years ago-started a magazine of his I would rather she read ‘Midshipman Easy' than own; how he worshipped Fielding, Sterne, and
the Disowned."" This may be considered to Scott, and tried his feeble pen at imitations of
be a sort of begging the question; but “the the immortal Michael Angelo Titmarsh; how he whole question,” says Mr. Sala, “may be sumloved Peter Simple and Mr. Chucks the boat
med up in one dictum—that novels are written swain ; and what faith he put in “Old Ebony,” and the incomparable Christopher North ! and
for grown people, and not for babes and suck. lings."
There is no need for me to take now, when Time takes him by the ear, and
up the cudgels in defence of Miss Braddon; she whispers, “ Behold how stupid Blackwood's
is quite strong enough and quite cunning enough Magazine has grown !” he cannot but lament
of fence to hold her own, and to chastise this the changes which the said inexorable Time has
canting man of Edinburgh town. wrought.
not a case of murder, I suppose, or arson, or And then he goes seriously to work to anato
forgery, to assert that the monthly instalments of mise “this once brilliant but now decrepit Blackwood are tedious, prosy, and jejune, magazine," and especially to controvert all that
Toryism is objectionable enough under any cirits critic has said against Miss Braddon's
cumstances; but stale Toryism! and stale Scotch novels. Of course he finds fault with the re
Toryism! Did you ever try to munch an ancient viewer's grammar, and falls foul of his French ; scon’-a stale Scotch bup ? Dead-Sea apples and presently —upon the tu quoque principle- are succulent and juicy compared with that diet. proves to demonstration that the principal
I resolutely decline to listen to Edinburgh novelist of Belgravia is no worse than her neigh- Conservatism, either in the aibstract or in the bours; and that in the matter of "sanity,
concrete. I know that it is twelve o'clock-hig wholesomeness, and cleanliness,” she is at least
noon; and it is in vain that the wise men of the equal to her contemporaries.
Modern ‘Awthens' endeavour to persuade me tha Thus he talks of “dirty, droll old Smollett," it wants just three-and-twenty minutes to eleven the “lewd old doctor who wrote • Roderick
I don't think the Scotch gentleman ha Random;"" the “wild, ghastly, immoral” novels ever read 'Aurora Floyd ;' but this would onlof Harrison Ainsworth, who made Jack Sheppard
be quite consonant with the cant of moder: fashionable, and won undeserved popularity for criticism.
'Incapable duffers' are onl Turpin Dick the highwayman. Then he goes
permitted to review books, because somebod on to ask whether Lord Lytton's “Pelham,"
must review them, and people who write book “Devereux,” “
Eugene Aram," “Paul Clif. are generally too busy or too honest to criticis ord," “ Ernest Maltravers," "Alice,” “Night
those of others ;” and so on, for a dozen page: and Morning,” and “Lucretia,” can be consi. To outsiders, this is certainly very amusing.
Captain Shandon is hardly so successful in defending Mr. Babington White against his accuser in the Pall Mall Gazette. His “ Remonstrance" does not quite touch the question raised by the newspaper “written by gentlemen for gentle men,” as to the originality of “Circe ;" but rather relies upon the right that any novelist has to take the materials for his plot from any available source, without acknowledgment, on the plea that the practice has been often enough adopted by others. This style of argument is quite consistent with the character of Captain Shandon, as drawn by Thackeray :-“He could never refuse himself or any man any enjoyment which money could purchase. ... He would sigu his name at the back of any man's bill, and never pay any debt of his own. He would write on any side, and attack himself or any other man with equal indifference.
Nobody could help liking Charley Shandon who saw him once, and those whom he ruined could scarcely be angry with himn.” The Captain's "remonstrance" goes more completely into the question of the forged letter bearing a signature which purported to be Miss Braddon's, and which appeared in the Pall Mall Gazette, and for the appearance of which the editor expressed himself as very sorry,” but asserted that he had no machinery applicable to the tracing of the forger. On this point Captain Shandon is very plain and very decisive. “You forget, sir (he says), that your employer is a publisher and the owner of a rival magazine to the Belgravia. If his signature was forged, is there no machinery by which he could essay to discover the forger? Would he be content to do nothing? It appears, sir, that your machinery is at the ready service of the scoundrel who forged Miss Braddon's signature, and that you can print and reprint the felonious document just as your caprice dictates.
Whenever, sir, your own signature—that of Frederick Greenwood, editor of the Cornhill Magazineshall be forged, as Miss Braddon's has been, with the same malicious intent to injure the magazine you conduct, then, no doubt, you will find some machinery to trace out the wrong-doer, and make him amenable to the criminal law."
The Captain winds up by bidding his successor in the editorship of the Pall Mall Gazette “ go to school, and learn what it is to be a gentleman.
The English mind, sir, is quick to resent anything that savours of persecution; and if you have the interests of your paper at heart, you will do well, in future, to refrain from these noisy onslaughts upon popular female novelists; which are more characteristic of the disappointed author of two or three unappreciated novels, than of the gentleman editor who writes for gentlemen readers."
Very nicely put, indeed, Captain Shandon. Go on, dear sir; and, in the course of a little while, you will find plenty of followers in your revival style of “smashing articles,” and we shall see the days of Bungay and Bacon come over again.
PRINTING TRADE GOSSIP. The improvement in the printing trade during the past month has been very slight, though at the present moment there is considerable activity in some few offices, consequent on the double numbers of magazines and other specialties belonging to the Christmas season. Compositors and pressmen have alike shared in the general depression of trade ; but as yet there has been no such dearth of employment as to cause actual destitution in either class. The article which appeared in the Star, describing the distressed condition of the London printers, and to which we referred in our last, has found its way into the New York papers, and aroused the sympathies of the Americans. A meeting was held in New York, at which it was proposed to send over a thousand barrels of flour to the London compositors. Our American friends should understand that while there is great distress among the employés in the printing trade, the amount of that distress is quite within the means of the several trade societies to alleviate. During the past quarter the Compositors' Society has paid between £800 and £900 to its unemployed members. Never since the establishment of the Society, in 1848, has there been so heavy a call upon its funds ; for during several days of the month no fewer than two hundred and seventy compositors signed the call-book kept at the office in Raquet Court, Fleet Street.
Nor is it in London alone that this scarcity of employment has been felt. In Manchester there is really less printing being done at this time than there was during the year of the cotton famine. In other towns there is also a great paucity of employment.
Concurrently with this great stagnation in the trade, there are in various quarters signs of renewed agitation for an advance in prices. Nor is this surprising, seeing that both in London and the provinces the cost of living has greatly increased during the past few years. Rent, fuel, and provisions have all risen in price without a corresponding augmentation in wages, at least among printers. There yet remain several questions of dispute between the masters and
the men, which, sooner or later, must be settled if another strike would be avoided. For instance, there is the Turnover and Apprentice question, concerning which a committee of inquiry was some time since appointed by the London Society of Compositors. The committee has presented its report. From what we can learn, however, the evil complained of has not assumed the gigantic proportions which many supposed it to possess. Nay, more; it is a question whether the turnover system has kept pace with the festering elements which have surrounded it, in the in. creased numbers of cheap, publications which have of late years sprung into existence. It is true, that in some small printing-offices men who have pretensions to be considered turnover ap: prentices have been working at two-thirds and three-fourths of journeymen's wages; but this fact does not apply to the principal offices, where a large quantity of skilled adult labour is necessarily required. In 1847, a hundred and twentyfour London houses employed 1,901 journeymen and 635 apprentices; while in 1867 ninety houses
employ 443 more journeymen and only 15 addi. from the Morning Post, an unfair house; and tional apprentices,-a result which cannot but that, on appeal, the general meeting of the News be regarded with satisfaction by the London Society, at that period, declined to interfere. compositors. Under these circumstances, the For the last five years the Shipping Gazette has committee do not recommend the closing of any been allowed to pursue a precisely similar course ; printing-office on account of a discrepancy but the meeting decided to close the Globe office between the number of apprentices employed, as to Society hands unless the practice complained compared with the staff of journeymen ; and no of was abandoned. This proposition the proimmediate action is expected to result from the prietor of the Globe declines to submit to, and is inquiry, the consideration of the report standing now vigorously endeavouring to obtain hands over till the next delegate meeting.
from Plymouth and other parts of the West of Following the lead of London compositors, the England. Meanwhile, the men at the Globe members of the Manchester and Salford Typo- office are all under notice; and, for the sake of graphical Society have been investigating the consistency, it is anticipated that a similar Turnover and Apprentice question. They have demand will be made of the proprietors of the passed a resolution to the effect, that in future Shipping Gazette. a youth shall, before he is bound apprentice, The variances found to exist in the London elect to which branch of the business he will trade, as to the method of charging Books of serve his seven years. He must not, as is now Reference, have been made the snbject of incommon in country offices, work alternately at quiry. For upwards of twenty years three imcase and press, according to the exigencies of his portant houses have adopted the bookwork price, employer, but must be retained at one or the while at other houses, for various periods, the other continually. In other words, the men seek simple parliamentary scale has been paid. Only to prevent a lad becoming a thorough printer, by two houses have been paying what the comobliging him to be a compositor or a pressman, mittee now state to be the proper charge---but not both. Now, seeing that most of our namely, the same price as the body of a Private most successful master-printers have learned Bill. The committee recommended that all their business under the old system, this resolu. amicable means should be tried to induce those tion of the Manchester men seems to the last firms in which the work is underpaid to pay the degree unwise and unfair; and we are not sur- proper price, and not risk an immediate collision. prised to find that their employers have deter- This course was wisely adopted by the commined to resist to the utmost this interference positors at their last delegate meeting. with an old and generally-recognised rule of trade. Without venturing to give a decided opinion
The Manchester printers at first proposed to upon these points of dispute, we think the time add this resolution to their circular asking for has arrived for a thorough revision of the coman advance of wages ; but it was thought wiser positors' scale. We do not say that the men, as to keep the two demands separate. Very much à body, are paid too highly-on the contrary, to the surprise of the men, the masters have compositors of real and tried skill do not receive, firmly refused to comply with their demand for according to the present modes of payment, au an advance of two shillings a week in advance of adequate share of the profits derived from their the wage now paid. They reply that the state labour; while inferior workmen are, in fact, paid of trade in Manchester and Salford is depressed at a better rate than they deserve. This equality and unstable; that the cost of production is, in of payment is a hardship endured by the commany important respects, higher than hereto. positor of taste and energy, while it obliges the fore, and that the demand comes too quickly inferior hand to remain idle when he might be upon the recent concession made to the men of employed at a rate proportionate to his dexterity four hours less time per week, without any and experience. With regard to standing matter corresponding reduction in wages. They com. in magazines and advertisement sheets, the preplain, also, of the great injustice inflicted upon sent mode of charge is in many respects in. them by the Union, in compelling them to pay a consistentand unfair, both to publishers, masters, like rate of wages to superior and inferior work. and men ; and the sooner some equitable arrange men--a cause of complaint by no means confined ment is come to, in that and other causes of dig. to the employers, in the cotton metropolis. The pute, the better for all concerned. A case which position of the masters and the men in Man. strikes us as absurd in the highest degree was chester resembles. therefore, that of the com- lately brought under our notice. A publisher, batants in Sheridan's Critic-both parties stand. desirous of issuing the title and contents sheet ing in attitude to fight, with daggers drawn, but of a book, by way of advertisement, was told both afraid to strike!
that if he added anything to the letterpress, the The printers of Sheffield are agitating for an entire eight pages then ready for printing would advance of two shillings a week in their wages. be charged by the compositor as new matter; They say that they work fifty-eight hours per but that if he first had the title-sheet worked, he week for 289., while the Manchester men get 30s. might afterwards add what he liked, and the for fifty-five hours' labour, with the anticipation compositors' charge would be merely for the of an advance of two shillings; and that they do additions! In another case, the mere trans, not see that the circumstances of the two towns posing of two standing advertisements in two warrant this discrepancy.
large pages of type, with a few lines added to On Saturday, Oct. 19, the news compositors each, caused the both to be charged as if they of London held a special general meeting, to had been originally set up in type. With these consider the advisability of the closing of the Globe and similar inconsistencies belonging to the pre newspaper to Society hands. It appears that sent scale, all publishers are familiar; and we stereotype columns from types composed at the doubt not but that they might be speedily got Sun ottico have been lately introduced into the rid of, could masters and men be induced to Globe. This the men object to, because the Sun discuss the matter in a mutually amicable an is an unfair office. On the other hand, it is conciliatory spirit. On the other hand, many remarked that the men were themselves incon- master printers so arrange their magazine an sistent; seeing in 1860 they allowed the Daily advertisement sheets as to secure all the profi News, a fair office, to obtain stereotype matter arising from blank pages, standing type, &c.
"fat" as it is technically called—for themselves.
FORTHCOMING SALES BY AUCTION. This they do by employing only “establishment
BY MESSRS, PUTTICK AND SIMPSON. hands” and apprentices to do this description of work, to the exclusion of the ordinary com. November 4 to 9. -The Library of a Ciergyman, positor.
consisting of the Works of the Fathers of the The discreet and modest way in which the Church and theological and miscellaneous Readers made their request for an advance of
books. salary has been favourably received by the November 12 and following lays. — The Library master printers, who held a special meeting to of Dr. Ferriar (“ Illustrations of Sterne ”), consider the subject at the Salisbury Hotel, on containing many works ou Magic, Astrology, Monday, October 7th. It was then arranged and other literary curiosities. that the Committee of Readers should be re. November 18, 19.- Prints, Drawings, Paintings, ceived on the 11th proximo. Meanwhile, one
and miscellaneous property. large firm has granted the advance sought, and November 20 and following days. --The Library several others have expressed themselves willing of a Gentleman, comprising many works in to meet the Readers' request in a fair and equit. Natural History; also the extensive Collec. able manner-it being, indeed, the general tion of Minerals. opinion that the correctors of the press were not November 26 and following days. — The Library sufficiently well remunerated for their very of the late W. R. Chorley, Esq., comprising valuable and efficient services.
very numerous and interesting Works in The co-operative principle seems likely to be Foreign Literature, especially Spanish Poetry introduced into the printing trade ; a number of and the Drama. The late Mr. Chorley was working compositors and pressmen have lately
brother of the well-known musical critic, and formed themselves into an association called the was reported to be one of the most accom“Mutual Printing Society (Limited).” They held plished Spanish scholars of the day. their first quarterly meeting at the Farringdon Hall on the 14th, when it was stated that nearly two hundred £l shares had beer subscribed
BY MESSRS. HODGSOX. for during the past three months. The office (pro tem) of the new society is at 7, Thomas
November 4 and 5. -A Collection of books, inStreet, Islington.
cluding the Library of a Clergyman. Miss Emily Faithfull is no longer the proprie.
November 7 and 8. The Libraries of three Bartor of the printing office founded by her for the
risters, consisting of a large and valuable Cole employment of female compositors -a dissolution
lection of Law Books. of her partnership between her and Mr. W. W.
November 12 to 14.- The Stock and Copyrights
of the Publications of the late Mr. H. Head having taken place-as announced in the BOOKSELLER-in August last. As soon as Ballière. The Copyrights and Stereo Plates the change in the firm was completed, the
of the Champion Handbooks, Martin's Holiemployés at the Victoria Press presented
day Tales, Tales of Filial Love, and other Mr. Head, the present proprietor, with
Juvenile books. By order of the trustee of address, expressive of their “deep sense of
Mr. F. Hodge. obligation for the liberal and honourable man- The stereotype plates, and remaining stock of ner in which he had redeemed his promise of
several of the publications of the late Sir giving printing by female hands a fair trial.” Richard Phillips, and a large number of other Lately, it appears that something like a scandal standard and popular books, in quires and
boards. has arisen in consequence of Miss Faithfull having written to the Times, stating that she
November 19 to 22.--The Stock and Fine Art had no further connection with the Farringdon
Publications of Day and Son (Limited), includ. Street office, and that it was necessary for her
ing the remainders of many important illus. to make that declaration, from the fact of having
trated and illuminated works. received " various letters” of remonstrance. These “letters" referred, it seems, to a publica.
BY MESSRS, SOTHEBY, WILKINSON, AND tion since removed from the office, and which it was presumed was unfitted for female compo- November 12 to 14.—The valuable Libraries of sitors; but, from a letter addressed by one of the late Rev. G. C. Renonard, and the late these ladies to the Standard, we learn that no Rev. Dr. Hincks-containing a large number portion of the offensive copy was given out to of Oriental and other works. them to compose, and that the title Victoria
November 18.—The Library of the late B. J. Press,” which is now the property of the sur- Bell, Esq., consisting of many works on viving partner, Mr. W. W. Head, did not appear scientific subjects. in the imprint of the newspaper in question. November 19.-The Medical and miscellaneous
The " Post Office London Directory” will this Library of the late Dr. Hodgkin. year be slightly reduced in bulk, consequent on November 25.---The interesting library of a Col. the use of smaller type, with four columns instead lector, containing First Edition of Cocker's of three, in the pages belonging to the street Arithmetic, with Portrait, and other scarce portion of the work. This alteration will, it is books. calculated, save about a hundred pages. A new
BY MESSRS. SOUTHGATE AND CO. and clearly-cut type, cast by Messrs Caslon, is used in this Directory, a volume which year by In November.—The entire stock of Messrs. Day year increases in importance and value.
and Son (Limited), by order of the Liquidators; Mr. Vincent Brooks, the eminent lithographer, comprising Thomas's Picture of the Marriage has taken the business and premises of Messrs. of the Prince of Wales, and the Lithographic Day and Son (Limited), in Gate Street, Lincoln's Stones ; Carl Haag's Picture of the late Prince Inn, at which premises he will carry on the Consort's Returning from Deer-stalking; Bed. general lithographic and letterpress printing ford's Photographic Pictures in the East; and hitherto conducted in Chandos Street, Covent other miscellaneous Print and Chromo-Litho. Garden, and High Street, Lambeth.