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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, May 19, 1882, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016025/1882-05-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of N. G.
Feesenden, Marquis, Brunell & Go., Andrews. Arm
strong, Wentworth, Hodsdon, A. T. Cleveland, Rob
ert Costello, Forest City News Stand, Jewett,
Bowie, Hitchings & McFarland, Watson, Stinson,
Boston & Maine Mepot, and Chisholm Bros., on all
trains that run out of the city.
Auburn, Willard Small & Co.
Angusta, F. Pierce.
Bangor, J. H. Babb & Co.
Bath, J. O. Shaw.
Biddeford, F. M. Burnham.
“ Jellerson’s Bookstore.
Bridgton, Daniel Dickens.
Brunswick, B. G. Dennis n.
Cumberland M«lte, F. A. Verrill.
Damatiscotta, E. W. Dunbar.
Freeport, W. A. Mitchell.
Fryeburg, R. C. Harmon and Shirley & Lewis,
Gardiner, Palmer & Co.
Gorham, J. Irish.
Mallowed, C. L. Spanldidg.
Lewiston, Chandler & Estes.
Lisbon. C. E. Judkins. „ . .......
Mechanic Falla, A. W. Bridge, F. A. Millett.
Norway, A. O. Noyes.
Richmond, G. A. Bealo.
Rockland, O. C. Andrews,
Sebattus, E. H. Johnson.
Saccarrat pa, at the Post Omce.
Saco, of L. liodson and H. B. Kendrick.
Thomaston, S. Delano.
Vinalhaven, B. Lane.
Waldoboro, G. Bliss.
Waterville, J. M. Wall.
Wiscasset, Gibbs & Rundlett.
Woodford’s Corner, H. Moody.
Yarmouth, C. E. Coombs.
Gloves—Eastman Bros. & Bancroft.
New Portland Theatre—Jefferson.
Owen, Moore & Co.
Friday—Owen, Moore & Co.
Friday—Stud ley
J. Cole—Teacher,
st >re 10 i^et—Wm. H. Jerris. x
Caipenters Wanted-John E. DeWitt.
Coti-age and Land lor Sale—Wm. H. Jerris.
State of \iainc-Joseph H. Peaks.
In Insolvency.
Scissors—Chas. Hehr._
Owen, Moore & Co. have made another
new departure, and will today offer special lots
at hours advertised in our columns. All who
take notice and call at the right time will se
cure bargains.
White Mountain Ice Cream Freezers for sale
at reduced prices by Kendall & Whitney,
may 15 _ MW&F2w
In countries where malaria is prevalent, or
where the climate is subject to sudden changes
—should be found in every house Brown’s Iron
Bitters. mayloMW&F&w
No Matter What Happens
You may rest assured that you are safe in being
speedily cured by Thomas’ Eclectric Oil in
all cases of rheumatism, neuralgia, toothache,
etc. One trial only Is necessary to prove its
efficacy. _ mavlSdlw
Keep the Gums Healthy,
If you want a sweet month and breath. If
the gums become spongs, they lose their pow
er to hold the teeth The use of SOZODONT
is invaluable because it removes the tartar
which separates the teeth and gums.
maylo M & &w
Can’t Get It.
Diabetes, Bright’s Disease, KidDey Urinary
or Liver Complaints cannot be contracted by
your family if Hop Bitters are used, and if
you already have any of these diseases Hop
Bitters is the only medicine that will positive
ly cure'yot. Don’t forget this, and don’t got
soma puffed up stuff that will only harm you
may 15 MW&F&wtc
United States Circuit Court.
Wednesday- No. 47. Frank W. Getz vs. CollinB
Granite Co. of EaBt Bluehill. Action on assign
ment. Jury waived. Decision rendered and judg
ment for plaintiff for for $1095.60 and costs.
H. D. Hadlock for plff.
Byron D. Verrill for deft.
Thursday—No. 45. James Watt vs. Collins Gran
ite Co. of East Bluehill. Verdict for the defendant.
Jury find that the defendant’did not deceive the
H. D. Hadlock for plff. ESS
Byron D. Verrill for deft.
No. 46. James Watt vs. Collins Granite Co. of
East Bluehill. Action of assumpsit on account an
nexed. On trial.
H. D. Hadlock for plff.
Byron D. Verrill for deft.
Municipal Court,
before judge knight.
Wednesday.—Wm. Griffin and James A. Haley.
Intoxication. Fined $5 and costs each.
Mark P. Sullivan. Search and teizure.Fined $ .00
and costs. Appealed.
Brief Jottings.
Cold, raw, cloudy yesterday. Mercury 40°
at sunrise, 45° at hood, 41° at suuset; wind
northeast and southeast.
Mr. Dyer shot twenty old squaws at Pino
Point before breakfast yesterday.
Two electric lights have been placed on
Plum street by the new company.
The police yesterday seized liquor at James
Cady’s on Fore street, and in a vacant house
near Vaughan’s bridge.
The White Mountain Club has voted to
publish a volume of its proceedings, and to
have a field meeting in June.
Maine Lodge, I. O. O. F., is to receive a
fraternal visit of Unity Lodge at their next
meeting Monday evening.
Bev. Mr. Smyth will preach his closing
sormon as pastor of the New Jerusalem church
next Sunday morning.
A vory interesting concert was given at the
Gorham Congregational church Wednesday
Mr. Flowers, an employe of Mr. Richard
Gatley, either in getting in or out of a wagon,
at Ligonia yosterday afternoon, fell and broke
a leg.
Charles A. Dyer & Co. are building a pound
near the mouth of the Spurwiuk river, Cape
Elizabeth. They expect to catch a great
many smelts and other fish for canning.
Mr. Smith, of the Biddeford Times, has pur
chased the Seaside Reporter and will consoli
date with the Old Orchard Sea Shell, which
will be issued beginning about the middle of
The Worcester Light Infantry voted Wednes
day evening to go to Portland by boat from
Boston Monday evening, June 5th, on the oc
casion of their excursion to this city, and to
return over the Portland and Worcester line
on Wednesday; leaving Portland at 1 p. m.
The Wheeler Reflector.
TLe Wheeler reflector was placed on the
gas lamp on Exchange street, opposite the
Press office, yesterday, and proved quite an
influence in giving greater power to the light.
It is claimed that these reflectors give four
times as much light as is afforded by the gas
lamp without them, and are thus, if desired,
more economical.
The system consists of entirely now and im
proved forms, made up by combinat ions of the
surfaces generated by the revolution of one or
more of the “conic sections,” curves which, as
all mathematicians know, contain valuable
and remarkable properties. t.The combination
of the surfaces about a common focuB (the cen
ter of the light used) with such arrangement
as will produce a uniform dispersion of the
rays over the area to be lighted, and also con
structed to intercept the rays which ordinarily
go upwards and off into space with no practi
cal effic.ency, and throw them, with the re
maining volume, into the space desired, thus
utilizing all the light, is what is accomplished
by the use of these reflectors. In other words,
this system of reflectors, no matter where ap
plied, saves the light which heretofore has
been wasted in space, and throws it where it
is wanted.
Good Templars.
The report of the proceedings of the 24th
semi-annual and annual session of the Grand
Lodge of Good Templars of Maine has been
received from the Grand Worthy Secretary,
Geo. E. Brackett of Belfast. It contains a full
account of those sessions which wore held at
Rockland and Augusta, and a complete
directory of lodges and their officers, besides
many other things of interest to members of
the order.
Wednesday evening a largo number of the
friends of the Rev. Mr. Lindsey gathered at
his house on Melbourne street and passed a
pleasant social hour. Luring the evening an
elegant study chair was presented to Mr.
Lindsey. The presentation was made by Mr.
Paddington. Mr. Lindsey replied in an elo
quent manner._
J. Cole.
Mr. Cole, the favorite cornet player, and
Veteran baud leader, is prepared to instruct
bauds, furnish iustruments, and give private
lessons on all kinds of brass instruments.
Financial — Store Windows — American
Produce in England.
In Boston yesterday there was an increasing
demand for money, and the rates of interest
were firmer if not quotabiy higher. Mercan
tile paper to regular customers was nominally
5 to 5?| per cent, but there was very little dis
counted under 5| per cent, while others have
to pay G. Call loans on collaterals were to
5 per cent. Outside rates were to 6 per
cent, per annum. Foreign exchange was
steady. Governments were unchanged.
A store window affords a fine opportunity
for art study. A keen observer of men and
things, who had traveled much, remarked to
the writer once that to him the chief attrac
tion of a certain city was the store windows.
They were a constant delight to the eye and re
vealed at a glance the whole resources of their
respective establishments. He did not need
to enter the doors; the displays in the windows
showed him everything, and he could judge at
once whether or not he could please his taste at
the counters. There are some very pretty store
windows in Portland, which catch the eye and
arrest the steps of the pedestrian. They are
real pictures, in which form and color are
charmingly blended and the accessories of art
so managed that one cannot but admire. This
art should be more carefully cultivated, as a
gratification of the popular love for the beauti
ful and a material help to purchaser and deal
er. Goods well bought, they say, are half
sold, and we may add, if well shown they are
the quicker sold. We know a Ntfw England
city when the art of display in store windows
has almost reached perfection and permeates
’’early every class of business that occupies
shops. Even the windows of the brokers’ offi
ces are made tempting by piles of coin on a
background of bonds; and prosaic newspaper
^offices rival each other in the display of relics
and curiosities. The crowds that collect in
front of some of the great rival establishments
in the larger cities, taxing the energies of the
policemen to keep the way open for travel,
6how the attractiveness of the window art.
Variety, too, should be considered. The pub
lic attention must be kept alive by frequent
changes in the display. Something new
should be shown every day, if possible, and
an entire revolution made at short intervals.
This is pretty well understood by many succes
ful establishments, where, often, extra
salaries are paid to salesmen who
combine the art of selling with a
skill for arti-’tic adornment. A fine window is
a powerful element of success, and in these
days of competition in trade no legitimate
means for attracting public attention can be
The exports of domestic provisions, tallow
and dairy products from Portland for the
month of April were $19,180, against $195,351
for the same month in 1881, and $752,452 for
the four months ended on the 30th of April,
against $901,425 for the same months last year.
For the six months ending on the same date
in 1882, the amount was $942,685, for tho same
months in 1881, the total was $1,100,482.
Mr. Edward Whitworth of Liverpool, Eng.,
a very largo receiver of American produce, is
now in this country, and in speaking of the fu
ture of American products, on Monday, said
that though the high cost of produce had
somewhat curtailed his business during the
winter, he expects a good market in England
for American beef, pork, butter and cheese
the coming season if prices are kept within
reasonable limits on this side. He handles
much of the bacon sent from this country to
England, and esys that the demand abroad for
American beef and hog products is steadily in
creasing. American butter meets with favor,
but only the best quality is wanted. The Eng
lish market is well supplied with cheap
grades from the continent, where a large
quantity of substitutes are produced. Bat in
order to compete with the best grades of such
butter, American creamery should not cost
here above 22 cents per pound. On this basis,
he can find a ready sale for large consign
ments during the summer. American cheese
has gained a strong hold on the English peo
ple, and has become one of their favorite arti
cles of food. When he left England there was
a promise of good crops, which, no doubt,
wonld be stimulated by the high prices of last
season, but there will still be a large deficiency
to supply, and American food staples will al
ways find a good market if put at prices within
the reach of the masses.
Cold enough yesterday to winter-kill a cir
cus _
Portland Montgomery Guards.
By letters received from Provid ence yester
day the Montgomerys w ere informed that the
Meagher Guards would bring with them the
Mayor of Providence with members of the
City Government, the Major General and Ad
jutant General £of Rhode Island with their
respective Btaffs, and also many of the promi
nent citizens of the state. Col. Beal of Bos
ton iSjto make a very elaborate job of the dec
orating as the outside of the City Building it
is to be trimmed in addition to the hall, and he
has promised the company the most artistic
decorative display ever seen in Portland.
The following will be the programme of ex
ercises of the evening;
Overture—Die Irrfahrt urns Gluck.Suppo
Chan tier’s Band.
Overture—William Tell.Rossini
Cornet Solo—Arbucklenian .Hartman
Mr. B. B. Cliurrh.
War Memories—A day in camp in 1862.Reeves
Reeves Band.
Hurrah Storm Galop.KelaBela
Consolidated Bands.
Grand dress parade of the battalion.
Company drill by both commands.
Individual competitive drill for the magnificent
go'd medal.
A course of sixteen dances; the order of
which has been very neatly gotten up, will
bo a handsome souvenir of the occasion.
The entertainment will commence promptly
at eight o’clock and the doors will be open at
7.15. The committee of reception will be in
attendance at the Mayor’s room at 7.30.
The commanding officer has issued the fol
lowing order in relation to the parade.
Portland, May 19,1882.
Battalion line will be formed at 4.30 p. m. on
Middle street, with the right resting on Free
street, in the following order, viz: Portland
Mechanic Blues, Portland Light Infantry,
High School Cadets, Portland Cadets, and
Montgomery Guards; the Portland Light In
fantry acting as color company. Upon the ar
rival of the column at York street the battal
ion will halt with its right resting near State
street, and Co. E, Portland Montgomery
Guards, with the band, detailed to proceed to
the depot and receive the visiting company.
After the reception of the visitors by tho bat
talion, the route of march will be taken up as
published. Per order of
Lieut. Col. H. M. Sprague,
Comd’g Battalion.
Chas. F. Swett,
1st Lieut, and Adjutant.
Up Free to High, to Spring, to Park, to York
to State, to Congress, to Exchange, to Middle,
to Falmouth Hotel, where fithe battalion will
be dismissed.
The Treasurer of iho Honorary organiza
tion wishes the honorary members to be at the
armory at four o’clock in order to receive the
badge prepared for the occasion.
Sharp Practice.
Yesterday two well known fish dealers had a
large order to fill for customers. The supply
of fish in the markot was so scanty they conld
not fill the order until some of the fishing boats
arrived. The first one that got in was con
signed to a neighbor, but they offered the cap
tain $2 50—a rise of 50 cents—for the cargo.
The captain was loyal and wanted a little time
to decide. He took that time to relate his offer
to his consignee, who, immediately bought the
cargo for the same price, and then wont and
bought up the cargoes of later arrivals for
$3.50. He then.disposcd of his purchases to
the two dealers and cleared quite a little pot of
Yesterday being Ascension Thursday the
sacrameut of confirmation was administered in
the morning at the Cathedral of the Immacu
late Conception, and in the afternoon at St.
Dominic’s church, to three hundred and fifty
children in all by Rt. Rev. Jas. A. Ilealy who
addressed the recipients in each case on the
importance of tho sacrament. Rev. T. P.
Linehan, Rev. J. O’Dowd, Rev. T. F. De
laney, Rev. C. W. Doherty and Rev. H. Mc
Gill assisted in the ceremonies.
Spanish Literary Society. .
The members of the Spanish Literary
Socitty invite all citizens who would like to
become members, to send $5, to the Secretary,
Mr. Enrique I. Fox. Tho object is the im
provement ot members in the knowledge of
the Spanish language, and a membership certi
ficate given by a member to any young man
will enable that young mau to receive lessons
by paying $1.25 per month.
We weuld call attention to the advertise
ment in reference to fraudulent insurance
companies, from Joseph B. Peaks of Dover,
Insurance Commissioner.
A Lively Discussion in Congress Hall.
The adjourned mooting of the Straight
Greenbackers of Portland, was held at their
room on Temple street, last evening to listen
to the report of the committee appointed to se
lect delegates to the Bangor convention to be
held May HOth. President Gordon was in t .e
chair, and J. F. Turner was Secretary.
The committee reported the following names
to a full meeting:
Hiram V. Fernald, Goo. M. Bean, J. B. Fil
lebrown, George Anderson, Wi'liam Ander
son, J. F. Turner, B. H. Houston.. William S.
Houston, Geo. W. Morrill, P. H. Gordon,
William Andrews,IN. D. Eustis, H. W. Fletch
er, AsaL. Ames, Cbas. H. Baker, J. J. Chase,
Geo. W. Adams, Geo. W. York, J. F. Murray,
John Murphy, Elibu T. Homan, W. W. Mc
Donald, John S. Fitz, F. M. Calderwood,
James Hepburn, T. P. Morgan,.!. P. Johnston
E. Hickey, Geo. W. Tuttle.
These delegates are understood to be in fav
or of a straight Greenback candidate for gov
ernor, notwithstanding a gentleman from the
Fusion wing of the party who was present, ex
pressed the opinion that many of them were
not. The list of delegates was accepted and
the meoting adjourned.
Just at adjournment several well known
Fusion Greenbackers entered the hall, noticea
bly Messrs. John M. Todd and Spencer Rogers
A remark was make by some one that, though
the meeting was adjourned the audience would
like to hear from John M. Todd. This brought
the veteran on to his feet and he made quite a
little speech. The gist of his remarks were
directed against the Republican party because
its principles upheld hard money, of which
Wall street brokers and bankers were the dis
ciplos, thus creating an aristocracy correspond
ing to the blue blood of Europe, which fattens
and fattens on the poor hard working man.
He hoped that all differences between the two
wings of the party would be arranged, and that
united they would carry the State.
Mr. Hickey said he should like to see all dif
ferences arranged, and was proceeding to say
something in reference to Governor Hlaisted
when there was a slight interruption caused by
late arrivals and he sat down.
Mr. Homan said he had always been a
Straight Greenbacker and he should fight to
the death for its principles. He had succeed
ed in defeating a candidate in York County
in the past, and if any fusion was attempted
this fall he would do all he could to defeat the
candidate. He would inform Mr. Todd that
the Democratic leaders were just as corrupt as
any leaders the country ever saw. They all
had a motive—an itch for office. Office is
what they are aiming for and they don’t care
how they get it so long as they obtain it.
Mr. Todd then proceeded to review Green
back history when Messrs. Gordon and Turner
each took a hand in reply.
Mr. Todd said that Mr. Gordon had been
told by Mr. S. A. Berry that Gov. Plaisted
nominated eleven Greenbackers and five Demo
crats for office, and Gordon had been stating
that Berry told him Plaisted had nominated
eleven Democrats and five Greenbackers to
Mr. Gordon indignantly denounced the
statement a falsehood and said ho never had a
word with Berry on the subject.
Mr. Todd called the Straight Greenbackers
—who left the Congress Hall convention which
nominated Plaisted for Governor—bolters.
He said delegates might decline to vote for a
candidate nominated by a convention but they
had no right to leave the convention, organ
ize another, and nominate a different man
from the one the majority had chcsen. If
they did the latter thing then they were bol
Mr. Turner asked liow it was when a con
vention was packed by men illegally chosen
delegates, as both Mr. Todd and he knew was
the case at the Congress Hall convention. He
said that in one town in York county two
Democrats met on the street and made up a
list of delegates. In another the regular cau
cus selected one set of delegates, and Demo
crats met and elected another set. At the con
vention the legal set was declined admittance
and the bastard set was admitted. There were
delegations purporting to come from certain
towns when the delegates lived miles away.
That convention was carried by these fnsion
ists, and yet no Greenbacker believed that
there was any attempt at fusion at the Bangor
convention held previously. The reason why
people thought there was, was owing to the
fact that nominations for Congress wore not
made until the Congress Hall convention.
Gen. Weaver was accepted at Bangor as the
standard bearer of the party, and yet who did
the Congress Hall representatives vote for. ( A
voice, Hancock!)
Mr. Murphy wished it understood he v/uuld
have do fusion in his on any account. He
wouldn’t have any Eepublican or Democratic
leaders in his. Ho had been a Eepublican but
he meant to stick to men whom he knew were
Greenbackers. If the party had followed this
policy they would have been in power every
where to-day.
Mr. Todd rose to reply to Mr. Turner’s chap
ter .of Greenback history and Mr. Hooper
asked him to sit down as the discussion was
getting too heated for good feeling. He
thought when the Greenback party was offered
Plaisted for Governor with four straight
Greenbackers for Congress it would bo time to
think that fusion meant Greenbackism instead
of Democracy.
A now Italian company has openod its sea
son in Berlin with Donizetti’s “Poliuto.”
Aramburo is the tenor and Signora Adini tho
prima donna. The latter, who is almost un
known, is said to have a beautiful voice and to
sing with talent.
The first representation of “Francotse de
Rimini” attracted many distinguished artists
—Mme. Sembrich, Mme. Viardot, Mme.
Montigny-Remaury, Miss Van Zandt, Mme.
Alboni, Mme. Adier-Devries, the baritone
Maurel and Maurice Stakosch—were present.
M. Damsla, the attenuated Bernhardt’s hus
band, is said to be a sharp business man, He
brew by race, although Greek by religion, who
will serve her more faithfully than any one
else could as manager, advertising agent and
Mile Marie Janiszewaka is a young Parisian
pianiste, whose playing is described as correct
and elegant, and her phrasing simple and nat
ural. A very critical audience applauded her
rendering of a prelude and fugue by Bach, and
encored her Chopin’s Scherzo.
Mrs. E. Aline Osgood, who is very well ac
quainted with Jenny Lind, relates the follow
ing incident of their first meeting: “When I
first called upon Mrs. Goldschmidt she met
me in the corridor, and without greeting me
snatched from my bosom a small boquet of
flowers and threw them away, saying: “If you .
wish to remain a good singer never breathe
the aroma of flowers. They will do well
enough to look at, and you may thank God for
giving them to you, but their breath spoils the
voice.” _
Dr. Haycock, collector of customs at East
port, was in the city yesterday.
Harold M, Sewell, of Bath, and Charles T.
Copeland of Calais, are among the seven se
lected to speak at Harvard commencement
this year.
Judge William B. Snell has been appointed
Judge of the Police Court, District of Colum
bia. Judge Snell is a native of Monmouth,
Ex-Governor Perham of Maine is in Wash
ington and was given a recoption at which res
idents of Maine and other New England peo
ple were present.
At the General Conference of the Methodist
Episcopal Church South, at Nashville, Tenn.,
Tuesday. Alpheus W. Wilson, Dr. C. Gran
berry, Dr. A. G. Haygood, Rev. R. K. Har
grove, and Dr. Linus Parker, were elected
Mr. Dingley of Maine, in the National
House Wednesday, made a very good
speech, giving business reasons why it is better
for the public interests that the national bank
ing system shall continue than that United
States Treasury notes shall be substituted for
the bank circulation.
Hon. Edward Ashton Rollins of Philadel
phia and his brothers, Hon. F. J. Rollins of
Maine and Hon. Daniel G. Rollins of New
York City, made a brief visit to Dover, N. H.
this week. They makeItheir headquarters dur
ing their stay in that State at their old home in
Great Falls. The first named will, with his
family and sister, sail for EuropeJMay 24, to bo
absent three months.
City Government
At a meeting of the Board of Mayor and
Aldermen, held yesterday, the following per
sons wore drawn as trav rse jurors for the
May term of the Superior court: George B.
Buzellc, Frank H. Chaso, David G. Drink
water, Charles A. B. Morse, Robert H.
Proceedings of the Second Day.
The Grand Lodge met at 9 o’clock yesterday
morning. Twenty-four of the thirty lodges
were represented.
The committee on returns made a very favor
able report of the finances ot the subordinate
lodges, showing an increase in gross assets
of $3,926.46.
The Grand Chancellor appointed a special
committee to draw resolutions on the death of
the late Supreme Keeper of Records and Seal
Joseph Dowdall of Columbus, Ohio, and Su
preme Prelate Eev. W. Boyd Thompson of
Tennessee; also of Past Chancellor James M.
Nutter and Past Grand Keeper of Records and
Seal John A. Loring of this city.
At the time of adjournment the Grand
Lodge had under consideration an appeal
Twenty-two lodges were represented at the
afternoon session.
The committee on finance made a ieport rec
ommending that the Grand Lodge employ the
services of a Grand Keeper of Records and
Seal the entire time and the salary of the samo
be $700 a jear.
Proceeded to the nomination and election of
Grand officers for the ensuing year, with the
following result:
Grand Chancellor—William J. Landers,
Grand Vice Chancellor—Henry I. Nelson,
Grand Prolate—P. S. Laughton, Lewiston.
Grand Master of Exchequer—Noah R. Mar
tin, Saccarappa.
Grand Keeper of Records and Seal—Joseph
F. Chute, Portland.
Grand Master-at-Arms—Andrew S. Biggar,
Grand Inner Guard -Stephen W. Carle,
Grand Outer Guard—Charles W. Water
house, Saccarappa. .
The several committees on resolutions hav
ing reported, the Grand oificers-elect were
duly installed by Past Grand Chancellor Hen
ry C. Peabody, assisted by Past Chancellor
George H. McKenny. They be;ng no further
business the Grand Lodge adjourned to meet
in Lowiston the third Wednesday In May,
1883. __
An Auxiliary Association Formed in
In answer to a call signed by Maine mem
bers of the New England Divorce League,
several gentlemen met in the Council Room,
City Building, at 2 30 o’clock yesterday.
Rev. G. S. Dickerman of Lewiston, was
chosen chairman, and Rev. II. S. Burrage,
After prayer by Rev. Dr. Hill of this city,
the chairman read a letter from Prof. Neally
regretting his inability to be present and ex
pressing his sympathy with the movement.
The chairman then stated the object of the
meeting,after which remarks were made by Dr
Hill in favor of retaining what law we have on
the subjeot of divorce. In the Massachusetts
Legislature an attempt was made to transfer
the matter from the Supreme to the Probate
Court. He thought when divorces are granted
for any And every cause then evils begin.
Rev. H. F. Harding cf Hallowell, gave an
account of how divorces in Maine are obtained.
Revs. Messrs. Wetherbee, Wing of Freeport,
and Rev. S. F. Southard moved that an aux
iliary association to the New England Divorce
League be formed.
Rev. C. H. Pope of Thomaston favored such
an organization. The motion was carried.
It was moved that a committee of three be
appointed to prepare a constitution and by
laws, to be presented at a meeting to be called
by the chairman. The motion was carried and
Rev. Messrs. Dickerman, Burrage and Lind
say were chosen said committee.
Miss Chapman.
Miss May Chapman gave another very in
teresting lecture last night at Congress Hall,
takina “The Fallen Man and Fallen Woman”
for her topic. The subject was handled in
capital style and gave great pleasure to the
interested audience present. At its close
several phrenological examinations were made.
Star Match Factory.
The Star Match Factory corporation has
purchased a large lot of land adjoining their
works from tho Portland Gas Light Co., and
will proceed to erect additions and enlarge
their capacity 33 per cent.
Where la It?
Mb. Editob:—Winthrop Village has hither
to rested peacefully between its two lakes;
Annabescook and Maranocook, until the rail
road compauy took it into their wise heads to
provide a place of amusement for all the tribes
of earth, and thereby replenish their coffers,
whereupon “peace folded her tent and quietly
ded away.”
Year correspondent wishes to be informed,
why, when the aforesaid compauy, on their
voyage of discovery in search of a suitable
soot for the above mentioned objeot, espied onr
little village together witli its lakes, did they
not, while inquiring the relative merits of a
certain tract of land, also inquire the name of
the lake which borders it, and gives it, its
ch;ef value?
Now if, as, that jolly Portlandite exclaimed
with the enthusiasm of a school boy, as he
clapped Payson Tucker on tho shoulder “This
is the best water that was ever paddled in,” is
it not also worthy of its true name?
For the benefit of the uninitiated I will here
give the Indian legend: An Indian chief had
two daughters, Mara and Anna. Anna canid
cook and Mara could not. Therefore the
chief gave the south lake to Anna. Anna
bescook, where can be found our famous white
perch. The Dortli lake he gave to Mara—
Mara-no-cook, do perch, nothing to cook.
Query—Where is Maran-a-onok? If it is not
too far away your correspondent would like to
visit it.
Winthrop, May 17,1882.
A Protest.
Mr. Editor—: What have the good people
of this city done that they should be punished
by hideous pictures of the murder of President
Garfield and the trial of that miserable wretch
Gniteau staring them in the face from circus
bill posted on the principal street and all about
the city. I protest in the name of decency
and good taste and also for the girls and boys
who will hear soon enough of the murder and
murderer without the cheap publicity that is
now being made of it. _ I appeal to the city
authorities to suppress it, or else that a kind
proviuence send showeis of rain and wash
them out of sight of your Subscriber.
Lumbering on the Penobscot.
The Commercial says the Peuobsoot lumber
men are anxious for rain. At some points driv
ing has been abandoned on account of low
water. The first Mattawamkeag drives of 15,
000,000 feet will be in the boom, it is thought
in a few days. Mr. J. W. Palmer’s cut, made
in the vicinity of the “Gulf” amounts to about
10,000,000 feet, but the two drives, forward and
rear contain over 13,000,000 feet, the extra
three millions being other operators’ logs which
Mr. Palmer has taken to drive. There are on
Pleasant, i Ivor four large dams, and Mr. Palm
er has t" ' ; ! zed the water from their ponds
that tin I iward drive of 7,000,000 feet of his
own and citier logs w>U reach the Penobscot,
Thursday. The rear drive consists of about
0,000,000 feet, and the logs are now being sluic
o I through the Gulf, with a good prospeot of
getting them through the main river, and al
most a surety of getting 2,000,000 feet of them
to market. There is a crew of fifty men on the
forward drive, while 150 red shirters are trying
to get the rear through.
Blue Hill.
The storm of rain and snow on Monday
ceased in the night and was fallowed by ice
and frost with northwest winds.
Two persons are lying dead in Blue Hill to
day. Hosea Horton, a respected citizen in
middle life, diod on Monday of pneumonia, af
ter an illness of three days, leaving a wife and
children who were dependent upon him.
Miss Carl P. Holt, a young lady who has
been sick with consumption for several months,
died on Tuesday. She was beloved by all who
knew her.
John S. Jennoss, Hon. F. M. Laughton, F.
W. Williams and G. W. Pickering, directors
of somo of the mines, from Bangor, visited the
mines yesterday. Capt. White of the Doug
lass, has resigned and gone to take charge of a
gold mine in Nova Beotia.
May IT, 1882.
A Singular Case.
J. S. Miller came in from Carmel yesterday
and reported a remarkable case. A boy nine
years of age, by the name of Daniel Murphy,
son of Jeremiah Murphy, has been for the past
two mont.is a victim of fits. Medical as
sistance was called and various remedies were
tried. Finally the boy began vomiting and
the strange array of articles which are said to
have come from his stomach is very remark
able. The collection was brought to this city
and was on exhibition during a portion of
yesterday at Mann’s drug store. There were
31 pieces in all and they ranged from silver
and copper coins to stones of large size and
there was one large piece of white cloth. The
total weight of the collection is seven and one
half ounces.—Bangor Whig.
railroad notes.
Boston & Maine and Eastern.
We are authorized to state there is uo truth
in the rumor that there is to be a war between
the Boston & Maine and Eastern roads. Such
a proceeding would be suicidal to the interests
of both roads. It would result in a failure, as
it is said, on the part of the Boston & Maine
to pay dividends, and of the Eastern to pay
interest. The rumor that the Boston & Maine
will put on a line ofSsteamers to Bar Harbor
in competition with the Bangor and Machias
line is equally absurd. The Machias line has
always treated both companies equally well.
Minor Notes.
Tiie Northern Pacific Railroad Company
has in its eastern division main line 970J miles
of completed road, and in its western division
main line 3801; miles, making a total mileage
on May 1 of 1,351, or an increase of SCO miles
since January 1, 1881. Between the eastern
and western divisions there is a gap of 593
miles. It is calculated that 400 miles of this
gap will be built this year, leaving to be con
structed in 1883 only 193 miles, when there
will be a continuous road between Lake Supe
rior and St. Paul in the East, and Portland and
Puget Sound in the West. The link between
Kalama and Portland, Oregon, forty-five miles
has been ditinitely located, and grading will be
vigorously prosecuted during the present year,
so that track-laying can be commenced when
ever it is to the interest of the company to fin
ish this part of its lines. On the eastern end
the purpose is to build fifty miles from Supe
rior City iu an easterly direction toward the
Montreal River, provided the demands of con
struction elsewhere will permit oi tbe prosecu
tion of this work. The company has on hand
and paid for steel rails, fastenings, spikes, ties,
etc , sufficient to lay 378 miles of road. The
business of the company will be increased from
its branch lines; which, when entirely com
?leted, will embrace an aggregate-of 405 miles.
‘he bonded indebtedness of the company
amounts to $24,740,000. Upon the present
bonded indebtedness of the company the fixed
charges amount to $1,484,400 per annum; and
on the completion of the entire Noituern Pici
fic system the fixed charges will no' exceed the
sum of $2,700,000 per annum, which is equiva
lent to six per centupou a bonded indebtedness
of $45,000,000.
The freight agents of Eastern roads termin
ating at Chicago hava agreed on a schedule of
switching charges to be submitted to the Man
agers. The rates are as follows; On freight
from the east consigned direct to Union Stock
Yards $1 per car; consigned to Chicago and re
consigned to stock yards, $3; consigned to Chi
cago and switched to points oil the road carry
ing it, $2; whether for local delivery or to
points West, switched between packing houses
aud stock yards. $2; between Bridgeport and
stock yards, $6; between Chicago and stock
yard, $5. _
The Journal says with two shoe factories
shut down entirely, and several others doing
almost nothing, the Auburn shoe business does
not make a very encouraging exhibit at pres
ent. The shipments of two or three
factories keep up remarkably well for so late
in the season. The total number of cases sent
away this week is 1,531.
About ten feet has been cut off at the east
end of the Batts quid mill, to make room for
the extension of the No. 1 mill, and a big hole
has been made by excavations. Workmen
have began the raising of the roof of this mill,
and work on the foundation of the extension of
theNo. 2 mill has been commenced.
The county commissioners of Androscoggin
county have located a ferry across the river be
tween South West Bend, Durham and Lisbon,
and the two towns are now building a boat to
Futon. It will be ready by the first of June.
t will cost about 8400. The towns have long
felt the want of such a convenience.
The Eastern State Normal School at Castine
closes its term on Thursday, June 1st. The
graduating class numbers 29.
The Hallowell Granite Co. lias nearly com
pleted the Auburn soldiers’ monument. It
will be shipped next Tuesday, and put in posi
tion during the week in readiness for its dedi
cation on Memorial Day. The monument,
which is of Hallowell granite throughout, con
sists of a pedestal eight feet square at the base,
from which rises the square shaft surmounted
by a capital to the height of 22 feet, the whole
topped by the figure of a soldier eight feet in
Frank Demeritt’s house, ell and stable were
burned at West Peru at 4 o’clock Monday af
ternoon. Cause, little boy five years old set a
pile of straw on fire to see the smoke. All the
furniture was saved. Insured for 8500.
The Reporter says Webster Savage, of Skow
liegan accidentally discharged a shot gun, and
three of the shot took effect in the neck of M.
C. Cushing, the wounds bleeding profusely.
The snow has wasted away so slowly in the
Dead River valley that there has not been
water sufficient to run the logs. Lumbermen
will now have to depend on rain freshets to get
their logs to market.
Agent Aromatic Pino-Palmine Co.
Dear Sir—I have used the Aromatic Pino
Palmine Mattress for three and a half months.
Have been afflicted for four years with rheuma
tism in the left hip, that has prevented any
enjoyment in walking. I was obliged, in walk
ing half a mile to my office, to stop and Bit
down once and sometimes twice. I can now
calculate on walking that distance without
stopping to rest, and some days in
walking it four or five times. I ex
perienced no inconvenience from pain or
weakness at other times. I feel the ache slighly.
I consider myself about two-thirds cured and.
recovered, when I have used the Mattress a
year I shall be prottv well. I ought to add
that I wear a pad of Pino on my hip, and cred
it some of the good results to that.
I advise all rheumatic victims to try it.
William Eeed,
Fall Eiver, Mass.
J. H. Gaubert, Agent, 201 Middle St, Port
land. _
Dr. Frazier’s Root Bitters.
Frazier's Root Bitters act strongly upon tho
liver and kidneys, keep the bowe's open and regu
lar make the weak strong, heal the lungs, build up
the’ nerves,aud cleanse the blood and system of
every impurity. , , .
For Dizziness, Rush of B'ood to the Hoad, tend
ing to Apoplexy, Dyspepsia, Fever and Ague,
Dropsy, Pimules and B.otches, scrofulous Humors
and Sores, Tetter, Ringworm, Whi e Swelling,
Kry-ipelas, Sore Eyes, or for young men suffering
from Weakness or Debility cause i from imprudence,
and for females in delicate health, Frazier’s Root
Bitters are especially recommended.
Dr. Fr*zier: 1 have used two bottles of your
Root Bitters for Dyspepsia, Dizziness, Weakness
and Kidney Disease, and they did mo more good
than the doctors and all the medicine l ever used. X
consider your medicine one of the greatest of bless
ings.” Mrs. M. MARTIN, Clove laud, O.
Dr. William’s Indian Pile Ointment is tho
only sure cure for piles.
W. F. PHILLIPS & CO., Wholesale A
mh31F&T&wly Portland Me.
For all the forms of crof i’^us, mercurial and
blood diseases, the best medicine, because the most
searching and thorough, is AYER’S SARSAPAR
ILLA. Experience proves that there is nothing else
which so surely cures tho? 5 complaints. As a spring
medicine, its cleansiDg and vitalizing effocts are un
Sold by all druggists. ABk for AYER’S SARSA
PARILLA, aud do not be persuaded to take any
other. Price, $1; six bottles for $5.
myl3 d&wlw
A prominent New York
Artist photographed a
short time ago Mr. Oscar
Wilde, the Esthetic apostle,
in many positions which
are very characteristic, as
being explanatory of the
doctrines of this new dis
ciple. Among many of the
compositions which were
emblematic, were some,
with the dim and shadowy
patterns of sunflowers and
lilies on the walls, and used
as accessories in the interi
ors, and when exterior
compositions were used,
then the artist was equally
happy in their arrangement
The proof of the negatives
gave Mr. Wilde the greatest
satisfaction, as does the
^Esthetic and other poses of
Hearn the popular photo
grapher of the State of
Maine, whose new and ele
gant studio is located in
How’s Block, 514 Congress
Street in this city.
febao 6odu
Having no large lots to sell to-day we shall offer several small ones.
Particulars as follows:
9 o’clock A. M.—A lot of TOWELS, same as sold at first sale, price 6
for 50 cents.
10 A. M.—A lot of CAMBRIC APRONS, which have been sold at 25
cents, for 12 cents each.
11 A. M._Alotof regular $1.25 RAIN UMBRELLAS, 65 cents each.
2 o’clock P. M.—A lot of large size fine Damask NAPKINS at $2.00
per dozen.
3 P. M.—Lot of Ladies’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR at 50 cents, which
are worth $1.00.
4 P. M —Lot of Beaded PASSEMENTERIES at 25 cents per yard.
These ate all decided bargains and will be offered in limited quanti
ties strictly as advertised.
myl9 ~ <11*
will be a large lot of
Children’s Fancy
15 Cents,
in all sizes and very
fine quality and choice
The above lot is a
bargain we cannot du
plicate again this sea
son, there not being a
pair of Hose in the lot
that would not be
cheap at 25 cents.
our Special Sale will be
on a large lot of La
Fancy Hosiery
at a very low price.
See Saturday’s pa
253 lidille Stmt.
my!9 dlt
Spring &
Just Received at
Cor. Congress & Elm Sts.
mar 20 eodtf
Decker Bros' Pianos,
Also a elKrlos stock el lint-olan
3 Free Street Block, PORTLAND.
sct'29 dtl
Just received a job lot of Fancy Cards, which we
are selling at 5 aud lO cento per Dozen.
Also Birthday, School, odd cards, and New Sots &o
1 JO EXCHANGE ST., Near City Hall.
I in ay 13 dtf
In Insolvency.
Court of Insolvency for the County of Cumberland,
State of Maine. Mat ‘9, A. D 1882.
In case of ANDREW II. WINSLOW, Insolvent
rpHIS Is to give notice that on the seventeenth
JL lay of May, A. D. 1882, a warrant in mso.;
vency was issued by Henry C. Peabody. Judge oi
the Court of insolvency for said County of Cumoer
land, against the ertate of said
ANDREW H. WINSLOW, of Portland,
in the county of Cumberland, adjudged to lie an
Ins--1 vent debtor, on petition of ^auidebtor, which
petition was filed on the seventeenth day o* May
A. D. 1882, to which date interest on claims is to be
That the payment of any debts to or by said deb
tor and the uansfer ami delivery of any prop
erty by him are forbidden by law;
That a meeting of the creditors of said debtor, to
prove their debts and choose one or more as
signees of his estate, will be held at a Court of
Insolvency to be holdeii at Probate Court room i
said Portland, on the fifth day of June, A. D. 1882,
ai 10 o’clock in the forenoon.
Given under my hand the date first above written.
Deputy Sheriff, as Messenger of the Court of In
solvency for said County of Cumberland.
Ladies wishing new Scissors, and the largest and
best stock in the sta e to select f * om, should call at
my n»*w store where they will b« sure to fi d a pair
that wil Just suit them, and at the lowest of low
pri es. Th Be goods are of my «*wn manufacture
and are wan anted to be as represented.
No. 263 Middle Street.
Scissors Repaired and Sharpened
myi9 d3t
Office of Insurance Commissioner,
Dover, May I5th, 1882.
To the I*ublic:—
I have information that certain co-operative Life
and Accident Insurance Companies of other States,
are attempting to establish bus1 ness in Maine.
Not one of them has a license from this depart
ment, and will not have while the present Commis
sioner is in office.
The publio are not only warned against such
fraudulent companies, but are respectfully urged to
report any violation of the statute, which will b©
dealt with summarily and without favor.
Hereafter, ignorance of the law will be no excuse
for its violation. Every person doing business as
ageut or broker without a license, and every person
doing business for a company whieh is not licensed,
is liable to a penalty.
mayl9dlaw3wF Insurance Commissioner.
Carpenters_ Wanted.
TEN good house carpenters are wanted at the
Union Mutual Life Insurance Building. $3.50
per day will be paid to good Workmen, for the next
thirty davs. Payment made every Saturday.
Portland, May 18, 1882. mayl9d3t
" J. COLE,
Teacher of Military l ands.
INSTRUMENTS furnished when desired, at very
reasonable rates, and carefully select© !.
Also, Private Lessons given on all kinds of Brass
Instruments. Address, J. COIjE,
38 Brswn Street, Portland, JMe.
mayl 9 _d3w»
Cottage Honseand Land for $700.
PLEASANTLY located on Leonard street, in
Deeriug. 'the lot contains more than 13,000
feet. Well of excellent water on the premises.
mayl9dlw* WM. H. JERRIS, Cahoon Block.
Store to be l.ct.
LOCATED on the westerly corner of India and
Fore street A good location for the grocery
and provision business or for a bakery. Apply to
WM. H. JERRIS, Cahoon Block, 385 Congress st.
mayl9 dlw*
Lawn Dressing.
Messrs. C. W. Belknap & Son
Manufacture aad keep constantly on hand a Lawn
Dressing which is second to none in ihe wo Id;
every article <>t which it is composed is food for
grass. It also eCectuaily drives earthworms from
The lawns, and lik wise kills moss, which is often so
troublesome in old lavs ns. After applying stable
manures to lawn , als:> Superphosphates and many
other lawu dressings now in use. it is a lo g ime
before he children can be allowed to play on them
on account of the offensive ooor. Not so with the
composition which we offer to the public, for there
is nothing of which it is composed to prevent chil
dren using the lawn as a play ground at any and all
tixm 8.
55T“Try it and you will use no other.
Put up tn bags of 10, 25, 50 and 100 pounds.
(jjgg^Directions in each bag.
It may also be found at Messrs. Kendall & Whit
ney’s Market Square, W. C. sawyer & Co.’s, No. 7
Preble street. Geo. Blanchard & Brothers, No. 46
Union Street, and A. A. Mitchell’s, corner High and
Commercial Street.
142 & 144 Commercial Street,
Wholesale and Rg il Dealer in
Domestic Coals a Specialty, at Loweei Market
322 Commercial Street,
Brown’s Wharf
Orders received by telephone. aplSdtf
Art Needle Work.
Every lady interested in Art
Needle Work, shonld examine the
new designs which we are now
showing in our “Dp Stairs” room.
Stamping executed in the very
best manner.
Owen, Moore & Co.
Has just added to her stock of fan
cy work, Zephyr and Germantown
wools, with patterns for working
them. Also, outh Kensington
Stamping on any material war
ranted permanent.
Aromatic Pino-Palmine Mattress.
The Drycst, Purest and Best
Made of tbe sweet and wholesome Pine Fronds
and Palmetto spiculas of Florida.
The Only Hygienic Bed.
Pino-Palmine does not absorb disease germs from
the body, nor take up the excretions. It is, there
fore, always a clean and pure bed.
Call and see a sample.
J. H. GADBERT, Agent,
201 middle Street, Portland.
mayl8 dim
THE voters of Deering aro requested to meet at
the Town House, Saturday, May 20th, at 7 Va
o’clock, to choose delegates to the Greenback State
Convention, at Bangor, June 1.
1'er order COMMITTEE.
2?mayl8 d8f
Horse and Carriage Mart, Saturday, May 20,
1882, at 10 o’clock A. M.
Eight New Phaetons, trimmed in green cloth and
leather, have lamps on, very light and stylish.
i wo Open Corning Buggies, new, on Harper
Two Open Box Buggies, new.
“ Top Buggies, 2d hand.
“ Open 2u nand Wagons.
One 2d hand Phae on.
Eight new Harnesses.
Three 2d hand Harnesses.
Lot of Whips and Halters,
F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneers*
mayl8 <*3t
25,000 Cigars by Auction.
May 18th, 19th and 2 tb, at 10Vfr A. M. and
3 P. M., at our rooms, 18 Exchange street, we shall
sell a stock of about 25,000 Key West and Do
mestic Cigars. These cigars must be sold without
reserve to the highest bidder.
F. O. BAILEY A CO., Auctioneer-,
my 17d3t
Administrators’ Sale of Real Estate.
BY virtue of a licerse obtained from the Probate
Court, in and for Cumberland County, we
shad sell at public auction, on the premises, on
TUESDAY, the thirteenth day of June, A D. 1882,
at three o’clock P M„ the Let and Brick House
thereon, No. 106 Lincoln Street, in Portlani, and
known as the Wm. Hose property.
Also at 3.30 P. M., a lot of Land on Hammond
Street, numbered 69, 61 and 63, being the same de
scribed in deed of Elizabeth Rice & als. to said
Huse, recorded in Cmnberland Registry, Book 224,
page 13.
J * H DlDV* | Administrators.
F. O. BAU.EY A CO., Auctioneer*.
my 12 myl2,19, ju6A13
A.uetionfvrs ami Commission Merchants
9alc*rwooa 19 I£xc2aHuge 91.
g. O. UAII .BY, 0. w. Af MCS.
Regular sale of Furniture and General
Use every Saturday, commencing at 10 Vologir a.
u Consignments solicited. oci3dtf
Regular four year ourses to C'vil, Mechanical
and Mining Engineering, Architecture Chemistry,
Physics, Natural H story, etc. Stu ieutt» art-also
admitted to \ a' tial or social eoarnMS. School f r
M ctiawic Arts for inst uction in English, Drairtog.
Maihmeiuatics an l shopwork. Next scb>*»l >ear
begins Sept. 2", 1882. Entrance examina ion*
June 1 and 2, Sept. 1 H and 20, a 9 A. M.
ap28 F&M4w
Instruction in English and Class
ical Studies.
Given to orir.t. pnpila by the intMcrlbtt
143 Pearl Street.
j*n24 dU
We have this day taken the
Agency for the above Coffee and
bhall keep a fall stock so that all
times we shall be able to supply
onr customers and the trade.
Smith, Gage & Co.,
92 Commercial Street,
my 15 _dlw
to those in want of
Iu order to reduce our Stock to make
room for Goods of our own manufacture.
We offer at COST for the NEXT THIR
TY DAYS our entire stock of Ladies’,
Gents’, Boys’, Misses’, and Children’s
Boots and Shoes. This is a rare oppor
tunity as our Stock is large, and consists
of goods from due hand sewed to com
mon medium grades. Do not fail to call
and examine our goods before buying
Cor. Union St, Under Falmouth Hotel
By buying Black and Colored
Dress Goods, Mlks, Rhadamas,
Morie, Mervilieux, Surahs. Table
Lilian, - arasols and Hosiery of ns.
VVe have the best assort men', all
the Novelties, many styles not
shown e'sewhere, and sell 'he b* st
goods as cheap as poor goods are
511 Congress St.
may 15 __
i Cards.
William 8. Low'll,
Engraved Cards and Invitations
for Weddings and Recep
tions a Specialty.
mchll dtf
Office, 24 and 20 Oliver Street, Boston, Mass.
GOLD MEDAL award*! by tho Mawachuaetta
Chari »»ble Mechanics’ Association in 1881.
tuarl eod6m_
A Complete Line of Spring and Summer
BOOTS & SHOES Just Arrived.
Ladies’ Cloth Top Button, only *2.00.
Glove Kid “ “ “ *2.00.
Men’s Low Shoes. Straw and Oxford Tie.
« Bals. and Button Boots.
Congress Boots in all prices.
Children's Lawn Tennis In NEW and NOB
BY Styles, &e. <£c.,|Sc., at
,n,r. 381 C°,,Br<>SS Strf€t’ <i2m
Received this Day 150 Bunches Ripe
and Fat Fruit.
For Sale by
iuay!7 d?t«

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