Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 1, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 1, 1873 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. ESTABLISHED JUNE 23, 1862. YOL. 12._ PORTLAND, TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 1, 1873.__ TERMS $8.00 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE. THF PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Published every day (Sundays excepted) by the PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO., At lo9 Exchange St, Portland. Terms: Eight Dollars a Year in advance THE MAINe’sTATC PRESS is ]> iblished every Thursday Morning at $2 50 a year, if paid in advance, at $2 00 a year. Hates orAdvertising: One inch ot space, eng.h of column, constitutes a “square.” 9 50 per square daily first week; 75 cents per w *«k after; three insertions, or less, £1 00; contiuu ng every other day after first week, 50 cents. Half square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one week. $1 00; 50 cents ]>er week after. Special Notices, one third additional. Under head of ••Amcrmemestb," $2 00 per square per week; three Insertions or less $1 50. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Prkss” (which lias a large circulation in every part of the State) for $1 00 per square lor first insertion, and 50 rents per square for each subsequent inser tion. Address ail communications to PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO. BUSINESS CARDS. F. & C. B. NASH, AO. 172 AND 174 FORE STREET, PORTLAND, MAINE, Having been appointed Agents for one of the .rgest Lead Maaufaetorles in New England are ow prepared to ofter Sheet Lead and Lead Pipo, to the trade at Boston prices. de28tf HENRY F. T. MERRILL, COUNSELOR AT LAW, No. 30 Exchange St., Portland. Formerly of the U. S. Treasury Department and Attorney in all the courts in the District of olumbiu, will attend to the prosecution of * laims beiure the Court of Claims and the various departments at Washington. octll-tf J0ST & KELLER, FRESCO PAINTERS, Office 134 Middle St., up stairs. PORTLAND, ME. Orders may be loft at F. F. Hale’s picture gallery ana O. M & E. P. Brooks’, No. 333 Congress St. E?~AII Order* promptly attended to. Jan25 tf PORTRAIT PAINTER. J. G. CLOUDMAN, 148 EXCHANGE 81. jau22tf J. II. LAMSON, PHOTOGRAPHER, No. 152 Middle Street. PORTLAND, ME. Copying and enlarging done «o order. All the new styles, Berlins, Bembrants, Medallion, he Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and the retouched card, by which new process we get rid of freckles moles,wrinkles and all imperfections of the skin. Call and judge for yourselves. ty Motto—Good work at Moderate Price*. Aim to Pleane. may 20 J. II. FOGG, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 1191-2 EXCHANGE ST., (Corner of Exchange and Federal Sts.,) fcb27 PORTLAND, ME. tf J. ENGER, PIANO-FORTE TUNER -AND REPAIRER. Older* in the city or country will receive prompt attention. Address at U. S. Hotel, or 31 Temple St. fet>13 eod.'iin JAMES O’DONNELL, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, has removed to .VO. 84 1-2 RIDDLE STREET, (2nd door below Canal Bank,) PORTLAND, 1VLA.I2SE. Commissioner of deeds for the several States. feblO If WILLIA’J IfILMtk CLIFFORD, Connsellor at Law and in Patent Causes, NO. 80 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND. Attends to all kinds of Patent business. marlO d3m STRUCT & HOLMES, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, CAWAl BANK BlII-DINO PORTLAND, ME. A. A. KTROUT. GEO. F. HOLMES. leh.3 d3m BEU, KINGSBURY, JR., Attorney at Law, XO. 88 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, ME. (Opposite Canal Bank.) mar!2 dim O. W. STOCKMAN. M. D, Physic! > n and Surgeon, 207 Congress St., Portland. ( pposlte the Park. mailSdtf T. W. EMERSO.1, Plain and Decorative Paper Hanger. Orders left at Loriuc, Short & Harmon’s receive immediate attention. Residence, So. 3, Anderson St. marl5 *dlm GEO. E. COLONS) PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, .TI6 CONGRESS STREET) I• prepared to make all the various styles of Card Pictures, Item brant. Medallion, Ac., from Retouched Negative*. By this proc°ss we Gi t rid of Freckles, Moles autl other im perfection* of the 8kin. For all of which no extra charge will be made. All work warranted to please. Call and examine for yourselves. mchl8dtf SCRIBNER & JORDAN, Attornevs and Solicitors -OF American and Foreign Patents, J. E. COFFIN, Consulting Engineer. 74 Middle cor. Exchange §h., Portland, Me. Examinat ions made by our agent in Washington when desired. Consultation free. Letters of inquiry cheerfully and promptly answered. All business in respect to an application for Patent can be transact ed by mall. jy2 TT&S tf J. H. HOOPER, 1JPHO LSTERER Nos. *1 and 33 Free St, MANUFACTURER OF Parlor Suits, Lounges. Spring Hods, Mattresses, McDonough Patent Bed Lounge*, F,u« atneled Chairs, Arc. $Jr~All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture boxed and ma t ted. _oct5-*60T T&Stt JAMES T. McCOBB, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, No. 95 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, MAINE. marl2eod3m James C. Sheridan, (lAte Sheridan, Griffiths & Brackett,) NO. 6 SOUTH STREET, Plasterer, Stucco — AND — MASTIC WORKER. All orders in the above line, and also for Whiten ing. Whitewashing and Coloring, will receive prompt and personal attention. A large variety of Centers, Brackets, &c., con stantly on hand, and at liberal prices. Portland, March 25, 1873. mar26dlm I . B. DENNETT, Counsellor at Law, NO. I EXCHANGE STREET. PORTLAND. ME. J&nlO tf * BUSINESS CARDS. Charles h. smith, jr., lawyer, Commissioner for Maine, and all the States, 318 Broadway, Room C & ?, \cw York. Experienced in taking testimony on conim's’ion. mar26_W&S8t ROSS & STURDIVANT, WHOLESALE COAL DEALERS 1 79 Commercial (R., Portland. Sole agents in Maine for tlie sale and shipment of he Celebrated Coal mined by Messrs. Ham cu Neill & Co., of Philadelphia. \\ e have also for sale at lowest market price, tVilkeebarre, Scranton, Lackawauna, and Pittston Joals, shipi»od from the vicinity of New York. Ves procured for the tranportation of coals from •*ort of shipment . any point desired. tfapr27 P. FEENEY, PLASTERER & STUCCO WORKER, having removed from the corner of Cumberland and Franlriiii streets to No. 67 Federal Street, be twean Pearl and Market streets, isprepared to do Plastering, Coloring, Whitening and White Washing. Prompt and personal attention paid to all kinds ot jobbing in my line. mchlSeodSm marks j Book, Card & Job Printer 109 EXCHANGE ST., (DAILY PRESS PRINTING HOUSE.) Every Description of work promptly and carefully xccuted, and at the lowest prices. ap22 tc ”WTC. CLARK, 103 FEDERAL STREET, S Door. Emi of Tempi. 81., PORTLAND, ME. GAS AND WATER PIPING. Gas and Water Pipe introduced into Houses, Halls, Hotels and public buildings in a iaithful manner. Also, Gas Fixtures, Images and Basts rebronzed and made to look as good as new. Gas Rings and Jets made to order. Mr. C., who for several years past has been in the employ of Mr. Kinsman, hopes by promptness and strict attention to business to merit a fair share of public patronage. febl8dtf EDUCATIONAL. Navigation School! A NAVIGATION SCHOOL will be opened at No. 15J Exchange street, March 3d, to be under the charge of Cant. Edward Breen and C. H. Farley. Instruction will be given every afternoon by Cant. Breen, and Monday and Friday evenings by C. H. Farley. The course will begin with decmal arithme tic, and well coni prise Plane, Traverse. Parallel Mid dle Latitude sailing; the use of Logarithms• the use and adjustment of Nautical instruments; Latitude , by Sun and Stars, and Longitude by Chronometer. Lunar observations will not be included in the course but will be taught if desired. The evening instruction will be given before the whole class, when the various problems involved in navigation will be worked out upon tlie black-board and illustrated by suitable diagrams and apparatus, nnrl tha n<u> nml aiRnahno nf h.Dtrmnnnf. ed. Subjects collateral to navigation such as Mete orolgy, Ocean Currents, &c., will also be introduced at the evening sessions. For terms, apply to C. H. Farley, No. 4 Exchange street. * feb19tf , Mass, institute of Technology. Entrance Examinations June 2 and 3, and Oct. 1 and 2. For cataloene, recent entrance examination papers, or further inf rmation, apply to Prof. SAM UEL IlNEELAND, Secretary, Boston, Mass. marlodlm The time is coming when all must wear Rubber Boots or Shoes (or go witb wet fret),and the place to buy them is at Hall’s New Rub ber Store under Falmouth Hotel, where they have the best assort ment in the city at the lowest prices. Don’t believe Boot and Shoe-Deal ers, who tell you our goods are interior because we sell so much lower than they, but call and examine for yourselves beloie purchasing elsewhere. We will warrant all ol our goods to be first quality and of tbe best manufactures, and will guarantee to beat any body’s and everybody’s prices on any descrip tion of India Rubber Coods. As we make this a business in itself and do nothing else we ean afford to do as we advertise. HALL, BROS., Under Falmouth Hotel. Men’s UeaTy Rubber Boots, - $8.75 Ladies' “ “ “ 2.00 Boys’ Heavy, “ “ 8.00 Misses, “ “ “ - - 1.75 Mens’ Heavy Overs, - - - .95 Ladies’ Imitation Sandals, (new styles) - - .70 Misses, “ “ - - .55 Childrens, “ “ - - .50 Long Rubber Coats, - 2.50 HALL BROS., Under Falmouth Hotel. All kinds of Rubber Goods neat ly repaired and warranted to stick. mar31 3t Saw Glimmer & Sharpener. A CHEAP, simple, and durable Machine—easily operated and runni.ig wheels from 8 x £ inches to 12 x lincb. Price of Machine, - - $15. Wheels which bevelled, double bevelled and round face from $3.12 to $7.35, according to thick ness. Heavier Machines $70 and $90, run ning Wheels up to 24 inches In diameter. For illustrated Pamphlets or Photographs, address THE TANITE CO, Stroudsburg, Monroe Co., Pa. Fecial notice, All ot the TANITE CO.’S good are direct ly made by the Co., at their own Factory aurl undcr their own Patents and Processes. It is cheaper to buy Standard Goods directly from well known manufacturers than to buy of Dealers or get low priced or poor goods. The fullest informa -JxrTT-rS'1 Points connected with EMERY AND EMERY machinery will be lurnishedbythteCompany._feb8eod3m Ship Timber and Knees. I ^„Athf CtWao^^^^ Oak Treenails, and can furnish y ca801le<1 "wte Hackmatack, Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plank at the lowest cash prices. 1*. tavlor Portland. Dec. 30, 1872. tt OUT OF THE FIRE. THE subscriber wonld respectfully announce that he is already organized in another Mill and ready to fill all orders for Bar Mills Oak as promptly as before the fire. B. C. JORDAN* v2Sdtl Lumber and Dock Timber Wanted In exchange for l.oromotirc Bailer*, Horizontal Elgin*, Feed Pump* and Other Machinery. Address, G. H. ANDREWS, febldtf _178 Pearl St.. New York. Bible Society of Maine. THE Annual Meeting of this Society for the election of officers for the ensuing year, and the transac tion of other business, will be held at the Young Mens' Christian Association Rooms, on Thursday, April 3rd, 1873, at 4 o’clock P. M. W. H. HOBBS, Rec. Sec’y. Pori land, March 20,1873. mar20dtd WANTS, LOST, FOUND. Wanted. A SITUATION in the city of Portland, by a com . peteut APOTHECARY of 8 years experience. Address, L.E. CONNER; Care J. E. WESSON, Worcester Mass. mch31dlw Lost. A BUNCH of keys, checked with the owners name. The finder will be suitably rewarded by leaving them at the Press Office. mai3l3t Lost. A GOLD BRACELET. The finder will be hborr ally rewarded by leaving it at tbe Press Office. mcli29 d3t* WANTED SMART, honest, energetic men to work the Life Association of America, in this State. Smart men can earn from $1000 to $5003 per annum, work ing for this popular Company. Apply to W. tl. HARRINGTON, Manager. mftr29-lw ___-12} Exchange St. Wanted. AN American BOY, about 15 years old, who writes a good hand, and can bring tbe best of referenc es. Apply to E. RUSSELL & CO., 88 Exchange street. __roar20tf WANTED ! A MAN who understands setting boxes and fit ting of Carriage work. Also a BOY who wants to learn the Carriage Painting trade. None need apply without best of references. Apply to Z. THOMPSON, JR., at old Repository of mar2(3dlw J. M. KIMBALL & CO. Wanted. Good coat and pant makers at ARTHUR NOBLE’S. _mch2fidlw No. 80 Middle street. Found. A GOLD RING. The owner can have the same by calling at this office and proving property. meb26 tf WANTED! COAT MAKERS AT CHESIEY’S, mch25dtf 16? RIPPLE STREET. Wanted A BAKER and Cook at Alms House. Apply to J. W. MERRILL, mch22dtf at Alms House, Lost. AT CITY 1IALL, on Friday evening, at tho Blues* Masquerade, part of a uew Waterproof Cloak, seams stayed with white tape. Another was left in place of the one taken, which the owner can have by calling at 143 Middle street with the one tak en through mistake. feb25 Cord Wood Choppers Wanted. GOOD CHANCE—SI PER CORD. CASH every Saturday. Good boarding places near and chance to camp out. Fare paid on railroad. 41so Teams wanted to haul out wood. Refers to W. H. Turner, Snpt. P. & K. R R., Port land. B. C. JORDAN. feblSdtfBur OTilla. Wanted. 4 PLEASANT room on Spring St., or vicinity, furnished or unfurnishod. Without board. janlOtt Address BOX 1336. REAL ESTATE. Geo. R. Davis & Co’s BULLETIN. We are prepared to loan money in mini from 9100 to any amoant dcaired, on first class moringes in Portland tape Eliza beth, Westbrook, or Deeriag. Parties de sirous of building;enn also beaccommodn ted with loans. GEO. R. DAVIS & CO„ Real Estate and Mortgage Brokers. sep24 tf For Sale in the Town of West brook. A FINE residence one-lialf mile from the Railroad Depots, Post-office, good Schools and Churches, six miles fr -m Portland; House and Ell two stories thirteen finished rooms, double parlors with marble mantles, Wood-house and Stable connected—all in good repair, painted and blinded, Barn 40 x 60 on tbe premises; grounds contain 15£ acres, excellent laud, well fenced, 30 apple and pear trees, J acre choice strawberries, three good wells of water upon the place and good cistern in the cellar, cellar under whole House, fine cement bottom; grounds ornamented with fine shade trees. This is one of the finest resi dences in the county. Terms easy. Enquire of 3. R. Davis & Co., Portland, or Otis Brown, Wostbrook. mar21tf House on Cumberland Street for Sale. The 21 story House No. 103 Cumberland | street, pleasantly situatod within five minutes’ , ■iw^L walk of City Hail, containing Din ng Room and | Kitchen finished in hard wood, suite of Parlors and Library finished in black walnut aud ash, highly pol ished (tw > marble mantles in Parlors), seven cham bers, bath room finished in hard wood. House fur ni-bed with Furnace, Gas, Sebago water and all modem conveniences. Parlors, Library and Hall el egantly frescoed. All other room swell painted. Title perfect. $2500 can remain on mortg ge lor a term of years. Apply to GEO. R. DAVIS «& CO., Real Es tate and Mortgage Brokers, or to WM. DAVIS, Ticket Agent, Grand Trunk Depot. mch29dlm House at Morrill’s Corner, Deer ing, for Sale. A NEAT H story house near Westbrook Seminary on the line of the horse R. R., can be purchas ed a low figure, and on easy terms of payment. Apply to GEO. R. DAViS & CO., Real Estate & Mortgage Brokers. Argus and Advertiser copy. mar29 ood2w FOR SALE. A LOT of vacant land, situated on the west side of High, between Pleasant and Danforth, Sts. This lot has a front of about 61 feet and is about 194 feet deep, and plans have been drawn l>y How, for a block of seven or nine genteel and convenient resi dences, and adapted for the same. Enquire of EDWIN CHURCHILL, No. 4 Portland Pier, mar28 From 12 to 2 o’clock, P. M. Real Estate. FOR Sale, or lease for a term of years, the proper ty belonging to the estate of Francis O. Libby, and formerly occupied by him on the corner of Freo and High Streets. HARRISON J. LIBBY,) FRANK W. LIBBY, ( Aam rs' mar24 tf Farm for Sale or Exchange. A superior Hay Farm in the town of Deering, three and a half miles from Portland. This farm contaius about 65 acres _lof excellent mowing land, ‘‘cut 60 tous of nay last season.” Good orchard near the house. Buildings consist of a two-story aud a one-story house, a new barn 40x80, with other out-buildings. Also, farming tools. Part of the purchase money can lay on a mortgage, or will be exchanged for a house in the city, or a peice of a vessel. For further particulars enquire of GEORGE SMITH, No. 13 Boyd St. marlDtf For Sale. HOUSE No. 45 Melbourne Street, head of North Street; Baid house is one of the best locations on the street, fine neighbourhood; consists of a two story frame house and ell contains 12 rooms, con venient for two families or noe, seven years old, two minuets walk from horse cars; will he sold at a very reasonabl price witbiu thirty days. For particulars inauire at M. N. NEAL’S. 327 The “Limerick House,” FOR SALE The su o.*criber offers for sale his Hotel proi rty in Limerick Village, York County. The house has 22 rooms all in good repair, with eli-d and two large stables adjoining; two wells of water on the premises, and every convenience for a fret-class Hotel. The “Limerick House” is well situated for securing liberal patronage. Enquire turtn.r of the owner, JOSEPH G. HARMON, marl3dtf Limerick, Me. Real Estate for Sale. HOUSE AND EOT NO. 76 STATE ST., Lot contains 31,000 feet of land, with fine fruit gar den, cold, grapery, etc. Apply to *• H. FESSENDEN, mar6if 213 Commercial Street. For Sale. THE house on State Street, occupied by the un dersigned. This house is thoroughly built of brick and stone and has all modern coaweoiemeB. ALLEN HAINES. Portland, Sep. 18th, 1872._ ^P1^11 St. Lawrence Honse. For Sale or To, 40 Rooms. Gas and Sebago water. Apply to E. H. GILLESPIE, sepl3-tf _ No. 31 Plum St. FOR SALE 1 House No. 94 Emery St., head Ol Cushman Street. Said house is one of the best locations on ■Sti on the street; fine neighborhood. Consists ot' JK4Ltwo story framed House and ell. containing Un flashed rooms; painted walls throughout; g£» eSui ceilar and heated by furnace; large brick cls drained. One of the most desi »tr‘;«’!cnlen.t house8 ,n tlie ci‘y; close M •i’^rmtHoVrae5r oar8i can be seen from 3 to 5 P. Jn£T9, y- En^l;,e «** ^ premises. for SALE! TEBBETS HOUSE, SPRINGVALE. WILL BE SOLD CHEAP! As the owner wants to go West. jan."l SAMUEL D. TEBBETS. MAINE GENERAL ISPITAL FAIR! TO BE HELD IiV PORTLAND, AVNE 10, A. D. 1873. The undersigned Executive Committee, charged with the duty ot making arrangements for a Grand State Fair iu aid of the Maiue General Hospital, take an early occasion to present a brief appeal for a hearty and generous response fr?m every section ol the State. Of the need of such an institution there is now no room for doubt, as the enterprise uever would hive been Inaugurated but tor that conviction. But its unfinish ed condition, together with want of adequate means for its completion, renders it absolutely necessary that a general effort should now be made to help forward a charity, which will reflect honor upon the State, and prove a blessing to its citizens for all time to come. The Executive Committee have therefore designated Sub-Coin nittees la various localities throughout the State for co-operation lu this matter, and to them is com mitted largely the charge, and in great measure will depend the success of this enterprise. The si>ecial purpose ot this appeal is, however, to awakeu enquiry among the people, and stimulate contributions In money or articles suitable for the Fair, facilities for collecting \>hich, through the local committees, will be rendered easy and practicable in every section. Men, women and children of Maine: this is your Institution, and to you we now appeal for aid in this emergency. Please put yourselves at once, in communica tion with the local committees, and let there be a generous rivalry in sn »wing which snail have the honor of being the banner county in this effort to complete thi s great Institution of our Commonwealth. Its beneficence will be open alike to every section of the State. Lot all contribute to make It a success worthv the sous a nd daughters of Maiue. Portland, March 28, 1873. A. W. H. CLAPP. Chairman, OHAS. II. HASKELL, Treeuarer, CHAS. E. J OSE, Secretary, Addrets Maiue General Hospital Pair. Box 1193. Dft S It TK'AMCSItURY Executive Committee. dr'. f. H. OERRISU. H. F. FURBISH. JAMEJ E. CARTER, I PRESIDENT: HON. SIDNEY PERHAM, Governor of Maine VIOE PRESIDENTS: HON. HUGH J. ANDERSON, HON. GEO. W. STANLEY, HON. EUGENE HALE, “ A. P. MORRILL, “ JOSEPH HOWARD, “ JOHN H. BURLEIGH, “ JOSEPH H. WILLIAMS, “ JOHN B. BROWN, “ NATHAN CUMMINGS, “ ISRAEL WASHBURN, JR.. ” GEO. P. WESCOTT, “ WM. W. THOMAS, “ J- L. CHAMBERLAIN, “ HANNIBAL HAMLIN. * “ RUFUS P. TAPLEY, “ NATHAN CLIFFORD, “ LOP M. MORRILL, “ 8AM’L E. SPRING, “ JAMES BLAINE, “ ABNER COBURN, “ SAM’L F. HKRSEY, “ JOHN MUSSEY. “ WM. P. HAINES, “ D. B. HASTINGS.! ” LEONARD WOOD, “ B. D. RICE, GENERAL COMMITTEE. ANDK0SC0GGIN5C0UNTY. N, W. Farwell, Euo3 T. Luce, Thomas Littlefield, Wm. M. Harris, A. D. Cornish, Nelson Dingley, Jr., Rufus Prince, A. C. Dennison. Ara Cushman. Philo Clark, J. A. Donovan, M. D. N. B. Reynolds. Daniel P. Atwood, A. K. P. Knowltou, Sam'i French. B. F. Sturgis, M. D., AROOSTOOK COUNTY. J. C. Madigan, Daniel Sticknev, Peter C. Keegan, Hadlev Fairfield. Cyrus M. Powers. Llewellyn Powers, Parker P. Burleigh, Frank Barnes, CUMBERLAND COUNTY. Charles E. Gibbs. John Marshall Brown, W. B. Cobb, M. D., Pavson Tucker, Albion Little, J. H. Kimball, M. D., Geo. F. Talbot, Geo. W. Hammond, J. B. Coyle, L. D. M. Sweat, Alfred Mitchell, M. D., Ezra N. Perry, B. F. Dunn, M. I)., H. J. Libby. John M. Adams, N. Shannon, M. D., W. H. Phillips, S. R. Lyman, Hosea I. Robinson. Chas. P. Merrill, E. Stone, M. D., C. P. Kimball. Joseph E. Blabon, E. H. Elwell, Seth Milliken, John P. Perley, Jacob T. Lewis, Thos. B. Reed, R. O. Conant, A. W. Bradbury, J. S. Winslow, T. E. Twitchell, Fred Storer, R. M. Richardson. Geo. S. Hunt, Paul G. Blanchard, Wm. L. Putnam. Geo. W. Woodman, W. W. Harris, Joseph A. Kendall, Fied’kRobie, J. S. Ricker, John A. Waterman, Rub.»eil Lewis, H. W. Richardson, Sewall N. Gross, Wm E, Gould, John I. Sturgis, M. D., Walter Corey. W. T. Kilborn,

John Lynch, Lucine Ingalls, Tnomas Hancock, Charles S. Fobes, Geo. A. Whitney, Henry Fox, Oliver Hardy, Eugene W. Brooks, M. D., Wm. Seuter, Ch. J. Schumacher. Samuel J. Anderson, Rufus Dunham, A. Q. Marshall, M. D., John Portcous. Thos. Shaw, F. Schumacher. Samuel F. Perley, Wm. Osgood, M. D., Francis Chase Philip H. Brcwn, W. H. Turner, Appleton Holbrook, Joseph Sturdivant, Stanley T. Pullen, Charles M. Gore, A. G. Tenney. Enos Soule, B. M. Edwards, Wm. E. Wood, H. W. Anderson, Enoch Knight, Henry H. Hunt, M/D.. R. A. Gray, M. D. E. H. Dunn, Francis Fessenden, Fred’k F. Hale, Roscoe G. Harding,$ -lames M. Bate*. M. D.. Charles McCarthy, Wm. W. Thomas, Jr.. Jas. S. Marrett, Washington Bray, Warren H. Vinton, S. C. Strout, Chas. J. Chapman. Fred. N. Dow, S. H. Cummings, Henry Pennell, Thos. G. Loring, Chas. E. Morrill. Cyrus S. Clark, Frarcis K. Swan, J. S. Palmer, Wm. Allen, Jr., John S. Russell, Seth Scammon. Geo. F. Emery, A. K. Sburtleft', FRANKLIN COUNTY. J. B. Seven”, M. D.. Samuel C. Belcher, Seward Dill, R. B. Fuller. Hiram Belcher, Joseph G. Hoyt. E. S. Hannaford, M. D.. Abner Toothaker. HANCOCK COUNTY. A. F. Page, M. D.. S. W. Paps, P. H. Harding, M. D., Seth Tisdale, Arno Wiswell. J. D. Hopkins, George Parclier, M. D.. S. R. Whitney. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Col. H. A. DeWitt, J. W. Bradbury, Jr.. Thos. II. Lambert. Henry S. Osgood. Selden Connor, J. Q. A. Hawes, M. D., E. F. Webb, E. F. Yeaton, A. P. Snow, M. I>.. H. H. Hill, M. D.. Geo. E. Brickett, M. D., T. S. Lang, James White, Joseph Manley, F. M. Drew, E. F. Pillsbtirv, F. C. Thayer, M. D.. Reuben B. Dunn, Geo. Minott, Alden Sprague. KNOX COUNTY. T. L. Estabrook, M. D., John Berry, D. O’Brion, A. P. Gould, B. F. Buxton, M. D.. J. W. Lawrence, T. E. Simon ton, F. E. Hitchcock, M. D., H. C. Levensaler, M. 1>. Edmund Wilson. Chas. N. Germaine, M. D., Edward Spear, LINCOLN COUNTY. James A. Hall. F. M, Eveleth, M. D., Henry Ingalls, Moses Call, M. D., Isaac Reed, a. ivenneu y, u. xi. ^uumugmuu, .*». xv. xveeu. OXFORD COUNTY. J. A. Morton, M. D.. It. A. Chapman, Eli B. Bean, S. C. Andrews, 1. B. Bradley, M. D.. T. C. Shirley, C. F. Durrell, S. R. Carter, Fred E. Shaw, A. F. Lewis) A. L. Hersey, T. H. Brown, M.D.. J. A. Caldwell, M. D.. Enoch Foster, Jr.. J. P. Swett, M. D.. E. C. Farrington. A. M. Peables, M. D.. Wm. Gordon, 2d, A. O. Novcs, O. R. Hall.M. D,. A. W. Walker. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Chas. W. Roberts, S. H. Blake, John A. Peters, Isaiah Stetson, Charles Shaw, j John Benson, M. D., Ralph K. Jones, M. D., Seth Paine, Henry Preutiss, J. P. Bass. I A. C. Hamblin, M. D.. Calvin Seavey, M. D., James C. Weston, M. D., Eugene F. Sanger. A. F. Bradbury, John Gardiner, Luther Rogers, M. D., Elias Merrill, David Bugbee. W. H. McCrillis. PISCATAQUIS COUNTY'. E. A. Thompson, M. D.. S. O. Brown, A. G. Lebroke, Ephraim Flint. Wm. Buck, M. D., A. M. Robinson, Seth B. Sprague, M. D.. Chas L. Dunning, SAGADAHOC COUNT/. Israel Pulnam, M. D.. J. H. Wakefield, Col. Thomas Hyde, H. S. B. Smith, M. D.,| Elijah Upton. T. J. Southard. James T. Patten. A. J. Fuller, M. D., Charles H. McLellan, J. V. Smith, M. D., C. E. Haskell. R. P. Carr. SOMERSET COUNTY. H. B. Connor, W. S. Howe, M. D., C. B. Mclntire, Sumner Webb. John Ware, M. N. Dinsmore. H. C. Hall, Hiram Knowlton, Isaac Dyer. D. I>. Stewart, E. G. Fogg, M. D.. S. D. Linusay, WALDO COUNTY. Albert O. Jewett. H. O. Alden, N. G, Hichborn, Chas. Abbott, M. D.. L. W. Pendleton, M. D.. C. B. Hazeltine, R. J. Farrington. P. S. Haskell, M. D., Ralph C. Johnson, Isaiah Harmon. C. H. Treat. WASHINGTON COUNTY. Chas. E. Swan, M. D. Joseph Granger, W. Hathaway, P. Gillis, Geo. Walker. ChaB B. Palue, H. C. Fesseu ten, M. I).. L. G. Downes, Chas. J. Miliiken. M. D., A. B. Willev, A. R. Lincoln. M. D.. C. H. Talbot. N. W. Marston, T. V. Briggs, Hiram Bliss, Jr. YORK COUNTY. Frank B. Merrill, M. I).. Wm. H. Conaut, W. S. Ricker, B. F. Hamilton. Ferguson Haines, Jason W. Beatty, 8. L. Goodale, J. E. L. Kimball, M. D., A. K. P. Lord, A. K. P. Meserve, Chas. H. I ittletield. T. H. Jewett, M. D.. F. G. Warren, M. D., John E. Butler, T. H. Hubbard. Edwin B. Smith, Geo. A. Emery, John L. Allen, M. D., Samuel Hanson, Wm. Swazey, Jr.. M. D., Caleb Ayer, Oliver Harmon, James M. Stone, Mark F. Wentworth, M. D.. Win. Swazey, M. D., F. McKenney M, E. Sweat, M. D., Alvah Libby, M. D.. S. W. Jenkins, N. G. Marshall, Wm. Noyes, Nathan Dane, G. F. Clitford, D. D. Spear, M. D., A. P. Weeks, M. D., Enoch Cousins, W. H. Sawyer. M. D.. Geo. Getcheli, J. S. Putnam, M. D. C. H. Hobbs, C. C. Hobbs, Marcus Watson, W. F. Moody, L. S. Moore. L. C. JOHNSON & SON., —HAVING TAKEN THE— RESTAURANT under the New City Building in Lewiston, for the term of five years, would now say to the public that wel nta d to keep a first-class place in every respect. \ Our Bk. of Fare shall be in keeping wi'h the Portland i and Boston Markets. Those visiting Lewision do not i forget to call at Manufacturers’ and Merchants’ j RESTAURANT, CITY BUILDING, Pine Street, LEWISTON, MAINE. LEWIS C. JOHNSON, JOSEPH A. JOHNSON, jan‘21 dlynewe3m ” A7S. JLYNIANT’S Patent Pure Dry Air Refrigerator. The best and Only Reliable One in the Market. IT is indispensable to Butchers, Provision dealers, Hotel Keepers. Grocers and Restaurants. Will save more than its cost every Summer. Butchers who use it, in its best form, will soon find their meats recommended by their customers. The internal ar rangement is such that a current ot cold air is kept constantly moving over the contents of the Refriger ator. The Patent upon this has been fully tested in tne U. S. Courts and its validity established in eigh teen cases. For LICENSE, RIGHTS, &c., apply to SCOTT D. JORDAN, AI3ENT FOB MAINE, No. 2 Park Street or No. 80 Middle St., to wht m all applications should be made, and who lias full power to settle infringements, mehleodtf Cheapest Book Stores IN THE UNITED STATES. OLD Books bought, sold, or exchanged, or loaned for one cent per (lay. Send three cents for cir culars. Agents wanted. __ „ ALBERT COLBY & SONS, list exchange St, Portland, Mass., and 156 Baltimore St., Baltimore, Aid. feb2(> d&wtfw9 Valuable Real Estate for Sale. I Farm In Barpswoll, GO acres, 400 cords wood, orchard In bearing, price. . »30(W 1 Farm in Freeport, 100 acres, price. 0000 1 Farm in Brunswick, 10. acres, price. 3600 1 House with 3 acres land In Brunswick village, 1600 Enquire of THOS. W. EATON, , mchl4d&wlmBRUNS .VICK. Store to Let. A SMALL STORE in a good business location can be seemed for 0250 per annum. Possession given at once. Apply to GEO. R. DAVIS & CO., Real Estate and Mortgage Brokers, i meb2» ood2w DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNER SHIP. THE copartnership under the firm name of Sheri dan, Griffiths <v Brackett, having been dissolved by the death of Mr. John Griffiths, I would respect fully inform the public that 1 will continue the busi noss of Plastering Stucco Work & Mastic in all its branches at the old stand No.6 South Street. All orders for Whitening Whitewashing and Coloring will also he promptly and faitlilully attended to. JAMES C. SHERIDAN. Portland March 10 1873. marlldeod3w&wlmll WM. L. SOUTHARD, No. 3 Pemberton square.RoMou, Will Buy and Sell on COMMISSION real estate, land, stocks, & — ALSO — Negotiate Loan* on Mortgages nud other Mecuritics. REFERENCES: Faneuil Hall Nat. Bank. Hon. John P. Healey. Messrs. Tbos. Dana & Co. Hon. Isaac S. Morse. “ Harvey Scudder <Sr Co. Hon. J. S. Abbott. “ Kemble & Hastings. Gen. J. S. Whitney. “ Utley & Boynton. Joseph Dix, Esq. “ JohnP. Squires & Co. R. A. Ballou, Esq. Sam’l B. Krogman, Esq. F. W. Pelton, Esq. feb8 eod&wtf HAS NOTICE. Orders for removal of obstruct ions in service pipes, if left at the Office in the Morning will be at tended to same day; if lelt late in the day, they may not receive at tention till next day. Argus and Advertiser copv. Jau31dtf H2 Per Cent. Gold Interest, 1st MORTGAGE SINKING FUND GOLD BONDS. Secured by mortgage on 6,000 acres of very valuable Coal and Iron Lands. , , _ Principal and Interest payable in GOLDCOIV. For sale at prices that will pay over 11} per cent, in GOLD. Equal to 13 per cent, in currency. Call or send for Pamphlets, with maps and full particulars, that will satisfy the most cautious invert ors. THOS. P. ELLIS & CO., Bankers, mar22eod&Wlro 14 Pine St., N. T. TO LEI. To Let. ANEW Store on Atlantic near Congress St., and Horse cars. Suitable for a Shoe Store or fancy and domestic goods or Groceiies. Apply to S. A. ANDERSON, No. 37 St. Lawrence St. mar*26 dlw then eodtf To Let. ONE OF THE BEST OFFICES ON EXCHANGE STREET. Enquire of GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO,. mar24tf No. 46 Exchange St. New Boarding: House. THE Subscriber, having leased the new and com modious house, recently erected by Geo. R. Da vis & Co., up'»n the “Blanchard property,” 304 High St., takes pleasure in announcing to the jpublic that he will about the first of April epen it for a rot elan* boarding bonne. Rooms can be seen and full particulars as to terms, &c., obtained. by calling at ihe house from 10 A. M. to 12 M., and from 2 until 5 P. M. marl9d2w S. S. KNIGtlT. To Let. TWO very pleasant and desirable front roans on Congress St., between High and Green Sts. Terms reasonable. Apply at lt8 Fore Street. marl2 tf To Let. TWO connected furnished rooms with board at 119 Cumberland cor. of Franklin Sts. feb2l «fcuict Board. A GENTLEMAN and Lady wishing a qniet home can find pleasant rooms with board at No. 4 uouon street, second door from Free street. One or two single gentlemen can be aoeoraraodated also. jan7 A Few Good Rents IF applied for at once. MATTOCKS & FOX, novSdtf 88 Middle street. STORE TO LET. A largo brick store in the RackleS Block, corner of Middle and Ceurch streets—basement and first floor, eleguntlv finished and adapted to jobbing dry goods or other similar trade. y Applv to ALLEN HAINES. septlldtf COTTON SEED MEAL! 2000 Bags Cotton Seed Meal —FOR SALT BY— KENDALL A WHITNEY, tebT dU "HgE PR ESS. TIJESIHY soarou, APRU. Gossip and Gleanings. I A jK)or man is to be avoided—be lackH i ! principle anil never has any interest in any- | 1 thing. — The practice of hissing a dramatic perform- | ance was first introduced at the Theatre Francais on the 13th of January, 1088. Johann Strauss's new operetta, “Le Cam aval de Rome,” is said to have won a com plete success at Vienna. Shakespeare on ‘ artist-iu-hair” establish ments—“Waterfall was there, my country men!” Now winter is really gone; and the ladies, bless em! will soon look over their thin mus lin dresses and sing “Nunc dimity.” We are sorry to see so many idle boys about the streets. Boys who grow up without schooling will never amount to anything in their lives, and finally die petit-jurors. A bird-dealer, reading in the morning pa pers that the Canaries are in revolt, has put up the price of his yellow songsters to meet the case. Mr. Henry This, of Bay City, Michigan, became intoxicated the other day, and being unable to explain to the satisfaction of the Court why This was thus lit was fined 87. Arkansas newspaper correspondents in the Legislature make assertions and back ’em up by saying: “I’ve got six bullets which says it’s so.” A poor family in Pittsburg lately bought five camel’s hair shawls at §3000 apiece. They wanted garments that would be warm and comfortable, and did not care for show. A sullen silence is both a sin and a punish ment ; no devil frets and vexes, wears and wastes the spirits of a man like this dumb devil, like this sullen silence. Intellect in a weak body is like gold in a spent swimmer’s pocket,—the richer he would be, under other circumstances, by so much the greater his danger now.— Wasson. Denver is to have a new hotel, and the pub lic are assured that the walls will be bullet pro >f, so that guests won’t run any risks on account of an affair in the other room. Thrice unhappy he who, bom to see things as they might be, is schooled by circumstances to see them as people say they are—to read God in a prose translation.—[Lowell. Drunkards are known to have reformed “on convictionbut no burglar has ever been known to have refoimed, no matter how many times he has been convicted. A neighboring critic says the music at a re cent entertainment was worth three times the price of admission. The price of admis sion was fifteen cents. Saylorville, la., has tales for the marine* about wonderful discoveries of petroleum, and everybody who isn’t boring is bored therewith. Chicago real estate operator to his wife: Do you love me, dear? She: Lots. [Kiss.] Do you love me? He: Comer lots. ]Several kisses.] The Miss Beatrice Amore who recently made a success at Malta as Viola, in “La Travaiata,’’ is said to be a daughter of H. W. Tremble, of Now York, now consular agent at Milan. Voltaire once praised another writer very heartily to a third person. It is very strange, was the reply, that you speak so well of him, for he says you are a charlatan. Oh, replied Voltaire, I think it very likely that both of us are mistaken. Good sense and good nature are never sep arated, though the ignorant world has thought otherwise. Good nature, by which I mean beneficence and candor, is the product of right reason, which of necessity will g've al lowance to the failings ot others, by consider ing that there is nothing perfect in mankind. —Dryden. To a large circle of friends, Mr. Knight, the London publisher, was known as a most amiable and excellent man; and Douglas Jerrold, with witty tenderness, said that the epitaph on his tomb should be contained in the two words, “Good Knight.” . One of the most eventful epochs in a boy’s history is. when he first addresses his father as the “old man.” It is a patriarchial term, and if the boy is rightly treated afterward by the family physician he lives a great many years to ettfoy it. A Detroit woman tried to whip her boy the other day but he had read all the articles on moral suasion in the educational monthlies and knew that she had no right to break his spirit in that way, and he stabbed her in the arm, and packed his trunk and stole some money that she bad laid away to pay the rent, and took a train to Chicago. A rural lady in getting on the train at the Danbury station, Saturday was polite enough to knock at the car door. The brakeman managed to contort his visage into a sem blance of gravity until he got the door open, and then he precipitately adjourned. He said he thought he would laugh his head off before he got through with it. The Paris Figaro, anticipating the dog days, tells of a wonderful safeguard against hydro* phobia, recently patented by a French doctor. This consists simply ot an umbrella or cane, which, on pressing a spring, turns by an in genious contrivance into a small ladder. Thus if a mad dog rushes along the boulevards, the happy possessor of the “safeguard” has only to touch his umbrella, and, presto, a ladder appears, and running up to the top, he can get safely out of all danger. Wonderful peo ple, these French. A lion tamer at Turin has been in the hab it of entering a den populated with lions, bears, tigers, and other gentle playmates, taking with him a lamb, which he not only made to lie down with tlis lion, but actually put the little innocent’s head in the monster’s mouth; but the lion, on thinking over, con cluded it was only a sham millennium, after all—real one wasn’t due—an 1 so the other day there was a suppressed bleat, a crunch ing sound, and the royal quadruped was en joying a lunch of young mutton, rare, with out gravy, and nothing but a masterly re treat saved the tamer from furnishing the next mouthful. A Libel Suit for Half a Million.— The muddle in which the Chicago Inter Ocean flounders has been riled bv a libel snif for half a million, brought by Mr Joel W ' Wicke^a wealthy citixen, about whom the Inter-Ocean, sometime since, published a «n sational article. Mr. Wicker ha^ „ sen' girl, Sarah Galan, in whom he took* terest, and he sent her awnvt^I8? m' when V. ! away t0 schoo , but, wnen s^e returned, he avers of • SSrSMwnsSSs aSS»5^8?w!sfiaE which urif^Iptef'Ocean printed an account, reverse Verj! flattering—quite to the ,rse* *0 fact,—making him out as bold, bad ana unprincipled; but we fear be wil] never see that half a million A Singular Murder Case. THE “CONNECTICUT BOItGIA" OUTDONK. Iu the case of Mary Amt Cotton, who was ecently convicted of murder iu the first de :rce, and sentenced to be hanged in London, -he Times finds a similarity to the Sherman Connectjctit This woman, Cotton, is one years old, Wltile a young woman s-t-was married to a laborer and removed land a "After to Mlot*lcr part of Eng the woman said she* h5 ‘feu* r^r.ued’ *"h that all liad died, in Mm ?n,l died, and the physician ce^TaUU death was caused by gastric tcver. In ?, T child, one year old, died. In.) her husband died, and in May year a seventh child, four vears of age died In the cases of both the doctor assigned trie lever as the cause of d eath. The next year her mother died very suddenly, after she had gone to attend her. Most if not all of these persons had their lives insured, and on the death of her husband she received a sum of £35. She soon married a man named Ward. He died in October, 1866, and the doctor considered that he dropped off very suddenly.” In December cf the same year she became housekeeper to a man named Robinson, and in June of 1867, he married her. He was a widower with five children, and she had at this time one girl, nine years of age. She lived with Robinson until the lalterpart of December, 1867, and during that year there died in his house a boy tan months old in January, a boy six years old in April,a girl eight years old in the same month her own daughter of nine years in Kay, and another little girl in December. Two sur geons attended these children, and both stat ed that the cause of death was gastric fever. Robinsou, however, suspected her; he is said to have found out that she robbed him, and his relations did not scruple to tell him his children bad been poisoned. She absconded from bis house, and in October of 1870 we find her once more married to a roan by the name ofCotton. Here she was accused of poisoning pigs, and became on such bad terms with her neighbors that she and her reputed husband went to live at West Auck land. The family then consisted of herself, her husband, and three stepsons. In September, 1871, her husband died, at the age of 33; and in March, 1872, two of her stepsons died. In each case the death is said to have been sudden, and to have been marked by the same symptoms. After the husband’s death a man named Nattrass came to lodge with her, and in April, 1872, he also died, after suffering great agony for about a week. This lefther with only onestepson, sev en years old, and he died of what the doctor at first called gastric fever in July of last year. Here the murder was discovered in time and the woman has bjen sentenced to death. The London Times says: “As she has not been tried on any of the other charges alleged against her, it may be hoped sbe is not lesponsible for the whole of the long catalogue of deaths enumerated. Concerning the details of the trial the Times said: “The body was fully examined, and au imount of arsenic was discovered iu It suffi cient to have killed an adult. Upon this the bodies of others who had recently died In tho woman’s house were exhumed and arsenic was found in them. Iu the body of the lodg er Nattrass as much as seventeen and a half grains were detected. The only question which the prisoner’s counsel could raise on her behalf was whether it was proved that the arsenic of which the child died had been administered by her. Are the symptoms of arsenical poisoning so subtle that trained doctors cannot be expected to notice them ? Is it creditable to medical science that a man should be ailowed to die with seventeen and a half grains of arsenic in bis stomach, without foul play being suspected ? But per haps the greatest wonder is that a woman could successfully practice for so many years a system of poisoning without betraying her dreadful secret or awakening more than once material distrust among her neighbors.” Woman’s Dress. Dr. Mary Sanford, in an earnest article ad vocating a change of costume lor women, thus sums up the effects on the physique of the modern style of dress: While Iu tbe hos pitals of Vienna and North Germany, great opportunties were given me of witn essing tbe post mortems of women; not only those who die in the hospital, but many in private life are brought here for examination; and I have had the occasion to study closely the ill effects of dress upon all classes of women. And my deep feeling upou the subject cannot be called a hobbled zeal; it is founded upon tbe observation of many hundred women, and I can safely say that not one out of 50 had a natural development of the thorax, and the abdominal organs in their proper position. I expect in every new anatomy that appe irs, that some one equally wise with him who has given it as a physi ological law that w'omen breathe differently from men, will say that the ribs of women naturally curve in more than those of men, and that their livers are unlike, that the right lobe of that of women extends far be low the ribs, and is u ually cut in two, as has been the case of many I have seen. The humorous old professor, who made the post mortem examination, always had a Jose ac companying the twinkle of his eye, and a standing one used to be, ‘‘Here is another weak sister, a victim to vanity.” I have seen ribs overlapped, as one can twist the Angers one upon the other. I have seen them doubled under, perforating the liver, and other internal organs atrophied and dis torted by pressure; and this not always among women of fashion, but among the working classes. Laboring women in Aus tria work out-of-doors, employed iu the va rious ways chat men are. doing tbe same amount of work with a fourth less pay. The winter that I was in Vienna tbe thin brick walls of a block of houses lei), killing and mangling 15 women who were employed in their const, uctiou. They were mostly thick waisted peasants, whose sides had never been screwed into corsets, and yet none presented a normal condition; tbe heavy, skirts worn from chilo hood, tightly tied about the waist, had displaced the internal organs, and by pressure changed the texture of the tissues. The laying aside of tha‘, inquisitorial instru ment, the corset, is not all that must be done to render woman’s garb less injurious. When I am told by women, as is frequently the case, that they cannot live without this pressure upon them, tbe acknowledgment bears upon its lace an abnormal state of tbe body, for when our own bones and muscles refuse to support us, It shows plaiuly that violated Nature cannot longer perform tbe functions belonging to her. Knowing that that mosk sensitive nerve gang lion, the solar plexus, lies at th; pit of the stomach, if there is the least reflection given to th - subject, one can -,ut see how injurious those steel and bones must be, pressed upon that tender spot, which adapt themselves to the torm of the body, and must be felt, whether the cor set strings be loosely or snugly drawn. Con tinually pressed upon, the abdominal muscles lose their tone aud almost their existence, and a train of evils follow that I cannot here enumerate, but which every physician knows brings him the largest share of his patients.— Herald of Health. aiRCILLANB ova NOTICES So great is tbe influence for toning and stim. ulating the nervous system, of 8mol awdeb’s Buchu, that renewed energy and fresh vigor Js imparted throughout the whole nerve fabric, and such maladies as affect the kidneys blad der and glands, as well as mental and physical debility, diabetes, gravel, loss of vigor and fe male complaints are promptly expelled by this valuable vegetable medicine. aprl-eodlw When the blood becomes impure Old Dr. Goodhue’s Bitters will restore and purify the same, aud impart vigor and tone to the whole system. Sold by Druggists aud Dealers in Medicines generally. apri-d&wlt Job Printing.—Every description of Jos Printing executed promptly, aud at the lowre. prices, at the Daily Press Printing House, V Exchange St. Wm. M. M ares. Advertisers naturally seek the means for reaohing the largest number of readers, and those of the best quality. The Daily Pass* fills the bill in both particulars better than any other daily journal in Maine. The Pvrest axd Sweetest Cod-Ltveb Oil is Hazard & Caswell’s, made on the sea "hors, from fresh selected livers, by Caswell, Hsza & Co., New York. It Is absolutely pun am! sweet. Patients who have oDee taken B preTir it to all others. Physicians bare decided it su perior to any of the other oils in m«ktl marZMwt Steel Knives and every description of Table Ware Plated, or Rrplated in tbe very best man ner at short notice and at a reasonable price, at Atwood’s New Booms, 27 Market

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