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ESTABLISHED JUNE 23. 1862. TOlA3. PORTLAND. TCESDA71 M^RNm^T APRIL 28, 1874. TERMS 68.00 PER AMSCMIH ADVANCE THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Punished every day (Sunday* excepted) by the PORTLAND PCBLIBBING CO., AT 108 Exobaxoi 8t. Poatlakd. Trvur t: Eight Dollar* a Year In advance. Tc mall subscriber* Seven Dollar* a Year if paid in au vauee. the Maine”STATE PRESS l» published every Thcbadav Moajriso at $2 50 a year, It.paid In advance, at $2 00ayear. Hath or Advbbtisjno: One Inch of ipaoe, •ng'li of column,constitute* a“square. $1 50 per square daily Orel week; ^ 75 cent# per Week after; three Insertions, or lew, $1 00; contmu ki every other day after first week, 50 cent*. Ualf equare, three ineertione or I cue, 75 cento; oao week. $ I 00; 50 cent* per week alter. Seici iai. Norn tr, one third additional. Coder head ol ••AjH'»bmbst»,” and “AucriOS Bai.bh". $2 00 per square per week; three ineertlon* or lea* $ 1 SO. Advert Isentent* inserted in the “Maikb 8TATB Pba**” (which has a large circulation In every part of tlie Mate) for $1 00 per equare lor Bret ineertlon, and 50 cents per equare for each subsequent inser tion. _ Addreee all communication* to POKTLAND PUBLISHING CO. _BUSINESS CARDS. JAMES O’DONNELL. COUNSELLOR AT LAW, has removed to NO. 84 1-9 HUDDLE 9TB1IET, (2ad door below Oanal Bank,) PORTLAND, MAINE. Commissioner of deeds for the several States, fob 10 American Printers’ Warehouse 19 SPRING LANE. C. C. KIMBALL, Boston. Every kind of Printing Material on hand or made to order. Every thing U6ed in the art of printing furnished at short notice, and at the lowest cash prices. fel3d6m Gas Chandeliers, — ALSO - Gas & Water Pipe Fixtures. JOHN KINSMAN, 128 EXCHANGE STREET. apS lm W. L. KEILER, FRESCO PAINTER, SO. SSS C05GRE88 STREET, RESIDENCE • MAY STREET. Portland Me. ftlT _ _ KINGSBURY k JORDAN, Counsellors at Law, 88 Middle Street, Oppo.it. ( a.nl Bank, PORTLAND, MAINE. BES.I. KINGSBfRY, JR. LEONARD O. JORDAN, aprltaodSm (Notary Public.) GEO. E. COLLINS, ~~ PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, »1« CONORE88 STREET, Is prepared to make all the various Btyles of Card Piei.m, Rembra.t, Medallion, Arc., from Readied Negative.. By this process we Gel rid af FreellM, Moira and other im perfection. af the Skin. For ah of which uo extra charge will be made. All work warranted to Inn. Call and examine for vonrselves. mchltidtf REMOVAL. GEO. D. JO$T, FRESCO PAINTER, Office at F. F. Hale’s, Cor. Cross and Free Streets. All Orders left there will be promptly attended to. mat d3m W. C. CLARK, 103 FEDERAL STREET, £ Doom East of Temple St., GAS AND WATER PIPING. apJl _____ J. H. I.A11SOS, PHOTOGRAPHER, No. 1*2 middle Street. POBTLAMt, MB. Copying and enlarging dona to order. All the naw styles, Berlins, Kembrants, Medallion he Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and the retouched eard, by which new process we get rid of freckles moles,wrinkles aurt all imperfections of the skin. Call «nd judge for yourselves. FTMette—«eed wark at M•derate Price*. Ain* t* Pleaae. may 20 13R. COLEMAN DESTIST, 13* middle Street, Portland. aprld3m Craig, Jackson & Brackett, SUCCESSORS TO Sheridan, Griffiths & Brackett, PLASTERERS, STUCCO &, MASTIC WORKERS, NO. 6 SOUTH STREET. Whitening, Whitewashing, and Coloring. Splendid assortment ol Centre Flowers, Brackets, Trusses, &c. ap3 eodtf MAGNUS A. R. L1NDBERG, Vice Consul of Sweden & Norway, Office, No. 39 middle Street, Portland Tea Stare, Portland, Me. 2tawtf mch7 €HAS. J. SCHUMACHER, Fresco Fainter, Office at Schumacher Bros.. 5 Deering Block. I respectfully inform my patron., that I will be happy to attend to any jots which may be entrusted to me^ large or small, and that no one is MfborUrf to take jobs in my name. _mobiurn R. K. GATLEY, Plasterer, Stucco and HVLastic W orker, Whitening, Coloiing, Whitewash ing, Cementing. Ac. Ho. 21 Union Street, PORTLAND, ME. CONTRACTOR FOB CONCRETE WALKS, DRIVES, STREETS, Ac. aprleod3m __ \Y, H SIMONTON, —DEALER IN— • Hackmatack Knees, Ship Timber, Masts and Spars. Deck Plank and nil kinds of Hard Wood sawed to Order HOLYOKE’S WHARF, COMMERCIAL STREET. mh3dtf J. H. HOOPER, TJPIdO LSTEEEE Nos. 31 and 33 Free St., MANUFACTURER OF T>»rlor Suits, Lounges, Spring Bede, Mattresses, SHcD.aongh Pntrnl Bed I.oaages, El. am.led Chair., Ac. gy-All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture Boxed snd matted. octV69TT&9tf MOTLEY A BLETHEN, ATTORNIES AT LAW, 40 1-0 EXCHANGE STREET, <0ver DrcBBer & McLellan’e Book Store.) Wm. H. Motley. Alden J. Blethen. mar5-3m BUSINESS CARDS. PORTLAND VIACHINEWORKS Engineers, Iron Founders, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths. MANUFACTURERS OF MARINE, STATIONARY AND PORTA BLE STEAM ENGINES. Agents lor R. Ball's Wood Work ing Machinery, and Blanch ard's Patent Boiler. 31$ COMMERCIAL STREET, POU/rL-A-ND, MAINE. FOK SALE—One New Portable Engine, 40 horn power, built to order. apl4 tt E. C. EARNS WORTH, Teacher of the PIANO FORTE AND ORGAN Enquire at Stockbridge’e Music Store. fe21dtf WM. M. MARKS Book, Card & Job Printer 109 EXCHANGE ST., (DAILY PRESS PRINTING HOUSE.) Every Description of work promptly and carefully secuted, and at the lowest prices ap22 tc LANE & AUSTIN, Fresco Painting, House Painting and Paper Hanging. Order slate at W. P. Hasting’s Organ Manufactory, corner Exchange anti Federal Streets. All orders promptly attended to. C. M. LAM:. C. 8. AUSTIN, febl i d6iu Kesidence 154 Pearl Street. s. c. andrewsT Counsellor at Law, 88 MIDDLE STREET, (In Canal Bank Building,) PORTLAND, MAINE. Will practice in Androacoggin and Oxford Coant es. deDeod&wtf SMITH & BIRD, Counselors at Law, AND IN PATENT CAUSES. Maxasskh Smith. George E. Bird. 4ft Kirhaage ftl., Perl I and, Sir. Special attention given to procuring American and Foreign Patenta. Causes conducted In the U. 8. Court*. ap23eod1m&w4t BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Bakers. W. C COBB,I*lo..!)8and 30 Pearl Street. On direct route between New Custom House and Post Oflce* near the Market. Booksellers and Statlonerg. HOYT, roe«ABKEED,N..*l Middle Street* Book Binders. win. A. QUINCY, Room 11, Printer’. Exchange, No. ill Exchaage ftt. SMALL & ft HACK. FORD, No. 35 Pinna Street. Confectionery. L. J. PERKINS manufacturer «f plain and fancy Candle*, 387 Congrea 8t, Pertlaud Me. Carpenters and Builders. B'HITNEV dr ME^NTS, Pearl Street, op posite Park. * Dye-House. FOSTER’S Dye Horn, i)4 Union Street.* Furniture—Wholesale and Retail. WALTER COREY Ac CO., Arcade, No. 18 Free Street. KEOEGE A. WHITNEY, IVo. 56 Ex change St. ipholateriug of ail kind* done to ofder. Furniture and House Furnishing Goods. RENA. ADAMS, cor. Exchange and Fed eral Street.. HOOPER Ac EATON, Old Po.t ©nice, Exchange Street. L. F. HOYT, No. 11 Preble Street. Up hol.tering done to order. Furniture and Upholstering. DA Yin W. DEANE, No. SS Federal St. All kind. ofUphokMrringand Repairing done to order. Hair Goods and Toilet Articles. S. F. SHERRY, No. » Clapp’. Rlock Congrea. Street, opponite Old City Hall. Horse Shoeing and Carriage repairing Done tke cheapen! and beat by S. If ©UNO, at No. 10!) Fore St. Jewelry and Fine Watches. ARNEB LOWELL, ISA Middle Street. Ate.u for Howard Watch Company. Watches, Jewelry, and Silver Ware. S. A. MERRILL Ac CO., 139 Middle St. J. A. HERB1 A. KEITH. Manufacturers of Trunks, Yalises and Carpet-Bags. M. R. DURAN A CO., 171 Middle and 116 Federal Street*. Masons and Builders. N E. BEVLON, 333 1-3 Congress St. Pattern and Model Maker. a. I. BAR BOCK, 350 Fore Street, Cor.ol Cross, Portland. Photographers. A. 8. DAVIS Ac CO., No. 80 Middle Street. a. a. I.AMBON, 1 S3 Middle St.,cer. Cress. Plumbers. JAMES MILLER, No. 91 Eedernl Street. Real Estate Agents. JOHN C. PROCTER, No. 03 Exchange Street# Roofers. J. N. McCOY Ac CO., 38 Sprin.. Street. Sign and Awning Hanging. S. YOUNG. No. 103 Fore Street. JaSdly Sllrer and Plated Ware. ABNER LOWELL, 155 Middle Street. Stair Builder. B. E. LIBBY, Lo. 353 Fore Street, cor. Cross St., in Deleno’s Mill. G. L. HOOPER, Cor. York Ac Maple Streets. Watches, Jewelry, Ac. J. XV. Ac H. H. MCDUFP EE, Cor. Middl Ac I' nion Sts. Corn, Meal, Oats and Shorts, At the Lowest Market Price, By J. C. LEIGHTON, At 67 Federal Street', apt 6___eodgw Locust Treenails* !SS *®° *»•' Bin Lornal Treenail*, Hawed While Oak da. 40,004) beat quality Canada Knee*. -ALSO White Oak & Hard Wood Plank & Wedges AT LOWEST CASH PBICBS. L* TAYLOR, 178 COMHIEBCIAL STREET, mhl2 POBTLAKD, ME. dtt BLACK DIADIOND. This beautiful and noted young Stallion will moke tiie present season at the sub JjWTvsrriber's stable in Cornisii Village. Black [ 1 / *! Diamond was sired iiy Penobscot Boy; he hv Old Drew from a Messenger mare. Black Dia mond has trotted a three in live race dnring the last ° whining with ease and making hiB best mile in ^fitting He is eight years old, sixteen hands'wgh ^weighifeleven hundred pounds, of black browncomr and*ha. tlnenaturol troutag aeon Terms—To warrant $2o. w M. H. WAKKbN. 00^ April 13,1874._aP15eod3m | Yacht “Esperance” for Sale. a The fast-sailing, keel sloop yacht 4‘Es 'L oerance ” 43 feet long, over all, 12-5 beam, /by Handsome cabin finished in hard wood, sil ifiLX ver and China ware maiked with yachts ***"name, sails nearly new, and is well found in every respect. At the last city of Boston regatta she won the first prize, beating both keel and centre board yachts. Appl,^ r do£KBAY ap20eodtf No. 81 Washington St., Boom 1, Boston. TO LEI. To Lei. STORE No. 90 Commercial Street, Thomas Block. Apply to F. J. ROLLINS, apl4tf 22 Exchange Street. ~~ TO LET ! Pleasant Rooms With Board, nolOecdtf At 301 High St., S. S. KNIuHT. Rooms to Let With Board. TWO unfurnished Rooms for Gentleman and wife, without children. At No 4 Locust St. mc28tf To Let. WITH BOARD, large pleasant rooms. Suitable for families or single gentlemen. At 52 Free Street. ja24*lw then tf To Let. LOWER tenement in House No, 114 Spring Street. Inquire of MATTOCKS & FOX, 83 Middle Street.fe4dtf Rooms To Let. TWO Gentlemen and their wives and two or three single gentlemen can be accommodated with pleasant rooms and board at 75 Free street. oc7tf CITY ADVERTISEMENTS City of Portland. April 25, 1874. NOTICE is hereby given that a hearing will be had at the Hoorn* of the Aldermen in City Building TUESDAY, at 7$ o’clock P. M., on the pe tition of George F. Junking for permit to erect a pri vate stable on his lot rear of No 37 Green Street. Per Order H. I. ROBINSON, ap27d2t City Clerk. BRICKS. PROPOSALS will be received until TUESDAY. May 5th, lor the delivery of Ome lUadrrd Th«»aad, hard burned, best quality, common Bricks, to be delivered during the season at such time* and places within the city as may be required by the Committee or Superintendent of Sewara, and to be to their satisfaction in all leepects. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. En dorse proposals “Sewer Br ck.** and address Chairman or Committee Drains and Sewer*. ap24 dtd Wood and Granite Blocks. PROPOSALS will be received until FR’DAY, May 1st, from parties who desire to contract with the City of Portland for laying Wood Pavement* for the ensuing year. Proposals must state tae price per square yani of pavement laid, the kind of treatment pro|M>*«x|, if any, and name of pavement to be laid; the City to make all excavations and tarnish sand for foundat ions. Alan. lrom parties who desire to coutract for Granite Black Pavement to be laid the en suing year. Blocks to be “6 to 8” long, “7 to 8’* deep, “3$ to 44” wide; state price per snuare yard of pave ment laid. The City to make all excavations and furnish sand. The Committee reserve the right to r€ject any or all bids. Proposals to be addressed CHAIRMAN, Committee on Streets, Sidewalks and Bridges. apl3 dtd “bricks and curbstone. PROPOSAL will be received until FRIDAY, May 1st. tor the delivery of three hundred thousand, more or less, of good hard burned best quality side walk Brick8. To be delivered from time to time as may be required for use by the Street Department. Also, for the delivery of three thousand lineal feet, more or less, of Granite Curbstone, to be cut 6 inches top “6 face and 2* back,” end joints kept full at least 8 inches down, and to be from “16 to 20’* deep, the Stone to be delivered on the Street as re quired by the Street Commissioner. The right to reject any or all bids is reserved. Ad dress proposals to CHAIRMAN, Committee on Streets, Sidewalks and Bridges. apl3 dtd TO CONTRACTORS. PROPOSALS will be received at the office of F. H. Fassett, Architect, until 12 M., May 2d. for furnishing materials and finishing rooms in the base ment oi the City Building in connection with Clerk of Courts* offices. Plans and specifications can be examined at the office of the Architect on and after TUESDAY next. Per order COMMITEEE ON PUBLIC BUILDINGS. ] apl3 dtd CITY OF PORTLAND* In Board op Health, March 13,18"4. ORDERED, that until otherwise directed, we do hereby designate the dump at the foot of Han over street (City Stable lot) and the dump at the foot ot Franklin and Smith streets as the places tor de posit of rubbish, such as dirt, shavings, saw dust, ashes, cinders, scot, hair, shreds, manure, oyster or lobster shells, or any other matter of any kind (ex cept dead animals) which may be removed from any hou se, cellar, yard, cr other place within the citv limits. Approved April 21,1873. I hereby give notice that the “City Ordinances” relating to the deposit ot rubbish in any Street, Lane, Alley, Court, Square, Public Place or unoccu pied lot within the city limits, except the lots desig nated in the foregoing order, will be strictly enforced. GKO. W. PARKER, City Marshal. mhl4 d3m REMOVALS. REMOVAL. ~ J. F. SHELDON, Merchant Tailor, HAS REMOVED TO 109 FEDERAL. STREET, where he has opened a large assortment of Spring. Goods of the Latest Styles. apl3tf J. F. SHELDON, 109 Federal St. Removal. WILLIAM ROSS, Treasurer of the Portland, Bangor and Machias Steamboat Co.,has remov ed his Office from M79 Commercial Street to Railroad Wharf at the landing of the Co’s Steamer. mar23 ' dtf HOTELS. CONGRESS HAL.lT Sheldon Springs, Sheldon Vermont Eight miles East of St. Albans. Mineral water and baths. Pure air. Excellent Table. Write for Circulars of terms and rooms. Address Dr. S. S. FITCH, 714 Broadway, New York, 25 Tremont Street, Boston, or at Congress Hall. Board very low. Open May until December. apr6eod5mo This ia the ONLY QUALITY of White Lead that we hart, made for the laat aixteea yeara. JOHN JEWETT & SONS, 182 Front St., New York. PACKAGES t WOOD PaILS. 124, 25 and 50 lbs. each. KEGS, 25, 50 and 100 «w. each. CASKS, about 200, 300 and 600 lbs. each. CASES, containing four 25H>. TIN PAILS. 12} tb. Wood and 25 ib. Tin Pails }c in advance. SOLD BY W.'W. WHIPPLE dt CO., 31 Markee Square. Portland. ap22 dtf AGENTS WANTED EVKBVWHEKE. ^■1^ ELLIS’ FIFTH AVENUE k Stocking Supporters, ■ WITH PATENT CLASPS, ■ For Ladle*, IHintcn and I Children, f No more Buckles or Buttons Worn by every lady who values health and comfort, gy More than three quar ters of all Female Diseases are caused by wearing garters! For sale by all dealers in La dies’ Underwear, Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, etc. Manufac tnred only by KLLX5 MANU FACTUK1NU CO., Waltham. Mass. Samples Chil dren’s, by mail, 35 cents; Ladies, by mail, 85 cents^ SHEPHERD At CO., Selling Ageu<fe, Middle 8*., cor. Church, Portland, Me. ap!6_eodlm 9000 Tons Coal must be removed from Maine Wharf in order to make repairs. Parties wishing to purchase large or small lots will do well to call aim get onr prices before purchas K AND ALL & McALLISTER, NO. CO COMMERCIAL. STREET, mc4 OPPOSITE CUSTOM HOUSE. tf Notice. THE Selectmen of Cane Elizabeth will be in >es Mon at the Town Office every SATURDA V ae TEKNOON, from one to five o’clock, untiMnrttei notice. THOS. B. HASKELL, ) Selectmen ELISHA N. JORDAN,} of FKED’K HATCH. ) C. Elizabeth, Cape Elizabeth, April 18,1874. ap2ldim REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE—IN FREEPORT. A DESIRABLE Situation at Freeport Corner, suit able for genteel Residence, Hotel or Boarrding House. Price Tow and Terms liberal. There being no H otel or public Boarding House at Freeport Corner this is a good opening for either. For particulars inquire of CHARLES CUSHING on the premises, or JOHN C. PROCTER, ap27d3w 93 Exchange St., Portland. For Sale. A ONE and half story house 24 Anderson St. En quire at the house from 10 to 11 A. M., and from 2 to 5 P.M. ap25dlw* FOR SALE. Little Chebe»«ue— The Most Beautiful of all the Islands of Case© Bay. It contains one hundred and for ty acres of land, thirty of which is covered with a beautiful Grove. The balance is the very best of til lage land. The buildings consist of The Sunny Side Hotel, a large, new house, completely finished and furnish ed throughout; large barn and farm-house, bowling alleys, ice house, and a dancing floor in the grove; never failing well of good water. The location ot this Island, with its advantages for fishing and boat ing, its beautitnl grove and building, renders it one of the mostdesiraMe places among all the Islands for picnics and parties. • For further information apply to WM. SENTEK, No. 54 Exchange St., Portland. mchodfl For Sale. HOUSE 107 Cumberland Street. Enquire at tb« House from 3 to 6 o’clock P. M., or at 29 Com mercial Street during busmcee hours of mh30eodtf J. B. DONNELL. For Sale* A SMALL place, three miles from Portland, pleas antly located on what is known as the Fore side road, consisting of a story and a half House .with ell, good barn with sheds attached, together with ten acres of good land. Said buildings are in good condition aa to wood work. The above desira ble property will be sold on easy terms. For partic ulars inquire at 21 Merrill, corner of Turner stieet, Portland. J. A. WELCH, rnhll eod2m* FOR SALE. In Western part of the City A. TWO-STORY HOUSE. Fourteen Finished Booms, ananged for two fami lies. Plenty of Hard aud Soft Witer. Heat by Furnace ana piped for Gas. Good Stable. Lot 40x100 ft. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, aprl6d3w 83 Exchange St. Farm lor Sale. IN Buxton, situated on the main road leading from Moderation to Gorham Corner, one and cne-half miles from Moderation Village. Also near Water man’s Mill. Farm of twenty acres well divided into nasturo and tillage. Gooa soil, well situated for crops this year, with fences in good repair. Also well watered. Good house, barn and work-shop. The above will bo sold on very low terms. For further particulars enquire of GARDINER FLOOD, ai)rl4d3w* Standish Corner, Me. House for Sale. A1J storv House on Brackett Street, near Pine. 10 rooms, convenient for two families. Lot large enough to build another bouse. Price $2000. Apply to WM. H. JERRIS, Real Estate Agent. apl4 d3w For Sale. A TWO Story House in good repair. Containing 9 finished rooms. Convenient for two families. Enquire at 55 York St. aprH dtf For Sale in the Town of West brook. A FINE residence one-half mile from the Railroad Depots, Post-office, good Schools and Churches, six miles from Portland; House and Ell two stories thirteen finished rooms, double parlor? with marble mantles, Wood-house and Stable connected—all in good repair, painted and blinded, Barn 40 x 60 on the premises; grounds contain 15$ 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 with fine shade trees. This Is one ot the finest resi dences in the county. Terms easy. Enquire of 3. R. Davis A Co., Portland, or Otis Brown, Westbrook, mar21tf Tannery for Sale at a Great Bar gain. IN Deering (Stroudwater Village) containing 118 Vats, mostly covered. The buildings are in good repair. The Tannery is supplied with water by two aqueducts, the best of water for manufacturing pur poses; the location is very good lor purchasing hides and bark, being located within a few rods oi the Canal and the Portland and Ogdensbnrg Rail road. The bark is ground by water power. There are about 20 acres ol land; the purchaser can have one acre to the whole. There is no doubt that tbe town would exempt the capital of the Tannery for some years from taxation. A large portion of the purchase could remain on a mortgage. For particulars enquire of GEO. R. DAVIS, Real Estate Broker, or Jonathan Smith, on the premises. mc21 doin FOR SALE. A TWO STORY HOUSE at Woodford’s Corner, Price $2500, Enquire of GEORGE RACKLEFF, mc20dtf Woodford’s Corner. 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 61Feet and is about 194 feet deep, and plans have been drawn b> 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. F. G. Patterson’s Real Estate BULLETIN. Money to Loan. ON first class Real Estate Security, in Portland, or vicinity—Rents collected, taxes paid, Ac., on Commission. Houses bought and sola. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON, Dealer in Real Estate, Office 13 Fluent Block. oc4dtf GRASS SEEDS! 9000 Bags Herds Grass Seeds. 1000 “ Red Top « 500 “ Michigan Clover Seeds. 500 “ No. New York Clover Seeds. 400 “ Ohio “ 900 “ Pea Tine “ “ 150 « Alsike “ “ 95 « White Dutch “ “ £0© “ Millet “ 900 “ Hungarian Grass 900 “ Orchard “ <• Also, large assortment Vegetable and Flower Seeds. For sale at the lowest cash price. KENDALL & WHITNEY’S Agricultural Warehouse and Seed Store, PORTLAND, ME. ie!9 tf LUMBER. Having erected a Steam Saw Mill at Frost’s Woods so called), East Deenng, we are prepared to furnish Pine and Hemlock Dimension Lumber, Pine Shipping Boards, Deck Plank, &c, at short notice and at very low prices, delivered at any place in the vicinity of Deering or Portland. Any orders left atonr office, 272Commercial Street, Portland, (where may be found a large assortment of all kinds of Building and Finishing Lumber,) or with JAMES LUCAS, at the mill, will be promptly at tended to. EDWIN CLEMENT & CO., tel9dtt 373 Commercial Street. OF THE BEST CSBABES. ALSO DRY WOOD, SLABS AND EDGINGS, — FOR SALE BY — RICH & JUDKINS, 118 Commercial, fool of Exchange Street, mh26 PORTLAND. eod7m Stone and Rock Excavations. THE undersigned having had an extended experi ence in rock and earth excavations, and the lay ing of sewers and drains of all kinds, would hereby otter his services to the citizens of Portland in that line. And also for the removal of earth and for fill ing for any purpose. All orders promptly attended to. Order Slate at No. »»i| middle Street, rea ideuce 34 Green Street. ap9eod6w GARDINER OVER. Sanford’s Improved Refrigerators. rhe three points oi excellence which I claim, are, 1st; constant and thorough circulatton of pute air; 2nd; rvness, no dampness mould nor taint; 3rd; no intermingling of odors; purity and active air, the elements of Its success. Call, or send for circulars. Manufactured and for sale by J. F. MERRILL, be tween Cross and Cotton sts., near Leavitt Burnham JtOo.s Ice Honse. Portland. Me. ieSdtf A Young man CAN obtain a partnership in a well established manufacturing business that will pay him more tLan ordinary profit if he has 82000 to inveBt. Must be sf good habits and prefer that he should under stand bookkeeping. Address A, B. C., Advertiser office. ap25dtf _WANTS. Wanted. FIRST class Harness makers immediately at COLLER, HAMILTON & CO., Harness Manufactory, 143 Water Street, Augusta, Me- ap27U6t Wanted. TWO men of ability who have had experience as .u,v?.88crs 10 41118 and train Agents. Must be successful Canvassers and between 30 and 45 years of age. A liberal salary will be paid. Give full experi ence, age and salary wanted. No answer wid be made to applications that do not give full particulars. W. J. HOLLAND, ap25d3t Springfield, Mass. $1,000 Partner Wanted, $1,000. AN energetic young man, with *1.000 cash, to Join the advertiser in a pleasant and profitable casu business that will pay *5,000 per year. Address HARRY B. WATSON, Kennebunk Depot. aI,g4_ dlw* Wanted. TASSELS to load with Lumber at Pensacola, -.7 r'ori.la, for Northern ports; also for the River Platte, South America. Facilities for taking in cargo unsurpassed. Apply to mOWE, COLE & HENSON, (•umber foumiuiss Merrhaals, (40 WATER STREET, NEW VOKK. af,-‘_ dim W7anted. A GIRL to do general housework. Pay liberal. Call at 139 Cumberland Street. dtf Wanted. TWO Gentlemen of steady habits can find good board and pleasant rooms by applying at No. 11 Cedar St. ap24dtf House Wanted in Deeriujf. WANTED to Rent—A Cottage House, about eight Rooms, with barn, on line of or near the Horse Railroad. Address BOX 1364, P. O., ap23dlw»_ Portland. Wanted Immediately. ONE or two Carriage Trimmers. Apply to C. P. KIMBALL. »P23 dim Wanted. 5 OR 6 PIANO LEG CARTERS. Good men will receive steady work on full time. Summer and Winter. Pay every Saturday. Men with families who want to settle in ibis town prefer red. Address C. N. ST1MPS0N, aprl6d2w Westfield, Mass. "wanted I A Cook at No. 98 Free Street apl5 • tf Situations Wanted. ALL persons in want of Scandinavian male help by the mor.th or year can be supplied by call ing at M. N. BRUNS, Show Case Manufacturer, inar24-eod2m 19£ Market Square. Pleasure Boat Wanted. 20 Feci, more or Less. J. P. SMITH, lOO Exchange St. mel7 eodtf Situations Wanted. FOR two Swedes to take care of Horses or work in Gardens. Good recommendations given. Enquire of MAGNUS A. R. LINDBERG, Swedish and Norway Consul, 29 Middle Street. ap7tf WAITED. T“ An expel ienccd DREG CLERK. Address Box 1931. ap3 . tf LOST AND FOUND. Lost APRIL tlth, on Lewis street, a Gentleman’s Ame thyst SCARF PIN. The finder will be suita bly rewarded by leaving the same at No. 9 Lewis street. apl8dtf COPARTN ERSHIP. Dissolution of Copartnership. THE copartnership existing under the name of JACKSON & EATON, Coal Dealers, 302 Com mercial Street, was dissolved by mutual consent July 25, 1872, since which date the undersigned has had no business connections with said coal firm. OSCEOLA JACKSON. ap23 dlw Copartnership Notice. ROUNDS-& DYER have formed a copartnership for the carrying on of •the business of Coal and Wood Dealers and have taken the stand formerly occupied by JOHN T. ROGERS, No. 160 Commercial Street, HEAD OF UNION WHARF, and intend to keep on hand a full supply of the best grades of COAL Am WOOD. CHARLES F. ROUNDS, WILLIAM W. DYER. ap2 dtf CLIFFORD & CLIFFORD. THE undersigned have formed a copartnership under the above style for the practice of law. 80 MIDDLE STREET. PORTLAND, ME. CHARLES EDW. CLIFFORD. WM. HENRY CLFIFORD. ja30 - 3m BRYANT'S FLORAL GARDEN, Entrance 248 Congress St. (nearly op. the U. 8. Hotel) and 169 Cumberland 8t.. PORTLAND, ME. Wreaths, Crosses, Roquets and Cut Flowers FOB ALL OCC ASIONS FURNISHED AT SHORT NOTICE. A good collection of Green House and Hardy Plants, Shrubs. &c., may always be found at the above Gar den. All orders for Plants or Flowers promptly at tended to. C. F. BRYANT. mhl2 dtf JOHNADAM8 Has the largest stock of fine Phaetons, Carryalls, Express Wagons, Top and No Top Beach Wagons, And the Concord style Business Wagons in the State for SALE and Warranted. SACCARAPPA, HI A VICE. ap23 dtf PINE WOOD. 200 Cords of Pine Wood at MORRILL’S CORNER, DEEMING, For Sale. Enquire of A. E. STEVENS & CO., 146 Commercial St., Portland. ap22 dlvr PORTLAND BAND, BRASS AND STRING. orders promptly attended toby applying te J. COLE, Leader and Business Manager. at 16 Brown Street or 19 1*9 Market mhl9 Square* dtf Clothes Cleaner ! Thomas Brown., 64 FEDERAL STREET, Clothes Cleansed and Repaired on Short Notice. Second hand Clothes Bought and Sold. ap4dtf medical. DURING the ab«ence of Dr. E. Clark I shall main at his offlee from 1J to 3 P. M. febiMlw'Hf A. CLARK BOARD. Wanted. A YOUNG Man of good habits, wishes board In a private family where there are no other board ers. Must be near the City Building. Address aplOdtf _M„ Press Office. EDUCATIONAL. St. Augustin’s School for Boys, 43 Danlorth Street, Portland, He. Rt. Rev. Henry A. Neely. D. D., Visitor. O. L. Billings, Principal. Send for Circular. oclOtf FURNITURE — FOR THE — SPRING TRADE ! Can show the best and most desirable Stock in the City. This is a fact which bHyers can see by going through the Ware rooms. Consult your interests and do not buy a Dollar's Worth of Furniture until you have heard from us. Walter Corey & Co., ARCADE, 18 FREE STREET, PORTLAN 3D. ap9 eodlm YOU MAY KNOW — THAT — Spring has Come! by looking at the New Spring Goods ! — IB — 137 MIDDLE STREET. 5TPLEASE_LOOK. W. C. RECKETT, MERCHANT TAILOR, 137 MIDDLE STREET. aplO tf CXPEJNTI^qi New Millinery! JOHNSON* CLARK, No. 7 Clapp's Rlock, CONGRESS STREET: On Thursday, April 23d, We will exhibit ear IMPORTER PATTERN HATS, Also a large assortment of TRIMMED HATS and BONNETS, In every style. MRS. I. P. JOHNSON, ap20d2w MISa E. D. CLARK. Spring Millinery ! We have just opened a choice stock of new Spring Millinery Goods I Pattern Hats, Dress Caps, a full line of niee FLOWERS, and all the new and desirable styles oi HATS AND TRIMMING GOODS. EASTMANA CFTTS, 1 U. S. Hotel Building, apl3 dtf PALMER^ KNOX. This fast trotting and perfect Stallion Is nine years old, dark brown, 15} hands, weighs 1100 pounds; Sire Gen. Knox. Dam oi Palmer Knox was by the Rob inson Horse,” he by Bucephalus. Palmer Knox is half brother to Plato, record 2.27, Gilbreth Knox, 2.26}, Lady Maud, 2.22}, Camors, 2.20}, and many other fast horses. He won the two best purses on two succeedings days at the State Fair in Bangor, 1873, trotting the full mile in 2.38 without skip or break. The next week at Portland he won the best purses on two succeeding days in three straight heats, making but one break in each day. Shortly after wards the Fair at Saco awarded him the first prem ium for the best stock horse, also the best purse for the best and fastest trotting Stallion. This Stallion will stand at Coffin’s Stable, on South Street, in Port land. Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays of each week, and at McKenney’s Stable in Bidde ford the rest of the time. Terms f 50 season, cash or note at time of first ser vice. Season from May 1st to August 1st. For par ticulars see posters or address ifi. H. McKENNEY, Biddeford, or M. G. PALMER, Portland. ap27 eod6w SOMETHING MEW ! FABRAND’S IMPROVED Self-Folding Tucker and Adjusta ble Hemmer. The most useful attachment ever invented for Sew s ing Machines. A Valuable Iutpraveiaemt ever all Other., Doing away with creasing, measuring or folding by hand, thereby making a great saving of time and labor. It will tuck any thickness of goods, from Lace to Broadcloth, The Hemmer attached will hem any desired width Irom one fourth to two and a fourth inches. It needs only to be seen to be appre ciated. MRS. STEPHEN B. SMITH, Sale A seat far Part In ad, - mh27d3m 1VO. 137 OXFORD STREET. a. -A.. SUSSKR A.TJT will keep constantly on hand at his store No. 231 Middle Street alll the fashionable styles of DATS, CAPS, &c. ALSO — HADE to ORDER at SHORT NOTICE, MILITARY HATS & CAPS of all descriptions in the very best styles and at REASONABLE PRICKS. ap7 d3m 8. MATHIAS MERCHANT TAILOR! 98 EXCHANGE ST. The Largest & Finest Assortment. A SEW ASD SKILLFUL CUTTER. THE LOWEST PRICES. ap9 dtl PROPOSALS Will he received at the Office of the Portland Railroad Co., for the privilege of advertising in and on the cars the present season, com. meneingMay 1st. apl8 d2w* THE PRESS. TUESDAY MOEMNU, APBIL 88,1884 Gossip and Gleanings. A CONCIIT. O touch that rosebud! itwillbloom My lady dear! A passionate red in dim green gloom A Joy, a Bplendor, a perfume That sleeps in air. You tonch my heart; it gave a thrill! dust like a rose. That opens at a lady’s will: _ Its bloom Is always yours, until You bid it close. That veto don’t add a V to the curtency. Now is the time to go to Europe. The first regular game of base ball has been played. When President Grant puts bis foot down his V toes are quite conspicuous. Steamship companies now affix to their an nouncements the words ‘•Through without change of vessels. ” The khedive of Egypt is making quite a collection of Arabic manuscripts. He has already succeeded in obtaining some of Ri.fus Choate’s letters, and the original draft t>f Walt Whitman’s “Prayer of Columbus.” Maddening.—Husband—“If, as I said be fore, Matilda, you still cherished that feeling of affection for me which you once professed, my wish would be law to you. I repeat it, Matilda—Law!” Matilda—“Lor!” A correspondent of the Christian Union says you can no more keep rascals o.it of a party by putting the word “purity” into the platform, than you can keep crows out of a cornfield by writing “no thieving” on the fence. The intelligent compositor is now employ ed on the Chicago Tribune. He has induced the Sovereigns of Industry to favor the “abo lition of middle-aged men.” We detect the mistake at a glance. He should have said middle-aged women.— Rochester Democrat. A Boston bride received among other pres ents a horse and coupe. It was the desire of her parents to exhibit these among the other gifts, and the only way in which it could be done was to put horse and carriage in the back yard. An admiring throng viewed the equi page from the near windows, and pa and ma were thus made supremely happy. Last week a bright little boy, son of one of the clerks in the Hartford post-office, was visiting in Norwich. A theatrical company had been giving a performance in the city, and one of the actors, being a friend of the family, was stopping with them. The little boy’s lively ways pleased the actor considera bly, and taking him on his knee he said pleasantly in stage parlance: “I wish I had this little boy; I think there’s money in him.” To which promptly responded the' child, “I know there is, for I swallowed a cent when I was at grandma’s the other day.—Hartford Post. The Itinerant Lnnalic. Sergeant Bates was in Chicago the other day, and a reporter of the Inter-Ocean inter viewed him regarding his last banner sensa tion,” “The hero of this queer experience,” says the reporter, after detailing •■Bates’s adventures,“does not appear, as some might suppose, to be an ignorant, vain, or crazy mau, with the desire to make himself notorious. On the contrary, be is unusually modest, well-informed, and expresses himself with clearness and frankness. He says that the people have misunderstood him. That his only desire is to inspire a better feeling between men, and he thinks he has contribu ted to this, in some measure at least, by his pilgrimages. He is of medium height, thirty years of age cr thereabouts, with an intelli gent face and manners easy and pleasant.” The contemplated sensation of Bates is in spired, Bates assures us, by members of the London peace society, and its details are thus presented: The plan is nearly arranged, and Sergeant Bates leaves for London in about ten days to carry it Into effect. It is briefly as follows: America, England, France, Spain, Germany, Russia, Belgium. Denmark, Holland, Switzer land, Austria, Sweden and Italy will each furnish one ex-soldier of their respective ar mies to make a grand peace march through the countries named. Each soldier will be mounted on a black horse, bearing the flag of his country, while leading the battalion will be one on a white horse, who will carry a white banner, labeled “Peace on earth and good will to men.” This cavalcade, which will be led by Sergeant Bates, will start from Amsterdam, and will visit in turn Hamburg. Stockholm, St. Petersburg, Berlin, Dresden, Vienna, Venice, Rome, Florence, Geneva, Paris, London and some other places in Europe. They will then embark at Liver pool for the United States, and after visiting Washington, will commence a march to the west, passing through New York. Pennsyl vania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois to Chicago. The march wdl probably not begin until next spring, though the London parties desire to start at once. Sergeant Bates expects to reach Chicago in about five months from the time his flags are unfurled at Amsterdam. Absurd and silly as this contemplated pilgrim age may seem, it might yet strongly arouse the people, and the march of the fourteen may yet be as famous as the 600 who roused Paris to frenzy as they tramped through France to the sound of the Marseillaise. A Plucky School Mark. A few day* ,lnce there was an occurrence on the Harlem ■xtension railroad which an exchange thinks worth; of recounting and which we think worthy of reproduction. About 9 in the norning, a serious collision—a collision be tween a girl and a train of cars—was avoided n a very singular and danng way. The girl s a school teacher and she was on her way to school. The train was from Chatham, on its way to Rutland. Both met on the trestle work near Brainard’i station. The girl st >od still, while the alarmed engineer whistled lown brakes and managed to stop the train inly when his engine was within ten feet of :he obstruction.—The trestle-work is thirty lix feet high and bears only ene course of ties, 1 ind only one track. “What do yoa mean—do rou want to be killed?” inquired the engi teer. “No,” said the girl; “I’m going to ichool.” “Well, go back until the train cross ;sthe tressel,” said the engineer. “I can’t” ihe replied; “I’m late now.” “Step aside, .hen.” And she stepped aside, outside the rack and on the edge of the ties. But the space was too narrow; the engine’s wheels :ould not clear her expanded skirts. Her next plan w#s to sit down, with her legs dang ling between the ties; but thu3 the hoops spread all the wider. Provokiug delay for the engineer; humiliating posture for the school marm. “Hold on,” said she, “I'll fix it!” and then gathering up her limbs and her skirts, she stretched herself at full length upon the outer edge of the ties, seized underneath with one hand the string-piece to which the rail is spiked and coolly bade the train pass on! In a moment the train moved over the pros trate form without jar or jolt; and the next instant the girl was on her feet, hastening to wards her expectant pupils, before whom she was determined to be “on time” though she disarranged a dozen railroad time-tables. Legislation on Shipwrecks.—First, that government shall, through proper laws, make just and reasonable compensation for all necessary expenses incurred by ship-own ers in saving the lives of crews and passen gers wrecked at sea. Second, that all passenger vessels shall be provided with a sufficient number of life-sav ing rafts, of a model to be determined upon, to be carried in a convenient place, so that passengers can aid the crew in preparing aud launching the same; and that no steamer shall be allowed to carry the United States mails which neglects these necessary provis ions. Aud, lastly whenever it shall be make to appear that the passengers on board any wrecked steamer or other vessel shall be abandoned to their fate by the master or crew, said master or crew shall be held guilty of the crime of manslaughter before any tribunal of competent jurisdiction. The government of the United States should enter into correspondence with the oilier maritime powers of the world, in order that there may be a unity of action and law in bringing about these humane and necessary measuies for the saving and protection of the lives of seamen and passengers upon the high seas and all other navigable waters. George B. Upton, in Old and Mew for May. Tejjntkos.—The only just estimate of Tennyson’s position is that which declares him to be by eminence, the representative poet of the receut era. Not, like one or an other of his compeers, representatives of the melody, wisdom, passion, or other partial phase of the era, but of the time itself, wilh its diverse elements iu harmonious coojuuc [!on- years have strengthened my belief that a future age will regard him, independ ently of his merits, as tearing this relation to ins period In his verse lie is just as truly the glass of fashion and the mould of form/’ of the Victorian generation in the nineteenth century, as Spenser was or the Elizabethan court, Milton of the Protectorate, Pope of the reign of Queen Anne.” * • • • • Tears ago, when he was comparative); un known, and American poet, himself finely gilted with the lyrical ear, was so impressed by Tennyson’s method that, “in perfect sin cerity,” he pronounced him “the noblest poet that ever lived.” If he had said “the noblest artist,.’ and confined this judgment to lyrists of the English tongue, he possibly would have made no exaggeration. Vet there have been artists with a less conscious manuer and a broader style. •The laureate is always aware of what he Is doing: he is his own ilaimon—the inspirer and controller ol bis owu utterances, lie sings by uote no less tbau by ear, and follows a score ol his own inditing. But, acknowl edging his culture, we have no right to as sume that bis ear is not as tine as that of any poet who gives voice with more careless rapture. Ilis average is higher than that of other English masters, though there may be scarcely one who in special Sights has not ex celled bim. By Spencer’s law of progress, founded on the distribution of values, bis po etry is more eminent than most which has preceded it.”—E. C. Stedmanin Scribner’s. Bon ap artist Prospects in Frajtce.— Just before leaving Paris I stopped to look at the Vendome columu. About twenty five feet of it has been built. The same stones appear to have been used thus far. The scaffolding was around it, but no workmen were present, and I am told the work goes slowly on. At night, when I started off for London, I found myself on a train crowded with the Bonapartists who were going on their pilgrimage to Chiselhurst. Alter listen ing to their talk, their wretched boasts, and, still moie, after observing the servility of all the railway people to them, there appeared to me (between waking and sleeping) a vision of a shadowy political column with MacMa hon and De Broglie working on it with trowels, with Rouber superintending them and the young prince imperial standing stat uesque in corporal's hat, waiting to “crown the edifice,” There appears to me no doubt whatever that the government now in France is consciously and deliberately betraying France back into the Napoleonic dynasty. The whole tone of these men traveling to Chiselhurst is that of elation at the present situation. They speak of the septeunat with joy, as just the time required for their prince ling to mature, and for 8edau to be for gotten. But how is it with the lower classes? Alas, even now, oue hears the miserable wretches sayiug, “But we oughtn’t to visit the sins of the father on the son,”—“The poor prince! he had no part in our misfor tune,”—“Ah, the young prince was born In France, he loves France, and he may restore us—who knows?” Here are five hundred men, most of them of intelligence and wealth, every one of them unscrupulous and abso lutely selfish. They are nobodies in France, and such they must remain until there is a Napoleon IV. on the throne of France. I cannot help tbinkiDg when they and the youngster at Chiselhurst talk of appealing to the popular suffrage they know well what they are about. Priestcraft, despotism and slaughter have emasculated France; the best blood has been spilled out of her heart.— [Conway's Letter to the Cincinnati Commer cial. New Books and Exciting Books.—Mr. Emerson, wlio has himself given hints ot the first value iu this direction, says somewhere that each large college would do well to ap point a special director of reading. His office should be in the college library, and bis duty should be to tell the students what thev want ed or needed to read, and what they did not want or need. Mr. Emerson also says, that he has saved much time and strength by refraining from new books, or by post poning them till a year alter they are issued. Many a book is there, which even wise peo ple tell you you must read, you cannot live without it; but before the twelvemonth has passed, they and you alike have forgotten that any such book ever existed. This is de monstrated, oddly enough, at the annual auc tion-sale of a book-club. It often proves th at the book most in demand last January will not sell tor sixpence when December has come. The late Mr. Phillips, the founder of the Atlantic Monthly—himself one of the wisest observers ot the taste and gradual culture of the American people,—used to say that the market lor books could never bear but one exciting book at a time. Thus “Margaret Fuller's Life” was selling very rapidly in New England when “Uncle Tom's Cabin” sudden ly appeared. You would have said that “Un cle Tom’s Cabin” had nothmg to do with Margaret Fuller, nor had it; but the publica tion of it killed the sale of “Margaret Fuller’s Lite” and of most other books, until the pub lic bad read “Uncle Tom’s CaJ>in” ; with to little selection do people buy. The truth is, that, as Darby walks home from his office (Saturday, he looks in at the book-shop to buy a book for Joan. He buys that which Joan and Kebecca happened to be talking about at the Tweuty Question Club the evening be fore. He does not select his book: he takes the book about which most people are talk ing. _ The May Magazines. The May number of Old and New con tains a good selection of things entertaining aud things profitable. The most important one paper is the completion of Rev. James Martineau’s remarkably broad and powerfully reasoned discussion of the four assumed “notes” or marks which, as the Roman Catho lic Church asserts, prove its claims to divine authority. These “uotes” are, the Unity, Sanctity, Universality, aDd Apostolicity ot ‘.hat Church; and ifr. Martineau refutes each in succession. The discussion is a seasonable one just now, for the Roman Church it in an aggressive and prosperous condition. Mr. Hale’s Introduction regrets the delay in pay ing over the Alabama Claim Money; and there are other editorials, one on the question of industrial co-operation, and one on the choice ofbooksto read. Besides the two serial novels, there is the first half of a striking story, by Turguenieff, and the whole ot another story quite fresh and graphic, by Moritz Jokai, the famous Hungarian writer: it is a tale of ad venture of the days of the Turkish power in Hungary. Of the poems in the number, the longest is a jocular narrative oi the cruel treat ment of certain cows belonging to a certain Miss Green; a story which smacks very strong* ly of what somebody called “the abbysmiths eows question.” Several of the short papers in the last part of the number discuss Inter esting points of sociology, and a letter from Washington gives some sensible suggtstions about the session of Congress. Fob Sale on favorable terms, a valuable slate property, partially developed, with most encouraging prospects, in the eastern part of the State. Owners refer to S. T. Pullen, Esq Press office. _ *el4-dtf Job Printing.—Every description of Job Printing executed promptly, and at the lowest prices, at the Daily Press Printing House 10» Exchange St. Wm. M. Marks. Does Advertising Pay?—There Is no In stance on record of a well sustained system of judicious advertising failing of success. “My success is owing to my liberality in ad vertising. ’—Bonner. ‘I advertised my productions and made mon ey.”—Nicholas lx>n;/worth. “Constant and persistent advertising is a sure prelude to wealth.—.Stephen Oimrd. + He who invest* one dollar in busiuess should invest one dollar in advertising that business.’ —A T. Stewart. “Without the aid of advertisement* I could have done nothing in my speculation*. I the most oomplete faith in printer’s ink. Ad vertising is the royal road to business. /#ar num. ... “Advertising has furnished me with a com petence.”—Arnos Lawrence-_ Colby’s Book Store at 119 Exchange Street, will be closed from March 20th till sometime in May. Nathan Dresser Colby and James Albert Colby will then rr-upen with a new stock and “Old Man” Colby will “go abroad.’’ de4 tt Wanted. A FIRST Claw American girl to do housework In a 2\- small tamily. A good Cook. Hood pay, best ireaatment guaranteed. Address aprl5dlw-w2w BOA 1390. JOB PRIXTIItfl of every description neatly executed at tbls office.