Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 9, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 9, 1873 Page 1
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* THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Published every day (Sundays excepted) by the PORTIiAXD PI'B11SHIK« CO., AT 109 Exchange St, Portland. Terms: Eight Dollars a Year in advance THE MAINE STATE PRESS ta published every Thursday Morning at §2 50 a year, if paid in advance, at $2 00 a year. Rates of Advertising : One inch ot space, eng h of column, constitutes a “square. 50 per square daily first week; 75 cents per w ‘ek after; three insertions, or less, $100; contmu ng every other day after first week, 50 cents. rfalf square, three insertious or less, 75 cents; one weik. $1 00; 50 cents per week after. Special Notices, one third additional. Under head of “Amusmements,” $2 00 per squaro per week; three insertions or less $ 1 50. Advertisements inserted in the ‘Maine State Press” (wh’cli has a large circulation in every part of the State) for $1 00 per square lor first insertion, and 50 cents per squaro for each subsequent inser tion. Address all communications to PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO. ^BUSINESS CARDS. PORTRAIT PAINTER. J. G. CLOiDxlIM, 148 EXCDAXUG ST. jan22tf ~J. II. LAM,SON, PHOTOGRAPHER, Wo. 152 Middle Street. POBTLAIVD. ME. Copj'ing and enlarging done to order. All the new styles, Berlins, Rembrants, Medallion, he Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and tho retouched card, by which new process we get rid of freckles moles,wrinkles and all imperfections of the skin. Call and judge for yourselves. §^*Motto—Good work at Moderate Prices. Aim to Please. may 20 J. II. FOGG, Attorney and Connsellor at Law, 1191-2 EXCHANGE ST., (Corner of Exchange and Federal Sts.,) feb27 PORTLAND, ME. tf JAMES O’DONNELL, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, bar removed to NO. 84 1-9 91IDDI.E BTRGET, (2nd door below Canal Bank,) PORTLAND, MAINE. Commissioner of deeds for the several States. lbblO_ tf WILLIAM HENRY CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law and in Patent Causes, NO. 80 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND. S^*Attends to all kinds of Patent business. marlOd3m STROLL dc HOLMES, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, CANAL BANK BUII.DINCi, PORTLAND, MJE. A. A. 8TROUT. GEO. F. HOLMES. teb3 d3m BENJT. KINOSBVRT, JR., Attorney at Law, NO. 83 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, ME, (Opposite Canal Bank.) marl2 dim JAMES T. UfcCOBB, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, J No. 95 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, MAINE. . marl 2 eod3m T. W. EMERSON, Plain and Decorative Paper Hanger. Orders left at Loring, Short & Harmon’s receive immediate attention. Residence, No. 3, Anderson St* marl5 _*dim W.C. CLARK, 103 FEDERAL STREET, 5 Doors East of Temple St., PORTLAND, ME. GAS AND WATER PIPING. Gas and Water Pipe iutroduced into Houses, Halls, Hotels and public buildings in a iaithful manner. Also, Gas Fixtures, Images and Busts 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 GEO. E. COLLINS, PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, 316 CONGRESS STREET, I* prepared to make all the various styles of Card Pictures, Rem brant, Medallion,&<*., from Retouched Negatives. By this proc°ss we Get rid of Freckles, Moles and other im perfections of the Hkin. For all of which no extra charge will be made. All work warranted to please. Call and examiue for yourselves. mchl8dtf James C. Sheridan, (Late Sheridan, Griffiths & Brackett,) NO. 6 SOUTH STREET, Plasterer, Stucco MASTIC WORKER. All order? in the above line, and alRO for Whiten ing. Whiiewashing and Coloring, will receive prompt ann personal attention. A large variety of Centers, Brackets, &c., con stantly on hand, and at liberal prices. Portland, March 95, 1873.mar26dlm L. B. DENNETT, Counsellor at Law, NO. 1 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. ME. JanlO If F. & C. B. NASH, NO. 172 AND 174 FORE STREET, PORTLAND, MAINE, Having been appointed Agents for one of the argest Lead Manufactories in New England are ow prepared to offer Sheet Lead and Lead Pipe, to the trade a Boston prices. de28tf G A S — AND — WATER FIXTURES J. KINSMAN, No. 128 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. lrn ROSS & STURDIVANT, WHOLESALE COAL HEALERS 179 Commercial St., Portland. Sole agents in Maine for the sale and shipment of the Celebrated Coal mined by Messrs. Ham mett Neill & Co., of Philadelphia. We have also lor sale at lowest market price, AOlkesbarre, Scranton, Lackawanna, and Pittston Coals, shipped from the vicinity of New York. Ves sels procured for the tranportation of coals from port of shipment any point, desired. tfapr27 henry F. T- MERRILlT COUNSELOR AT LAW, No. 30 Eiftnn*. N|„ Portland. Formerly of the LT. S. Treasury Department and Attorney in all the courtB in the District of olnmbla, will attend to the prosecution of hums before the Court of Claims and the various departments at Washington._octll-tt JOST & KEILER, FRESCO PAINTERS, Office 134 Middle St., up stairs. PORTLAND, ME. Orders may be left at F. F. Hale’s picture gallery ana OM&'F. P. Brooke’, No. 333 Congress St. Brill Order, promptly attended to. i&25 tf ___ business cards._ J. H. HOOPER, U PIIO LSTERER Nos. 31 and 33 Free St, MANUFACTURES OF Parlor Suits, Lounges, Spring Beds, Mattresses, ?li'boaough Patent Bed Lounge*, En ameled Chairs, Arc. All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture boxed and matted._oct5-’69T T&Stt WM. M. MARKS Book, Card & Job Printer 109 EXCHANGE ST., (DAILY PRESS PRINTING HOUSE,) Every Description of work promptly and carefully xecuted, and at the lowest prices. ap22 tc WM. L. SOUTHARD, No. 5 Pemberton square.Boston, Will Buy and Sell on COMMISSION BEAL ESTATE, LAND, STOCKS, & — ALSO — Negotiate Loan* on mortgages and other Securities. REFERENCES: Faneuil Hall Nat. Bank. Hon. John P. Healey. Messrs. Tbos. Dana & Co. Hon. Isaac S. Morse/ “ Harvey Scudder & 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 etod&wtf SCRIBNER & JORDAN, PATENT AGENTS, 74 MIDDLE, COE., EXCHANGE ST., PORTLAND, MArsnE. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO REJECT apr5 ED CASES. codtf REMOVAL. P. FEENEY, PLASTERER <fc STUCCO WORKER, having removed from the comer of Cumberland and Franklin s ieets to No. 67 Peroral Street, be tween Pearl and Market street”, isprepared to do Plmtering, Coloring, Whitening and WTiite Washing. Prompt and per-onal attention paid to all kinds ol jobbing in my line. mchlSeodSm CHARLES H. SMITH, JR., LAWYER, Commissioner for Maine, aud all the States, 318 Broadway. Room 6 & 7, New York. Experienced in taking testimony on commis ion. mar26 W<&S8t j rj . jdi\ vjt rjH, PIANO-FORTE TUNER -AND REPAIRER. Orders in the city or country will receive prompt attention. Address at U. Si Hotel, or 31 Temple St. febl3 cod'! Iii «. W. STOCKMAN. M. S, Physic! n and Surgeon, 207 Congress St., Portland. ( pposite the Park. mail5dtf EDUCATIONAL. Teachers Wanted for Primary and Grammar Schools In Westbrook. Examination April is, 9 o’clock a. m. at the School House on Main St., Saccarappa. All wishing for positions must be present at the examination. Per order S. S. Com.Westbrook. aprS d&wlw Navigation School \ ANA VIGATION SCHOOL will be opened at No. 15£ Exchange street, March 3d. to be under the charge of Capt. Edward Breen and C. H. Farley. Instruction will be given every afternoon by Capt. Breen, and Monday and Friday evenings by C. H. Farley. The course will begin with decraal arithme tic, and well comprise Plane, Traverse. Parallel Mid dle Latitude sailing; the use of Logarithms; the use and ag istment 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 the black-board and illustrated by suitable diagrams and apparatus, and the U9e and adjustme it of instruments explain 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. feb!9tf Mass, institute of Technology. Entrance Examinations June 2 and 3, and Oct. 1 and 2. For catalogue, recent entrance examination papers, or further inf rmation, apply to Prof. SAM UEju KNEELAND, Secretary, Boston, Mass. marl5dlm WING & SON’ri PIANOS! <Succc3B0rs to DOANE, WING & CUSHING.) The American Piano. FIRST PREMIUMS. Illinois State Fair, 1870. Alabama State Fair, 1871. Ohio State Fair, 1871 & 1872. Texas State Fair, 1872. ytimerous County Fairs. From Mr. Edward Hoffman, the eslebrated Pianist “I conscientiously believe that your Piano is in every respect a most magnijiccut instrument.** Form the 11 Independent** ‘•The Amer can Piano has deservedly become a very popular instrument.” Purchasers’ testimonials from all parts of the U. S. WARRANTED SEVEN (7) YEARS Prices Low for the Quality. Responsible Agents wanted for unoccupied terri tory. In localities where agencies are not yet estab lished, un il such are established, we will sell Pianos to the public at Factory Wholesale Prices. Send for circular to WOO & son, 423 Broome St., New York. mch21 _*y GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO., MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALER IN FURNITURE! MATTRESSES, FEATHERS, &c. No. 46, and over 43 & 44 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. uphoestering dome to order, aprt_tl fTTHEN YOU BEE better looking and better fitting BOOTS on Men, Women and Chil dren than you wear, and wish to obtain the same classot goods, you have only to call at the stors ot mchlToodfiw 91. G. PAJLMEB. WANTS, LOST, FOUND. Lost. A J29PJT-BOOK, on Friday last, between ^nali «,!?^elrStroet and ,1>e Church, containing a n“u„ "auA”f money anil pew-ticket with the owners this office wlif^utay^r^a.1^6 TABEE WAITERS Wanted at the St. Julian. "i'8_ tf Wanted. A SMALL HOUSE or tenement of 5 or G rooms. t?r &mily of two. Address with location anti price BOX 1739.__ aprjdlw Lost. OR left at some place, a POCKET BOOK, contain ing a few dollars, a note for *26.25, signed bv F W. GRAVES and in favor of W. H. Hall, (whi h ali persons are hereby cautioned against purchasing) also a contract from tho Portland Water Co., which is valuable. The finder may keep tho money by re turning the rest to this oflice. ap5dtf Store Key Found. THE owner can have the same by calling at this office. apr5-lw Found. A GOLD RING. The owner can hare the samo by calling at this office and proving property. mcli26 tf WANTED! COAT MAKERS AT CHESLET’S, mch25dtf tor -U1PP1.I-: STREET. Wanted A BAKER and Cook at Aims House. Apply to J. W. MERRILL, mcli22dtt at Alms House, Lost. AT CITY HALL, on Friday evening, at the Blues’ Masquerade, part of a new Waterproof Cloak, Beams 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 Wanted. A PLEASANT room on Spring St., or vicinity, furnished or unfurnished. Without board. JanlOtt Address BOX 1336. UNQUESTIONABLY The Best Known and Host Thoroughly Tested FANIIEY SEWING MACHINE For all kinds of work, heavy or light, and the most popular. Wheeler & Wilson’s. I This practical and easily managed machine has now stood the test of time and thorough experimont; and the thousands who mve fortunately used ours, frank - ly give if the preference, as the very best, both in this country and in Europe. Stu-ly, capital and in ventive genius have been devoted to its improvement for years, till, now with ITS NEW SILENT FEED, our pre«ent “Lock-Stich** Machine has no equal in the world. The WHEELER & WILSON’S iB relia ble. economical and noiseless. It answers the wants of the household completely, and ANY KIND OF SEWING Needed in the Family can be done upon it with great er rapidity and ease of execution to beginners than can be accomplished on anv other. It has received the HIGHEST PREMIUMS over all-as a Family Machine—on both sides of the Atlantic. Those who want the best, should obtain WHEELER & WILSON’S SILEIVT FEED Family Sewing Machine, AND TAKE NO OTHER. Machines sold on Monthly Instalments. All kinds of Sewing Machine Supplies, Silk, Thread Needles, &c. Machine Stitching in all its branches done in the best manner. J. L. HAYDEN, Gen’l Agent for lUaine, 163 Middle St., Portland, Me. mch31 d3m COPARTNERSHIP. THE undersigned has this day admitted A. & A. C. CHAPLIN, partners in the Ice Business. D. W. CLARK. Portland, April 1, 1873. ap3dlw D. W. CLARK & CO., DEALERS IN ICE, ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST., — AND — 32 EXCHANGE ST., Pure Ice supplied for all purposes, and in anv quan tity at the lowest rates. ap3dtf (jRASSJsEED. 2000 Bags Western Timothy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ “ 1000 “ Bed Top “ 500 “ Michigan Clover “ 200 “ Ohio “ 400 “ No. New York “ “ lOO “ Pea Vine, “ “ 150 <! Alsike “ “ lOO “ Millet « lOO “ Hungarian Grass “ 100 “ Orchard “ FOR SALE AT THE Lowest Cash Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mch26 tf A. S. LYMAN’S^ Patent Pure Dry Air Refrigerator The best and Only Heliablc One in the Market. IT is indispensable to Butchers, Provision dealers, Hotel Keepers, Grocers ancl Restaurants. Will Bitve mot e than its cost every Summer. Butchers who use it, in its best form, will soon find theirmeats recommended by their customers. The internal ar rangement is such that a current ot cold air i- kept constantly moving over the contents of the Refriger ator. The Patent upon this has been fully tested in tue U. S. Courts and its validity established in eigh teen cases. For LICENSE, RIGHTS, &c., apply to SCOTT D. JORDAN, AGENT FOR MAINE, No. 2 Park Street or No. 80 Middle St., to wh( m all applications should be made, and who has full power to settle infringements, mchleodtf L7C. JOHNSON & SON., —HAVING TAKEN THE— REST A-XJTt A.ISTT New City Building in Lewiston, for the wei ntfl years> would now say to the public that Our Bi teeR.a first-class place in every respect, and BoRton^Mo6!8*1?11 ^ ln keeping wi'hthe Portland forget to call a[kct8‘ TIio8C vifdting Lewiston do not Manufacturers’ and Merchants’ RESTAURANT, Pino strect> lewinton, Maine. lewis c. jonvsov, Joseph . _ J“21_FBdU^ Lumber and Dock Timber Wanted In exchange for CocomotiTe Bailer., Horizontal Enai... Feed Pomp. and Other Machinery" ’ Address, G. H. ANDREWS feMdtf 178 Pearl St., New York. a TO LEI,_ To Let, HOUSE No. 7 State Street, 10 rooms, rent $400 per year. Inquire of Bvron D. Vtrrill, or S. W. Robinson, 49$ Exchange Street. ap3 tt New Boarding: House. THE Subscriber, having leased the new and com modions house, recently erected by Geo. R. Da vis & Co., upon the “Blanchard property,” 30J High St.,"takes pleasure in announcing to the public that he will about the first of April open it for a first class boarding house. Rooms can bo seen and full particulars as to terms, &c., obtained, by calling at the house from 10 A. M. to 12 M., and from 2 until 5 p. M. apr3eodtf S. S. KNIGHT. Booms to Let. mwo gentlemen and their wives and two or three JL single gentlemen can be accomodated with pleas ant rooms and board at No. 75 Free Street. apr2 d2w* Store to Let. A SMALL STORE in a good business location «tn bo Becured for $250 per annum. Possession given at once. Apply to GEO. R. DAVIS & CO., Real Estate and Mortgage Brokers. mch29 ood2w To Let. ANEW Store on Atlantic near Congress St., and Horse cars. Suitable for a Shoe Store or fane/ and domestic goods or Grocoiies. Apply to S. A. ANDERSON, No. 37 St. Lawrence St. raar26 dlw then eodtf To Let. ONE OF THE BEST OFFICES ON EXCHANGE STREET. Enquire of GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO,. mar24tf No. 46 Exchange St. To Let. TWO very ploasant and desirable front rooms on Congress St., between High and Green Sts. Terms reasonable. Apply at ls>8 Fore Street. marl2 tf To Let. TWO connected furnished rooms with board at 119 Cumberland cor. of Franklin Sts. feb21tf Quiet Board. A GENTLEMAN and Lady wishing a qniet home can find pleasant rooms with board at No. 4 Cotton street, second door from Free street. One or two single gentlemen can bo accommodated also. jan7 STORE TO LET. A large brick store in the Rackleff Block, corner of Middle and Oeurch streets—basement and first floor, elegantlv finished and adapted to jobbing dry goods or other similar trade. Apply to ALLEN HAINES. septlldtf ASSESSORS’ NOTICE THE Assessors of the City of Portland hereby give notice to all persons liable to taxation in said city, that they will be in session every secular day from the first to * he fifteenth day of April next, inclusive, at their room in City Hall, from ten to twelve o’clock in the forenoon, and from three to five o’clofk in the afternoon, for the purpose of receiving lists of the polls and estates taxable In said city. And all suah persons are hereby notified to make and bring to said Assessors true and perlect lists ot all their polls and e>tates, real and personal, held by them at* guardian, executor, administrator, trnstee or otherwise, on the first day of April. 1873, and be prepared to make oath to the truth of the same. And when estates of persons deceased have been divided during the past year, or have changed han Is from any cause, the executor, administrator, or other person interested, is hereby warned to give notice of such cuange; and in default of such notice will be held under the law to pay the tax assessed, although such estate has been wholly distributed and paid over. Aim any ueiouii nuu ueg'ecus to cu npij wuu inis notice will be doomed in a lax according to the laws of the State, and be barred of the right to make ap plication to the County Commissioners tor any abate ment of his taxes, unless h ■ shows that he was una ble to offer such lists within the time hereby ap pointed. S3T“In no case will the possession of Government bonds be allowed as a plea in mitigation ot a doom. S.B. BECKETT,) WM. C. HOW, [ Aasessors. WM. O. FOX, 1 U3F“Blank schedules will be t a raised at the room of the Assessors. Portland, March 28,1873. d3w Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is Hereby given thrt the firm of RAN DALL, MCALLISTER & CO., is hereby dis solved by mutual consent. JOHN F. RANXXALTj, henry f. McAllister, EDWARD H. SARGENT. Portland, March 27, 1873. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name of RANDALL & McALISTER, and will continue the business of dealers in COAL & WOOD at the old stand ot the late firm of RANDALL, MCALLISTER & CO., 60 Commercial St. They will settle all demands of the late firm of Randall, McAllister A Co. JOHN F. RANDALL, HENRY, F. MCALLISTER. Poortland, March 27th, 1873. mar29dtf ESTABLISHED 1821. Byron Greenough & Co., 140 middle Street, PORTLAND, ME. military, } f Firemen’*, Grand Army, A pfij Base Ball, n» *t, school, Masonic, J (Club. HATS, CAPS AND CHAPEAUS, MADE TO ORDER, tlie Lowest Prices.^ Samples sent on application, and all orders filled at short notice. apr4tf COTTON SEED MEAL! 2000 Bags Cotton Seed Meal —FOR SALE BY— KENDALL & WHITNEY, »eb7 dtf MEW LAUMPByT THE undersigned having assumed charge of a new and spacious Laundry would respectfully an nounce that he is prepared to do washiug for Steam ers, Hotels. Families, &c., with special * tteniior paid to Ladles Dresses, Skirts. Laces, Gents* Shirts and every description of fine washing. This Laundry bein,- provided with the newest and most approved Machinery, and experienced help, the Proprietor believes he can guarantee perfect satisfac tion to to his customers. Location, Bradbnry’g Court, En trance on Fore near India St. JOHN SPENCER, Superfnten lant. Late Steward ot St’r John Brooks, Boston and Port land Line febldlyr FOR SALE, STEAMSHIP WHIRLWIND. LENGTH 130 feet, Beam 24 5-10 feet, Hold 17 3-10 feet, Tonnage 374. Built of Connectieut Oak aBd chestnut in 1863, has two flecks, schooner rtg. Direct acting vertical engine; cylin er 32 x 30. Drab, deep loaded, 13 feet. Boiler anil Engino in good or der. For WHITNEY & SAMPSON, Boston, Mass., Or HENRY WINSOR & CO., mch!4dtfPhiladelphia, Pa. C O R M! Just received 15,000 BUSHELS PRIME YEL LOW CORN. - FOR SALE BY — WEBB & PBIKHEY, IBS Commercial direct, mar26<12wHead of Merrill's Wharf Ship Timber and Knees. I HAVE the largest and best stock ol Ship Knees In the State. Also best qnality seasoned White Oak Treenails, and can furnish Hackmatack, Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plank at the lowest cosh prices, L. TAYLOR Portland. Doc. 30. 1872. tl NEW OYSTER HOUSE T. S. HATCH Respectfully informs bis friends and the public that he has leased and fitted up in good shape store No. SOT Congress Street, nearly opposite Brown street. A full supply of fresh Oysters, cooked in every style, and for sale by the quart or gallon con stantly on hand. Hatch’s celebrated Ice Cream siu> pHed to parties on call.mch5tf For Sale. ATRTMMING and Fancy Goods Store, with a small well selected Stock, with steady increas ing trade, in one of the best locations in the city. Address “BUSINESS,” THIS OFFICE, aprl _ d2w* JOB PRINTING neatly executed at this office. real estate. Geo. R. Davis & Co’s BULLETIN. We are prepared to loan money in rams from 9100 to any amount desired, on first class mortages in Portland Cape Eliza beth, Westbrook, or Peering. Parties de sirous of ba tidingcan also beaccominoda ted with loans. GEO. R. DAVIS & CO„ Real Estate and ITIortaagc Brokers. sep24 tf For Sale in the Town of West brook. A FINE residence one-half mile from the Railroad Depots, Post-office, go-'d Schools and Churches, six miles fr-m Portlaud; 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 the premises; grounds contain 15£ acres, excellent land, well fenced, 30 apple and pear trees, $ 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 witb tine shade trees. This is one of the finest resi denoes in the county. Terms easy. Enq uirc of 3. R. ^vis& Co., Portland, or Otis Brown, Westbrook. mar21tf House ou Cumberland Street for Sale. ■d&Sf The 2i Btory Hou^e No. 103 Cumberland Hill pleasantly situated within five minutes’ of City Hall, containing Din ng Room and Kitchen finished m hard wood, suite of Pallors and Library finished in black walnut and ash, highlv 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 modern conveniences. Parlors, Library and Hall el egantly frescoed. All other rooms well painted. Title perfect. $2500 can remain on mortg go for a term of years. Apply to GEO. R. D VVIS & CO., Real Es tate and Morrgago Brokers, <.r to WM. DAVIS, Ticket Agent, Grand Trunk Depot. mch29dlm Farm in Saco for $1350 ! ! A GOOD FARM of eight acres; 1} story house, barn 23x40, p »ul ry-house, piggery, & ., apple, pear and peach trees and small fruits. ‘One half mile from Saco depot, on Jordan road, so called. Terms $900 cash and balance on mortgage. Apply to MRS. HANNAH JACKSON, on the premises, or GEO. It. DAVIS & CO., Real Estate and Mortgago Brokers. ai>5__dtf ^ For Sale. IN Cape Elizabeth. House and land, from one to five acres, to suit purchaser; situated on the ropd between the North Congregational Church and Town House. ^ n t For particulars enquire of Geo. R. Bars tun, on the premises. Also one House and lot at Point Village. For particula s enquire >n the premises of apr4eodtfJEDDIAH LOVIETT. Valuable Beal Estate for Sale. I Farm in Harpswell, 60 acres, 400 cords wood, orchard in bearing, price.. $3000 1 Farm in Freeport, 100 acres, price.,. 5000 1 Farm in Brunswick, 10» acres, price. 3600 1 House with 2 acres land in Brunswick village, 1600 Enquire of THOS. W. EATON, mchl4d&wlmBRUNSWICK. For Sale. A DESIRABLE residence at East Deering. A two story dwelling House, a 'dition and stable, abundance of hard and soft water, together with about three acres of land. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, ap2d3w 93 Exchange street. JL Vll Dxl A J 1'J. A LOT of vacant land, situated on the west side of High, between Pleasant an 1 Danforth, Sts. This lot has a front of about 61 feet an<i is about 194 feet deep, and plans have been drawn by How, for a block or seven or nun genteel and convenient resi dences, and adapted for the same. Enquire of EDWIN CHURCHILL, No. 4Portland 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 Free and High Streets. HARRISON J. LIBBY,) . - . FRANK IV. LIBBY, )-AUm.rs. raar24 tf Farm for Sale or Exchange. . __ A superior Hay Farm in the town of Deering, three and a half miles 2 from Portland. M wt This farm contains about 65 acres ^of excellent mow ing land, “cut 60 tons of Hay last season.” Good orchard near the house. Buildings consist of a two-story and 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 wrill 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.marlOtf For Sale. HOUSE Xo. 45 Melbourne Street, head of North Street; said house is one of the best locations on the street, line neighbourhood; consists of a two story frame house and ell contaius 12 rooms, con venient for two families or noe, seven years old, two minuets walk from horse cars; will be sold at a very reasonabl price within thirty days. For particulars inuuire at M. N. NEAL’S, 327 Congress Street, Portland._ marl7dlm The “Limerick House,” FOR SALE The suo.-criber offers tor sale his Hotel proi rty in Limerick Village, York County. The house has 22 rooms all in good repair, with plied 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 further of the owner, JOSEPH G. HARMON, marl3dtf _ Limerick, Me. Real Estate for 8ale. HOUSE AND EOT NO. 76 STATE ST., Lot contains 31,000 feet of land, with fine tuit gar den, cold, grapery, etc. Apply to ’ ,B W- H. FESSENDEN, . marOtf 215 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 conveniences. ALLEN HAINES. Portland, Sep. 18th, 1872._ sepltl-ti St. Lawrence House. For Sale or To L.et, 40 Rooms, Gas and Sebago water. _ Apply to E. H. GILLESPIE, sep!3-lf _No. 31 Plum St. House No. 24 Emery St.. head of Cushman Street. MSaid house is one of the best locations on on the street; fine neighborhood. Consists o' two story framed House and ell, containing t<n highly finished rooms; painted walls throughout; gas; good cellar and heated by furnace; large brick cis tern, filtered; well drained. One of the most desi rable and convenient houses in the city; close to Spring street line of cars; can be seen from 3 to 5 P. M. Terms easy. Enquire on the premises. June 19. dti FOR SALE! TEBBETS” HOUSE, SPRING-VALE. WILL BE SOLD CHEAP! As the owner wants to go West. Jau31 SAMUEL D. TEBBETS. To the Commissioners for the Har bor of Portland. 11HE undersigned desire permission to construct a bridge across Long Creek stream in Cape Eliza beth, (a portion of the same to be made of earth) commencing at the north end of Fourth street in Li gonia Village in said town, on the soui herly bank of Long Creek, and extending across s Ud Crot*k to the bank on the north side, and on a line between the State land and Mark Trickey’s. THOS. B. HASKELL, l Selectmen of NATHAN R. DYER, ) Cape Elizabeth. Cape Elizabeth, April 5, 1873. Portland, Aprils, 1873. On the foregoing petition it is Ordered, That a hear ing be had on MONDAY, the 14th of April, 1873, at 9 o’clock A, My at the northerly end of Fourth street, I.igonia; and that a notice of the above petition, to gether with this our order thereon be given by publi cation in two of the daily papers printed in Portland for seven days previous to the hearing. JACOB McLELLAN, ) Harbor ALBERT MARWICK, { Com ap7d7t C. H. FARLEY, ) missioners. GAS NOTICE Orders for removal of bbstruct ions in service pipes, if left at the Office in the Morning will be at tended to same day; if leit late in the day, they may not receive at tention till nest day. Argus and Advertiser copv. janSldtf Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, 3 C'aboon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. For Sale. THE SEBAGO DYE HOUSE, No. IT Plum St., is in good condition with all apparatus necessary or the business. Apply to tlie proprietor at No. 33 Newbury street or to J REED, Brown’s Block, cor. Congress and Brown street. m eodtf MISCELLANENOUS. KOHLDG IIAS TJOT HIS New Style Goods — FOR THE — Spring & Summer of 1873. He lias exercised his usual excellent judgment, and has selected the BEST STOCK Ever yet Exhibited in this City by Him. THE ASSORTMENT INCLUDES COATINGS, Of German, Freneh and English manufacture, in Straights, Di agonals, Ilair Fines, Basket and Diamond Goods, Ac. PAIVT ~GOODS. In this Department, if anywhere, Kohling thinks he can SUIT EVERYBODY. HIS ASSORTMENT OF WHOLE SUITINGS Embraces some of the Nobbiest Designs ever intro duced. In full confidence that he can suit all tastes, and all forms, he spreads these goods open to the inspec tion of all. I^Tlie^e Good* will be made up in a faultless stlye and in a perfect manner. W. H. KOHLING, 99 EXCHANGE STREET. ap3lm ROOM PAPERS7 WE ARE NOW RECEIVING A VERY FINE LINE — OF — rapers and Borders. Of entirely new styles and designs, consisting of Gold Leaf, Bronze, Panel and Plain Tints. Those purchasing early have the advantage of a choicer selection, than those later in the season, LORING, SHORT HARMON, Under Falmouth Hotel MR. T. W. EMERSON, an experienced Paper Hanger can be found at our Store. mar28 d2w A CARD. MY attention having been called to a “notice” bearing date Marcn 28th and appearing in the Portland Press of Apri 4th, I deem n justice to my self to state that I had prior to that date retired from the business of my father, Simon Cole, having form ed other busine s connections. LEWIS H. COLE. Portland, April 5, 1873. Copartnership Notice* Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have this day formed a copartnership under the firm name of Mowe, Cole & Benson, for the purpose of conduct ing a wholesale Lumber Business, at No. 140 Water Street, New York, with branch office and Lumber wharf at Deakes wharf, No. 332 Commercial Street, Portland, Me. W. R. MOWE, LEWIS H. COLE. EDWIN A. BENSON. March 27th, 1873. TO MY FRIENDS AND FORMER PATRONS I beg to cad your attention to the above announce ment and take pleasure in assuring you that my con nections in the Lumber trade are satisfactory. Our business at Portland will be in charge of my brother Mr Albert Cole, assisted by Messrs. David Birnie and L. L. J hurston, who will act under my instruct ions. I can assuse you that the firm of Mowe, Cole & Benson, will use their best endeavors to give satis faction to all who may favor them with their patron age. aprSdlm LEWIS H. COLE. Advertiser and Argus copy. HAMBURGS! WE shall open this day one of the largest and best line of EdgeB and Insertion*, ever rpened in Portland, and at prices that defy competition GREAT BARGAINS AT 121-2c, 20c, 25c, 50c. CO YELL & COMPARY. HAMBCRGS! jan24tf_ tBUAOWAliJC/ a O E NT IT I IV E SUPERPHOSPHATE {^Richer in Ammonia and Phosphoric Acids than Any Other Fertilizer in the Market. CONANT & RAND, AGENTS FOR MAIN E. 153 Commercial Street. Portland. ap3 da«fcw3wl4 THE FINES r LAUNDRY WORK. AT the request of many of our patrons we have arrangements to 'aundry Gent’s Collars and Cuffs. Every article will be finished in the same shape, and made to look precisely as when it was first new. The prices are as follows: Collars per dozen - • 36 Cents. Cuffs per dozen pairs • 74 Cento. As these prices are only about one half the usual Srice of the poorest work, we shall only receive : nd Oliver them at our store, and no package will be de livered until paid for The name of the owner must be in indelible ink on each article. Citizens of Portland, we otter you the opportunity to indulge in the luxury of always wearing a new and perfectly laundried collar, and at a price that must commend itself. CHARLES CUSTIS & CO.. 493 Congress Street. ap4 _ dtf Cheapest Book Stores IN THE UNITED STATES. OLD Books bought, sold, or exchanged, or loaned for one cent per day. Send three cents for cir culars. Agents wanted. * ALBERT COLBY & SONS, ll'j exchange St, Portland, Mass., and 156 Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. feb26d&wttw9 City oi Portland. City Clprk’s Office, March 21,1£73. UPON the petition of Sise & Nevens for pci mis sion to remove their stationary steam engine in store No. 176 Fore Btreet to store No. 178 Fore street, notice is hereby given that on MONDAY, the 7th day of April next, at 71 o’clock P. M., at the Aldermen’s room in the ity Build lug, a hearing will be had of all parties interested in said petition. Per order, . H. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. mch22 _ dtd Sanford’s Improved Refrigerators. The three points of excellence which I claim, are 1st; constant and thorough circulation of pure air; 2nd; ryness, no dampness mould nor taint; 3rd; no inte*mingling of odors; purity and active air, the elements of its success. Call, or send for circulars Manufactured and for sale by J. F. MERRILL, > e tween Cross and Cotton sts., near Leavitt, Burnham & Co.8 Ice House, Portland, Me. je5dtf 1 THE Maine State Agricultural Society will hold its 11TH, EXHIBITION AT BANGOB, September ^ 6^ 17,18 & 19, fctf~Over $QOOO, in premiums arc oflored. mar22 d6m For Philadelphia. FINE Schooner J. W. MAY, all under deck. For freight apply to ap2dtf CHAN. H. CHASE & CO. THE PRESS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL Gossip and Gleanings. Conversation enriches the understanding, but solitude is the school of genius.—Gibbon. Custom may lead a man into many errors; but it justifies none.—Fielding. Rede well thyself that other folk eanst rodo, And truth thee shalt deliver—’tls no dredo. —Chaucer. A man died in Boston, the other day, who did not will Harvard any money, and they think he was insane. A youth in Iowa wishes each of the “Chase heirs” to send him $2 for information. He hopes therby to get his share of the fortune. An effort is being made among some would be fashionable ladies to revive the blonde fashion. Dyes arc not used, but a fine and injurious powder known as “blonde dust” is. Miss Neilson is perfoming in Cleveland, and recently appeared as Rosalind. The lo cal papers considered it necessary to give a synopsis of the plot of “As You Like It” for the information of the Clevelanders. To age by youthe Is pious dutle o^ed To age by youthe shoulde reverence be palde; To youthe by age some follies are mlkiwod, For youthe by age excuse shoulde still* be made; Soe younge and olde shoulde mutuallle forbearc, The olde shoulde patience have, the youngo have, feare. West Brookfield, Mass., has had its night'9 rest disturbed for three months past by a Ca nadian lynx, which is supposed by some of the inhabitants to be one of the “missing lynx” spoken of by Darwinians. If this great world of Joy and pain Revolve in one sure track, If Freedom, set, will rise again, And Virtue, flown, come back; Woe to tho purblind crew who fill! The heart with each day’s care; Nor gain, from past or future, skill To hear, and to forbear. _ —Wordncorth. A shrewd cat in Vicksburg, Miss., has been occupied in sitting upon a nest of hen’s eggs. At last accounts she had succeeded in getting three chickens safely from the shell and nas hopes of a large brood. We deem this a case of remarkable feline intelligence. Cats are not fond of eggs, but chickens at a tender age are to them an especial delicacy, ani we have no doubt that this cat's only object has been to make chickens of those eggs for her own private table.—N. Y. Mail. Elder Sister—“Wont you be sorry, Minnie, when the boys go back to school it’s so very r.ice to have them home for the holidays?” Younger Sister—“It's not nice for mo—it’s nasty—for they’ve teased my dog and worried my cat, and they’ve killed a rat, and scatter e' some malt, and knocked down my house that Jack built; and they've eaten my pud ding, and eaten my pie, and spent my money and made me cry; they've laughed at m# and thrown a stone. I’m sorry they came; I’ll be glad when they’re gone!” — A writer in the Arcadian says he doesn’t think men are fascinated by business women, and women, as a sex, only admire them in newspapers. “For my part, I like that gen tle sort that can’t tell a box of sardines from a bale of cotton, nice, soft, pulpy, innocent, impractical angels, that don’t write plays, don’t know anything about money except that it is to be got rid of as soon as possible, and wouldn’t give'a rap for their right if the world will only let them have a few duties.” Miss Anna Dickinson took a very sensible view of what constituted “a good matrimonial match,” in her lecture last night. A man with brains and character she thought superior to a man without either, however wealthy he mkht be. But the girl of the period doesn’t think so; for women as a rule, are more mer cenary than men. They are fond of feathers and finery, and lov6 the gorgeous pageantry of paraie and ostentation. Give a woman her choice between a rich fool and poor schol ar, and the fool will win her. “If Harry the VIII, or Blue Beard were alive,” says Thack eray, “he could get the finest girl of the sea son.”—Louisville Courier-Journal. The Unsatisfactory Pressman. [From the Atlanta Weekly.] We were not satisfied with the way the press-work looked, last week, so we cautious ly descended the stairs, and arrived in safety at the Hoe press, tended by a stolid, portly party from the Valerland. He didn't look round as we came near him, aid in reply to our elaborately polite salutation he remarked “Morn’in” and relapsed into silence. Then we said “We regret exceedingly to notice th \t the press work is very defective in the bst number of the Weekly—you don’t ink up enough.” “So?” (An inflection of calm surprise that ink or anything else of a materi al kind should disturb the editorial mmd, which should be fixed in contemplation of the conscious Ego.) “Yes,” said we, with vigor “it’s very bad indeed.” “When it n< t looks yust right, so can I not other make ’ said the printer, with a ponderous placidity that would, in comparison, make a rumina ting cow appear frivolous and excitable. We are of a naturally amiable disposition—that is, we were, before the upas-tree of independ ent journalism blighted our young life—but we could’nt staud this sort of thing. So we said “You ancient fraud, do you mean to say that you can’t print better than this ?” and we displayed a copy of the Weekly. “Ach, I can very good brint—and it don’t was wort while no more tj say on” returned our print er, with a bland expression of countenance, i‘Do you call that good printing?” asked we. “It don’t was very black—but it was been goat edited—don’t it?” was the le. p'y. We were not be mollified how however, by this complimentary evasion; and said with enough stern dignity for the whole Forty-second Congress, “If the ne> t week’s paper doesn’t look better than this, we must find another man to take your place.” Thus it was that we conquered; the printer looked at us sadly and said “You was bet'er notoff send me—when once I go so shall you not in der Ewigkeit anoder so goothrinter find— when you in the sanctum shall sit, you will anoder man hear drive too fast the press, and away wear the types—so have I never made. I don’t was here more any bisness so must I away go, when you not say ‘Stay by us, my friend, thou! ’Ach! so is all cnoed!” And that printer slowly eliminated from the depths of a capacious pocket in the back of his coat, a large blue cotton handkerchief and wept with one eye, keeping the other on the press which was clanging aw'ay in great style. We couldn’t stand this touching scene—we thought of those sublime words “I am a Me,” and supposed the printer must be a Me too (We’re not—we are a We’.”) So we said gen tly “Well never mind, you generally do pret ty well, you can stay on—in the words of our mutual friend, Rip Van Winkle ‘We won’t count this time —here's to you and your fami ly, and may you live long and prosper.” So we shouted for the local reporter to lend us a cigar, which we presented to the printer, by way of consequential damages; then we as cended those perpendicular stairs, and re- ! sumed our editorial duties. Knots on Plum Trees.—A correspond ent of the American In if itute Farmers’ Club says that for removing knots from plum trees, he ta.es a paint brush, dips it in spirits <f tnrpentme, and thoroughly saturates the kno.. heir g careful not to touch the tree ex cept in the diseased parts. The turpentine kills the excrescence, and the tree puts on healthy branches below it. He bums all branches of diseased trees removed in pinn ing. w ®°tter and Cheese Factory. sJateTWRattaa-n *5s#assa%s?2rsa'ti hm are more common than butter factories^ When coabmed, all the room and apples i f. cb,efse factory are necessary, with the batter department added. The latter will re seUtthr)mnL-f0rthe?00lof"at‘‘rin whicb t0 set the milk, room for churns, and for work utfiWteea.!nth8^ebUtter The «*«an'ng of utensils can be done with the dean in? of needed S‘S’ so tbat no «*‘™ Side'cK ° The o f* a"d >a“ manteneese. the opposite end mioht he used for receiving milk and for bm er mak ing, and the central portion for ture of cheese. The second fWr mu,?“ £ ted np tor curing cheese. The wall shouMte double, and every room slioui I have free and independent ventilation, by means of tubes or pipes, at least six inches’ in diameter ex tending from the ceiling through the ’roof. There must also be a dry, cool, sweet cellar provided for keeping butter. If only butter is made and the skim milk fed to calves, consid erable less room is required and the second floor may be only an open garret or used for a dwelling. Even if the second floor is us id for curing cheese, one end might he spared for a kitchen and bed rooms. The pool would need to be about fiteea feet square, and lined with cement or some perfectly sweet material. It should be about two feet deep, so tbat the water can stand at about twenty inches. The water would be let into one corner and out at the opposite. The pool and the churns should both be as fat away from the odors of the make and curing rooms as convenience will permit, and as indenendent as possible. The arrangement of these would have to be varied according to the location of the fac tory and other circumstances, never forget ting the ideas of convenience and of keeping the milk cream and butter fiee from contact with all unpleasant odors. With this mode of setting milk, deep pails and a peculiar kiDd of s.rimmer or cream dipper are required. The pail is made of a single sheet of tio, and a good size is nine inches in diameter by twenty-two inches in height, which will set about three gallons of milk. The number needed can be easily computed when the amount of milk and the length of it is to be set is known, a certain number being re quired tor each milking, and enough always free to receive the next ness. For a factory having the milk of 300 cows, there should at no time be less than a one inch stream of pure cold w iter, with sufficient head to carry ft to any point desired. Steam is not commonly used. Of oourse, self-beaters could be used tor cheese making, and waieror horse-power lor churning, if thought best. The factory cannot be located in a place too dry and airy, nor be, with all its surroundings, kept too clean and sweet. It will pay one not familiar with the business, to vis;t the nearest butter or butter and cheese factory, and makes notes of everything pertaining to it, as a guide in carrying out his undertaking. Note tne im perfections and inconveniences, and avoid them while copying what is satisfactory. The method of using pails and setting them in pools of water, as we have indicated, is *he first departure from the old-fashioned milk pan, and most in use. But a later practice nf oof finer no/iVi maoo nf mills in « l»m.> with water running aroan 1 it, is becoming quite popular, as it saves labor and expense, and seems to secure quite as much butter. In Vermont they use the Jewett pan; in Otsego county, and .n central New York gen erally, the Orange county pan is growing in to favor. It took the first premium at the State fair, last tall. To those running hutter factories and these contemplating this business, we suggest the hint given by the experience of the Swed sh workers in butter factories. Milk for butter making should he set as early as possible alter being drawn from the cow, and before it is cooled, ia O'der to secure the most perfect separation of the cream. For cheese, the milk should be cooled as soon as drawn from the cow, to prevent the cream from sep arating as well as to preserve it from taint. It is. therefore, manifest that milk will not yield the best results for butter making exclu sively, if cooled before taken to the factory, while it cannot be drawn long distances in a warm state without injuring its qualily, and consequently the flavor of the butter as well as iessening the yield. These are facts, in Swedish experience, which our factorymen should at once take into c jnsiceratiou.—Uti ca Herald. Names in Fiction.—Many people have doubt,ess wondered where certain notable authors have picked up names promiueni In works of fiction. To such inquirers it may be interesting —at a time when George Eliot’s latest novel is being so generally read—to learn that in the south aisle of Canterbury Cathedral is a monumental tablet to “Meric ■ 'asaubon, created doctor in divinity at Ox ford, in the presence of King Charles and bis queen and by their royal command, 1636;” of which Meric it is recorded, on his tomb, that he was the worthy heir of a great name and royal race; and was likewise distinguished for many private virtues ai.d amiable qualities thereon specified; and that this first of churches may boast of bav iug fbr lier prebendaries both the Casaubons —thefirst of mgn—who held the same rank among the learned that she holds amoug the churches. Meric, who died in July 16, 1671, in the forty-sixth year of his preben arysbip or canonry, appears to have been a much more interesting person than bis namesake— Dorothea's .-ustand. Deprived duriug the protectorate of his benefices, he repeatedly declined, from conscientious motives, the un conditional and liberal favors re eatedly of fered him by Cromwell, and consequently suffered much privation until the restotarion of Charles II. Recent Publications. niFoiua in Aurnrin nvcirir, oy C«ld WmIwi pp. 3/1. Bila *f Talk about Home Halter* by “H H’’— pp. 339, both published by Robert* Brother*. Here now are two little contributions to our household literature, by women—which of themselves are enough to vindicate most of their pretensions to equality and companion ship with man. They are not only pleasant reading but eminently original, instructive aud stimulating without extravagances or pre tension. That there are extravagances in bot'i, can not be gamsaid; but then, they are womanly extravagances, little touches of exaggeration such as you expect of the dear creatures when their backs are up aud they have to deal with themselves,or,in other words, with women ;and though they verge on carricature occasionally they are never offensive and only provoke yon to contradiction, which may be just what they desire. That we do not sufficiently respect our chil dren, nor ourselves, in dealing with them i» undeniable, and most of us are ready enough to acknowledge this, but who has ever said or thought so much to the purpose on that •nW-ct as H. H. ? while arraigning our house hold management. Ana so with Mrs. Woolson. That our young women, and our school girls are abso lutely mad—mad as March hares-on the subject of dress, may as well be acknowledged without mincing the matter. That they sometimes disfigure themselves most shame fully,—shamelessly I might say—like the Fe jee Islanders, or the ladies of Central Africa, with their frizzled foretops and ftowoled hel mets—or the camels, end ostriches and cock atoos, with their humps and tail feitheni may also be conceded; but-;—, but some do not, and some will not, having too much un adulterated common sense, or too much of that holiest of wommly instincts, modelty and a native refinement, so to dishonor them SGl V6S* But enough. There two books &rc really worthy of our heartiest commeneatton—with all their faults, and they are but few—and go far to establish what we for one have so long been contending for, the right of woman, to think for herself to speak for herself and to act for herself. J, if, niRCEI.LANEOIJg NOTICES. The standard medicine for the complaints peculiar to females is Dupoaco’s Golden Pill*. api'9-eod3t&wlt Subdue the first symptoms of a cough, cold, attack of influenza, or any other affection of the lungs, the wind-pipe or the bronchial pas sages,with Hale’s Honey of Horehound and Tar. The relief is certain and immediate. Sold by all druggists. Pike’s Toothache Drops Satisfactory results a'wav* accrue &om the use of Duponco's Go apr2lfod3l&wlt Ahvrbtisxbs'^^^ ‘1“ reaching the largest ou-ber of ^ those of the best quality. The Daily Paass Alls the bill in both particulars better than any other daily journal in Main*.

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