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SATURDAY MORNISW. SEPT. 1. CITY AND VIC NITY. IKW ADVERTISEMENT* TO DAY. MISCELLANEOPS NOTICES. Raymond's California Exour ion. NEW AD VElK’i'l SEMEN TS. Musa Bros. Owan, Moore & Co Look Merry. An.erloan Colored Sl'ks—Turner Bros. Change of Time Table—Steamer Emitta. Fur Sa *— Real Estate. Proy wala—Repairs. Fal Hgra—Ore. Clam K. ke—Dirigo House. Raymonk's V 'Cation Ex undone. Portland Academy—Motley Block. The Raymond California Excursions. The Raymond excursions to California have won increased favor from year to year, and the project now announced by the enterprising Arm of Messrs. Raymond & Whitcomb, of two winter trips to the Pacific coast, will certainly prove verj popular. The object of these ex cursions is to afford eastern people an opportu nity to avoid the harsh winter and early spring Weather, by a sojourn in a genial and healthful Clime, such as California possesses to a remark able degree. The dates of departure are Octo ber 18tb and December 27th, and the routes to and from the Paoifio coast will be different. Dm. Damon and Wesl»y, the world renown ed bealera of the popular Middlesex Health Baiutarium, whom we previously mentioned, have engaged rooms at the Falmouth and will be teady to give examinations and treat all ehronlc cases, next Wednesday, September Sd. Invalids who fail to give them a call will miss e grand opportunity of recovering their health. The International Exhibition of Parle awarded to J. & E. Atkinson, the London Perfumers, the first prize for perfection in the exqnisite odor of their Gold-medal Bouquet. Advice to Mothers—Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should always be used when children are cutting teeth. It relieves the lit* tie sufferer at once; it produces natural, quiet sleep by relieving the child from pain, and the little chernb awakes as “bright as a button ” It is very ple'asant to taste. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, relieves wind, regulates the bowels, and is the best known remedy for diarrhoea, whether arising from teething or other causes. Twenty-five cents a bottle. deot _ WSM&wly Bnterprlslcg local agents wanted in this town for an article that is sure to sell; live druggists and grocers preferred. Address Ho, miston Food Preservative Co., 72 Kilby 8treet, Boston. _ jy30-daw2m Cigar rite Smoker* should try the new "Sweet Bouquet." They are exquisite. — I» you are troubled with rheumatism, neu valsria, asthma or catarrh, get a Pine Hy genic Mattress, manufactured and sold by J. H Gaabert, 199 Middle street, Portland, Me. *ojz21 dtf Sunday Services. Abtssinian Church.—Preaching services at 3 •’slock. Sunday School at4%. Evening meeting at 7 p. m. All Sour »s Church Stevens* Plains. Rev. C. A. Hayden, Pastor Services at 11 a. m. Chestnut St. M. E. Church. Kev. Andrew ifeKeown. T>. D., pastor; residence, 219 Cumber land street Commazron at 1 % a. m ; Pre^chii g by the j>astor at 3 p. m.: Sunday School at 1% p. m.; Pra>er Meeting at 6% and 7% p. ml Church of Christ. Cor. Mav and Dan forth Sts Services every Lord's dav at 10 30 a. m.. 3 and 7 80 p m. (Sunday School at 12 m.) Prayer meet ings Tuesda and Friday at 7% p. m. All are in vited. Seats free. Church of the Messiah.—Rev C. A. Hayden pastor. Reopened Sunday evening. Preaching by the pastor. Congress St. M. E. Church-Rot. G. D. Lind* ■ay, pastor; Residence No. 36 North Street. Ne morning Service. Si nday school at 1% p. m. Preach ng at 3 p. m. by the pastor. Prayer meet ing at 7% p. m. PEitav Village M. E. Church —Rev. John Gollins pastor. Sabbath school at 10.30 a. m; Preaching service at 2 p. m; Prayer meeting at 7 First Baptist Church, Rev. A. K. P. Small D. D , paster. Sunday School at 1 45 p m , Preaching at 8 p. m. Missionary prayer meeting at 7.30 p. m. First Lutheran Church, (Scandinavian,) Eln St.—Kev K. G. F egre. pastor. Keguiar service at 10.30 a. ho. Sabbath school commences at 12.15. Firht Cniversalist Church, Corgr^ss square. Rev. Henry Blanchard pastoi Service* will be re sumed Sept ‘-th. The Sunday s bool will com mence its session* same date at 12.15. ■Free Baptist Church-Cor. Cumberland and C**co Sts . Kev J. M. Lowden, pastor. Preaching hy the pastor at 3 p. m.; snnda^ school at 1.30 p. m.; Prayer meeting at 7.3o.; Prayer meeting Tues day evening at 7.46. Free St. Baptist Church—Rev. J. McWhin nie. pastor. Preaching by the pastor 10% a. m.; Sunday school 12 m.; Communion 3 p. m.; Prayer meelng 7% p. m. Fa i ends* Meeting—Oak Street. Services at 10% a.m. and 7% p. m. on Sabbath. Gospel M.ssion—Rev. S. F. Pearson, pastor) Meetings every veiling at 7% p m. Sunday— Prayer Meeting at 9 a. m.; Sundav School at 10% a. m : Preav-hingat 3 . m.: Young People’s Prat er Meeting at 6 p. Season of Song at 6% p. ni,: Testimony Meeting and Preachii g at 7 p. m. All are invi ed. North Congregational Church, Cape Elisa. Deth, Rev. E. A. Harlow, pastor. Preaching at 2% fi m. Sabbath school immediately after the preach ng service. Prayer meeting at 7% p. m. Park Street Church—There will be no sei vioe in this church tomorrow. Peak** Island M. E. Church.—Pev. Chas. F Parsons Pastor. Preach a* at 10% a. m. Sunday school at 2% p. m. Preaching at 7% p. m. Seats free. Fine St. M. E. Church. Rev. J. M. Williams, pastor. Residence No 64 Carlton St. Commun ion at 10% a. m.; Sabbath School at 1% p. m.; preaching by the pastor at 3 p. m.; prayer meet ing 7% p. m. The regular cho r will resume their place at the afternoon service. Plymouth Church, (Congregational.)—Rev Dwight M. Seward D.D., pastor. Preachir g at 10% am. Sabbath school at 12 m. Communion at 3.30 p. m. Preble Chapel. Sunday School will be re opened at 2 p. m Preaching at 3 p. m. Temper ance meeting at 7% p. m. Free to all. Second advent Church, Union Hall, Free street. Preaching at 10% a. m.. 3 and 7% p. m. by Rev. F. Burr. Sunday School at 12 m. Ail are Invited. Second Congregational Church.—Congress St, oor Pearl. Preaching at 10% a. m. and 3 p. m. Sunday School at l8/* p m. Social Religious meetings Sunday, Tuesday and Friday evenings. All are welcome. Kev. L. F. Rowland, of Lee, will preach Sept. 2. St. Lawrence St. Church.—Rev. A. H Wright Pastor. Service at I o.30 a.m. Sunday School at 1.80 p.m. The3p m service is omitted for the Summer. Open air meeting, conducted by the Pastor, Corner Quebec and Howard streets at 5 p. m. 8t. Luke's Cathedral Church. (Episcopal, dtate St., (i.ear Spring ) Rt. her. H A. Seely Rec tor, Rev C. Morton sills, Canon; Sunday -ervice, Morning at 10.80. Sunday School at 3. Evening luring Sept, at 7.30. From Oct till May, at 7 o' •lock. Week day services daily at 9 a. m., On Holy Days at 11.00,' and 6p.m; From Advent to Tri aity on Friday, Evening Prayer with Lecture at T.80. Holy Communion every Sunday at 10.30, a. m. on Holy I>ays at ll.< 0 a. m; Also at 7.00 a. m. on the 3d Sunday of the month. Evening service at 7Mi o'clock. St. Paul's Church -corner of Congress and Lo eust St. Rev. Arthur w. Little, Rector. (Residence *21 Cumberland street.) . Morning Prayer with sermon, 10 V* a. m Sunday school at 2 Ms p. m Vespers with sermon 7ya p w. Holy Communion, the irst and third Sundays of the month and all Sun days In Lent and Advent. St. Stephen’s Church, Congress street, head of State street, Rev. A. D>lUn, hector. Sendees at 10.30 a. m. and 3 p. m. Sunday School at 2 p. m. State Street Congregational Church. Rev. F. T. Bayley, pastor. Preaching at lo 1-2 a. serajad 7^ p. m by the pastor. Sunday school at. 12 m. 'Communion service at 4 p. m. Strangers and eitlseus whose place of worship are elo-ed, eordially invited. UxiOS Colored Church, Wm. Matthews pastor Preaching at It Vs aad 3 o’clock by lier. Mr. Golf of Bostou. Prayer meeting at 3 a. m. and 7 Vs p. m. Vaughan Street Society—Bible Class at 10V4. Sabbath school at lVa. Preaching at 8 p. m. by tfhe Rev, J. W. Parsons, Free Baptist, of Jfraeo. West Congregational Church. Preaching by Rev. E. M Cousens, pastor, at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday Sehool at 11.46 a m. Wkst En.* M. E. Church.—Rev. John Gibson, sector; Residence 1128 Congress st. Preaching I Mi p. m. Sabbath school 1 p m. Young people’s Union Band meeting 6: prayer meeting ’Woodfokd’s Cong. Churcij.—Rev. S. W. Adri anoe, pastor. Preach rg by Rev. A. K.P. Small, at 10Vs 8. 8. at 11.50 Service of song and Pray er meeting at 7 Mi. Woodford’s M. E Church; Rev. W. W Baldwin past»r. 8. School at lMi P m. Pleaching at 2Va. Prayer meeting at 7. Young Men’s Christian Association, Con gress Street.corner Elm.—Meetings at bVi a.m. and yyg P- m., *J*o on Wednesday and Saturday at 7% v m. The People’s Spiritual Meetings, Merca tile Hall Barrington Block. Congress st. Speaking at 3.0u and p. m. by E. B. Falrohld, formerly a Uni tarian minister. Evening Subject—'The reasons why 1 am a Spiritualist.'’ The usual open air service will be h- Id ou Fore street corner of Pearl, Sunday at 6 o'clock p. m. All are invited. Not Accepted. Re*. F. E Clark of Willistou Church wishes us to say that be has not accepted his call to the Phillips Church of Boston. He still has the call under advisement, but it came when he was away from his pariah on his annual va cation, aud be has been able as yet to come to no definite conclusion. The renorts to the con trary punished in the papers are entirely Without bis knowledge or authority. Our •Utement was republished from a Boston pa ----r SUDDENDEATH. A Supposed Homicide Tu ns Out a Case of Apoplexy of the Lungs. Yesterday morning about half past ten o'olk, officer Sterling notified the police elation that a supposed murder bad occurred on Washing ton street and Deputy Marshal Black went up to see about it. It appears that Sterling learn ed that David P. Coffin had killed James Dol an, and went in pursuit of him. Mot finding him at his home on Washington street he tele phoned the station. Black and Sterling track ed Cofiiu ou Cumberland street, but came up to him ou Myrtle street, where he said ou be ing arrested, that it was all right, that he was ou the way to the statiou to give himself up. In the meantime Mayor Deeriug and Marshal Andrews had driven to the house where the murder was said to have occurred, and Drs. Smith — the family#physician — and Dr. Gor don were sent (or. A reporter tor the Press was soon ou the spot aud gathered the following particulars: The house occupied by James Dolau is a one aud a half story building with the end towards the street. Mr. and Mrs. Dolan’s bed-room is located ou tlio street end, aud one window looks out on the paBsage-way leading from the Btreet to the front door. Mrs. Dolan was in this room and at the window, and gives tbe following version of the affair: Mrs. Dolan says her husband said to her that he was going to swap horses with David Coffin. She urged him to have nothing to do with Cof fin. Dolau answered "I think the horse ir a good horse and I am goiug to try him.’’ Just then Coffiu came along with tbe horse aud said to Dolan *' I ought to get more for this horse.” Dolan then handed Coffin five dollars, pat the horse in the hack and having finished harnessing Coffin’s horse, into the hack,(Coffin took Dolan’s horse. Dolan then drove the hack a little distance to try the horses, but the new horse balked and acted badly. He brought tbe hack back to the house and said to Coffin, “the horse don't agree with your statements, aud if you are a gentleman yau will pay me hack my money, and here's your horse.” Coffiu said "no, yon put him In and he’ll stay in.” Some more words followed and Coffin remarked “you are on the street’’ mean ing that the horse had not become Dolan’s prop erty as it was not on his premises. Dolan then tried to pull the horse into the yard and Coffin followed and struok Dolan several blows with the baiter of the horse over the bead. Dolan swnng round on tbe horses bridle and fell heavily. Another person, who was a witness, said; “Dolan said he would keen Coffin’s horse and seized the animal by the halter and began to lead it toward bis (Dolan’s) stable. Coffin alto grasped the halter to prevent this, and in the scuffle the halter was pniled off the horse. Dolan then seized the horse by the bead, when Coffin struck Dolan several times over the head with the rope haltar, and finding Dolan would not let go his hold on the horse, struck the latter over the flank with the rope. The horse made a jump and its hind legs strack against Dolan’s back. The animal gave anoth er spring dashing Dolan, who still clung to it* head, against the small elm tree that stands close to the sidewalk, with great violence. Dolan, after striking the tree fell to the side walk and lay there motionless. Coffin then took the horse, put the halter on and led it away.” Mrs. Sarah Towle, who lives near Dolan, saw the blows struck, and rushing out, lifted Dolan’s head from the Bidewalk and says, ‘‘Jimmie, don’t you know me?" Dolan drew two or three deep moans and fell back dead. Coffin's statement was that Dolan met him ou the street and wanted to swap horses. The two went to his house and arranged the bar gain, Dolan agreeing to pay five dollars to boot. Coffin then lad the horses to Dolon's house where Dolan uubarnessed them and put in the new horse. After trial Dolan wanted Coffin to pay back the five dollars, and Coffin told him in that case it was the rule for the swapper— that is Coffin—to keep the five dollars and shift the horses back. Dolan then wanted Coffin to give the five dollars back and Coffin wouldn’t. Then Dolan tried to pull him into his yard with the horses, and in the scrim mage the halter was palled off. Coffin picked it up, struck the horse over the head with it and that turned the horse out of the yard. Then Dolan grabbed the horse and the horse pushed against Dolan and knocked him against the tree, and Dolan fell heavily. Dolan said he didn’t strike me nor I him. Fortunately two other persons were seen yes terday afternoon by Marshal Andrews who witnessed the whole affair. One was Mr. Sonie, the letter carrier, and the other a grocer who dues business on Oxford street, both of whom corroborated Coffin’s story and say he did not strike Dolan. Drs. Gordon and Small made a poet mor tem examination of Dolan. They found*bim a sufferer from deseased lungs, and there wag no evidence the blows with the rope caused bis death, or had anything to do with it. Dol an had had an st ack of pleurisy some time ago. His lungs, both of tham, adhered, and, in the excitement of the discussion with Cof tiu t e heait poured a flood of blood into them. The left long filled op and the right lung was not strong enough to sustain life. Dolan there fore died from apoplexy of the lung. Dolan, was about 35 years old, married, and had lost several children. He was a fine look ing, powerfully built man. Coffin is 33 years old, a trader in horses, and was for fourteen years a teamster for Paul Prince & Son. Coroner Gonld and Undertaker Jeffords was called, but awaited the report of the poet mor tem examination. Brief Jottings. The next concert by Chandler’s band at Deering Park trill be given Monday night, Sept. 3d. The Tennessee is expected to sail next Tues day. She will give her crew a six days’drill at sea, and then proceed to Newburg, N T. Pleasant yesterday. Mercury 58° at sunrise, 66° at noon, 61° at sunset; wind southeast and southwest. The Forest City Line will run a boat to Peaks’ Island on Sunday evening at 7 o’clock to accommodate those wishing to attend the Pavilim entertainment. The Teuneseees beat the Falmouth Hotel waiters m a very hotly contested game of base ball yesterday afternoon by a score of 13 to 6. Preble Chapel temperance meeting will be resumed Sunday evening. Subject “The constitutional amendment.” Andrew J. Chase and others will speak. The Hon. W. W. Thomas has again con tributed 8250 to tbe Maine General Hospital to support a free bed for a year. More of such gifts are needed. Tbe Gorham and Standish Farmers’ Club will hold a cattle show and fair at Sebago Lake Oct. 9tb or if the 9th is stormy tbe first pleasant day. Tbe Maranocook Regatta. Mr. Winsbip, yesterday afternoon received a telegram from Councilman John Fraser of Boston, consenting to act as referee at tbe re gatta at Lake Maranocook next Tuesday. Mr. Fraser is one of the best referees in the coun try, and alwayB gives entire satisfaction to the oarsmen. The managers of the coming race feel much gratified at securing his services. Teemer went to the lake yesterday morning with his trainer, Mr. Morris. O’Connell, of this city, who is to pall in the senior amateur race, is also at the lake. Hanlan is expected to arrive in Portland to-day. The other scull ers will come from Newark to Portland, and will probably arrive here to-night. On the morning at the race trains will leave here at 8.15 and 9.15 a. m. Tbe prospects for a fine race are good, and an immense attendance is promised. Aged Brotherhood. At the annual meeting of the Aged Brother hood yesterday afternoon, the old board of officers, consisting of the following gentle men, was re-elected: President—William W. Thomas. Vice Presidents—Ward 1, Hamuel CousIds; Ward 2, Samuel H. Coleswortby; Ward 3, W. 1>. Little, Ward 4, Joseph Bradford; Ward 5, Ezekiel D. Gammon; Ward <i, John B. Knight; Ward 7, Win. H Plummer. Treasurer—Edward Gould. Auditors—Joseph R. ThompsoD, John C. Proctor._ Real Estate Transfers The following transfers of real estate in this county have been recorded at the Registry ef Deeds: Yarmouth and Cumberland—Jason Hamil ton to John H. Bond et al. laud and buildings. Consideration 81. Gorham—George B. Gustin to George H. Marsh et al, land and buildings. Consider ation 8500. Standish—Ervin Libby to Frank E. Shaw, land. Consideration 840. “ ~ ’ .l” BARON COLERIDGE. Wait of the Lord Chief Justice of England A dispatch received here yesterday by Mr. 3. C. St rout, president of the Cumberland Bar Association, announced that Baron Coleridge, Lord Chief Justice of England, accompanied by Elliott F. Shephard, president of the New York State Bar Association, Lieut. John Mc Lellan and Mr. J. D. Johnson, committee of the New York State Bar, would leave the Glen House to-day for Glen Station and there take a special train over the Ogdensburg to the Crawford House where he would lunch. He would leai e tile Crawford about 3 30 p. m. and arrive in Portland at 0.30 p. in., by special and remain at the Falmouth Hotel until Mmday next. A meeting of tho Bar Association was hold in the afternoon and Messrs. S. C. Strout, W• F. Luut, J. C. Cobh, S. C. Andrews and Charles F. Libby appointed a committee to take tho morning train to the Crawford House to-day, meet Barou Coleridge and extend to him the hospitalities of the Cumberland Bar. It was also voted to tender Barou Coleridge a reception at tbe Falmouth this evening at 9 o’clock. Members of the Bsr and their ladies are invited to be present, as will be seen by reference to the following notice: The Cumberland Bar Association will give a reception to Lord Chief Justice Coleridge at the Falmouth Hotel on this (Saturday) even ing at 9 o’clock. Members of the Bar with their ladies are Invited. Per Order. It is the intention of the Bar, we understand, to *iv# the great jurist a sail in the harbor next Monday morning. A meeting of the City Government is asked by Mayor Bearing, for 10 o’clock this morning, to take action on the matter if tho members of tbe City Council consider suoh action ad visable. Tbe Right Honorable John Duke Coleridge, Baron Coleridge, Chief Justice of Euglaud, is a grand-nephew of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, the poet, and is 02 years old. He is a graduate of Oxford, has had a most brilliant career in his profession, and in his judicial capacity has made a reputation which extends to this side of the Atlantic, his decisions being frequently oited in our owu courts. He has been a mem ber of Parliament, has held the offices of Solicitor General and Attorney General, and was sworn in as Lord Chief Justice Nov. 19, 1873. He received the honor of Kuighthood in 1868, when he became Solicitor General, and was raised to the peerage with the title of Baron Coleridge of Oitery St. Mary in Decern her, 1878. Lord Coleridge was at one time a contributor to the Edinburgh Review and other periodicals. MOSIC AND DRAMA. LIGHTS O' LjHDOH. Next Monday evening the “Lights o’ Lon don will be produced at Portland Theatre. Tbe Dramatic News s .ys: The play is a melodrama, something after tbe style of tbe World, bnt even more elabor ate in scenic effect, and wonderfully well dune in this sense. Tbe iuterest of the audience is about equally divided between the scenery ami the plot. Tt e former consists of a number of set scenes of difficult and ingenious coostruc - tioo, most of them very picturesque, and the plot depicts, as a matter of course, the adven tures of a young man unjustly accused of crime, who undergoes a seutence he has not de served, through the machinations of villains of a type we find in almost every melodrama that ever was written. Tbe secondary parts are even better than tbe primary, so that tbe re snlt gives a chance for capital acting through out. By accident yesterday we stated the scenic car would be on exhibition that day. On the contrary, to-day is the day. NOTKS. Williams & Sullivan’s Comedy Co. drew ad mirable audiences to the Paviiiou at Peak’s Island The Everetts will be at the Pavilion Sunday night. Three operas will be presented at the Pavil ion daring next week, two different operas daily. On Monday, in the afternoon, at 3 o’clock, “La Masoott” will be given. In the evening “H. M. t>. Pinafore" will be produced. On Saturday afternoon Cinderella will be re peated. _ Crushed to Death. About noon yesterday James Couley, one of the laborers employed on the sewer now being built on Adams street, Was fatally injured. It seems he was digging iu the drain when sud denly two large rocks, weighing several tons, became det&cned from tbe opposite side and rolliDg into the drain crushed him against the embankment, breaking his spine and other wise injuriug him. He was dead before the other workmen conld get him out of tbe drain. Mr. Conley lived on Washington street, where he leaves a widow and six children. Coroner Gould was summoned and an inquest will be held. Coroner Gould’s jury found the following verdict: “The deceased came to his death by means of the caving in of the bank of a sewer on Adams street, the earth falling upon bis body causing death by suffocation, the earth being started hy means of a crow-bar.” City Government. A special meeting of the City Council was called by the Mayor last evening, it was said by him, for the purpose of seeing what action, if any, won Id be taken on the visit of Baron Coleridge. The majority of the members of both boards were out of town and a quorum could not be obtained. Railway Botes. Telegrams were received in Montreal from St. Albans Thursday, stating that the Smith eastern railroad had been sold for 83,500,000 to tbe ChapmaD syndicate. The statement was denied, however, by the General Mamger of tbe road, who says that negotiations are in progress. Tbe Boston Journal’s Bangor correspondent telegraphs: At the meeting of tbe Somerset Railroad stockholders at Oakland, the bonds, amounting to 8350,000, wero transferred from the stockholders to the bondholders. Trie ob ject of this transfer was to pnt the affairs of the company into such a condition tbal.tbe road can be leased to the Maine Central. Everything has been satisfactory arranged anu tbe road will be leased on the first day of September. Tbe Somerset Railroad extends from Oakland to North Anson, a distance of 28 miles. The road is also partly graded to Solon, where it will probably be extended be fore long. Falmouth. Rev. Geo. H. Hepwortb, D. D., of New York city, is spending his vacation at Falmouth Foreside, and is expected to preach at the First Congregational church next Sunday fore noon at 11 o’clock. Mr. Cyrus Colley met with a painful acci dent last week, by which it i« feared that be will loose tbe Bight of his left eye. Employers' Responsibility for Accidents To the Editor of the Press: My attention has been called to a question which hat arisen on Commercial street as to the liability of an employer, In the event of an accident to the employee. In this as in all other cases, circumstances have mnch to do with the answer which should be given. In a case wbere a man should be employed by tbe day or hour to perform certain manual, unskilled labor, it would not be expected of him that he should see that all mechanical contrivances, gear or machinery were perfect in tbeir working, because be wonld not be sup posed to be either a machinist or a mechanic, and had only agreed to perform certain duties for certain prices,and consequently It wonld be tbe doty and the bonuden duty’ol the employer to Bee that all was sale before this man's life or limbs were placed In jeopardy. 1 wonld now, Mr. Editor, deal with another qnestion, in connection with the first, namely, tbe shifting of responsibilities; and in doing so I will have to draw attention to work as per formed on the wharves or aboard ship. V„s selB arrive here daily having the discharging of their vessels on their own hands or placed in the hands of consignees. In either cases it is customary for those vessels to furnish cer tain gear and rigging for the performance of that duty and it should be their care—the care of the master or of tbe mate—to notify persons discharging such vessel that there is danger in the employment of that gear. Otherwise they Bhould ba responsible for any damage which should accrue there from. So much for vessel's gear, and now for the gear of the stevedore or sub-contractor. He being tbe employer, is eminently responsi ble, and it should be his care to see that all gecr, machinery, planking arid everything el e employed was in proper order: that nothing f delicate or fragil material should be employed; and that he should personally, or by a compe tent foreman, superintend tbe placing of the •above, and by this means preserve rlie lives and prevent the accidents which have been frequent and grelvous in this port for years. Now, Mr. Editor, for the laborer's responsi"' bililies. If the laborer employed should, by his own want of diligence, sobriety or a careful regard of his life receives any damage then he must look to himself for a redress. No man can claim a damage where such damage ac crues by carelessness on his part or even on the part of his fellow employe, or where men, in their working hours, quarrel about the proper mode of performing a certain labor. Now, Mr Editor, for a short resume of tbe whole mutter. Let employers and all others having connection with labor use duediiigeuce and cafe in tbe necessary performance of their labor. Proper gear and proper men to place the gear, are the necessary adjuncts to tbe preservation of life and the prevention of ac cidents; and to this end 1 truat all Interested will aid iu bringing about the desired object. Yours, Jistitia. Portland, Sept. 1, 1883. |The above is simply the personal opinion of the writer as to the obligations of employers to guard their employes against accident. It should not be interpreted as an attempt to de fine their legal rernonsibllltteB, though it occa sionally assumes that appearance There are many common sense suggestions in It, and it has .to do with a matter of a good deal of im portance iu view of the frequency of accidents resulting from rot'en or improperly construct ed gearing along our water front.J A Correction. To the Editor of the Press: The "hard luck” of M. G. Dow, of the Fer ry Park House, Old Orchard, so feeliugly de plored iu Tuesday's issue of the Press, was the luck every honest, man has wheu he pays hie "help” for service tendered. The $100 he found h'mself “out” of, they did carry with them, and he knew it, he holding a bill for la bor performed, and the amount duly credited thereon, which was presented to him the day before their departure. There was yet $1 89 yet due. Thera was a half-pint bottle of borne* brewed herb tea prescribed by Mrs. "Dr." Dow, wiiicb she asked $1 for, which was not on the bill: also about a piut of whiskey from the hotel Btock, for which they refused pay ment. The “help" had ‘'suspicions" also, which were “contirraatiou strong as proofs of Holy Writ,” that he did not intend to pay, there fore, they, who were steward, housekeeper, etc., also eierk, wheu money came in, held It, and not being able after repealed efforts, to ef feci a settlement, presented their bill and left. J. Littlefield. Brownfield, Aug. 30. [Tite item iu question was takeu from an ex change.—Ed.] Take Care of the Birds. Yesterday, iu coming down Congress street, I saw a cage bauging oyer the sidewalk, con taining a young robin redbreast. The cage was one of the smallest size canary bird cages, about one-tenth large enough for the robin, and was iusnch a filthy condition as to be dir gusting to passers by. The poor bird sat on his perch, the very picture of misery, with not a drop of water or particle of food within his reach. The robiu will, if taken good care of, live happily in a cage and keep good health, bat if kept in the condition of the one men tioned above will soon be attacked by vermin and sore feet, so common to soft-billed birds, and die. An observer of birds cannot but help admiring the many sprightly and fearless ways of the robin and the confidence that be puts iu man, and it la a shame that any person will keep one of them in a state of misery. A large and clean cage and a dally hath would well repay the trouble. X. Y. Z. The Government Chemist Analyzes two of the Leading Baking Powuers, and what he ilnds them made of I have ^examined samples of ‘‘Cleveland’* Superior Baking Powder” and “Boyal Baking Powder,” purchased by myself in this city, and 1 find they contain: “Cleveland's Maiperior Baking Pewder.” Cream of Tartar Bicarbonate of Soda Flour Available carbonic acid gas 12.61 per cents equivalent to 118.2 cubic inches of gas per os. of Powder. “Boyal Bilking Ponder." Cream of Tartar Bicarbonate of Soda Carbonate of Ammonia Tartaric Acid Starch Available carhonic acid gas 12.40 per cent, equivalent to 116.2 cubic inches of gas per ox. of Powder. Ammonia gas 0.43 per cent, equivalent to 10.4 cubic inebes per us. of Powder. Note.—The Tartaric Acid was doubtless in troduced as free acid but subsequently com bined with ammonia, and exists in the Powder as a Tartrate of Ammonia. E. G. LOVE. Ph. D. New York. Jan'y 17th, 1881. Tbe above shows conclusively that "Cleve land’s Superior” is a strictly pure Cream of Tartar Baking Powder. It has also been analyzed by Professor Johnson of Yale Col lege; Dr. Gentb of the University of Pennsyl vania: President Morion of Stevens Institute;.. Wm. M. Habirshaw, F. O. 3.. Analyst for the Chemical Trade of New York, and other emi nent ohi-mists, all of whom prouounce it abso lutely pure and healthful. “There have been many remedies put be fore the public for coughs and colds, but we known of none that has given more thorough satisfaction than Adamson’s Cough Balsam.” NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FALL HATS. FALL HATS. The style for'Stiff Hats this Fall will be high crowns and flexible brims. He hare them in all,the new colors. The Soft Hat will be low ctown and wide bi im. SILH HATS. We have the Fall styles for young or old men. TRUNKS AND BAGS. We are agents for tlie Patent Wood Ex celsior Trunks, the strongest made ; no other dealer hits them east of Boston. We have also Zinc, Canvass, Sole Leath er and Bonnet Trunk-. GLOVES In all styles and colors. AT COST All of our Hummer (roods, such ns Light, Huft mid surf lints, Hummocks, Straw Hals, &c., ii . COE, THE HATTER 197 Middle Street. »epl mat PORTLAND ACADEMyT Fall Term begins MKPT. IO, ut tbe room« In Motley Block., Tbe usual courses of study for pupils of both sexes. For particulars apply to MISS E, A. FILES,Principal. Portland, Sept. 1,1S83. d3w *KW advektiikmbnti. LOOK GREAT STOCK FALL HATS JUST ARRIVED Everything New. Itrown. Black, and Blue. Large line Slid' Hats. Eiue line Soft Hats. Esall Silk Hats are out—$3.50 and Exchange. MERRY the hatter, 337 Middle St., Sign of the bold Hat. eepl dlt KID GLOVE DEPARTMENT! SPECIAL SALE TO.-BAY TO CLOSE SUR PLUS STOCK BEFORE REMOVAL. 3 Button Colored Kids, - - - - $ .45 3 “ “ “ ..55 3 “ “ and Black Kids, - - 1.00 3 liook “ “ “ *‘ - 1.00 5 “ “ “ “ Foster’s very best 1.50 6 button “ “ “ “ real $2 Gloves for 1.50 Trefonsse and other good button Oloves in large variety. Also good line of Mousque taire Kids, in bl’k and colors, embroid ered or plain. Also gents’ and children’s gloves; all to be odered at closing sale prices. KINE3 BROS. 1 41t TURNER BROS. - OFFER - Saturday, Sept. 1st, -A FULL LINE OF AMERICAN COLORED SILKS (EXTRA QUALITY) 21 Inches Wide, -A T $1.23 PER. YARD. No such Quality and Width ever ottered at the I'rice. TURNER BROS., 488 & 490 CONGRESS STREET. "el“ dtr CHILDREN’S DRESSES. SATURDAY, SEPT. 1st, We shall sell all the remaining stock of Chil dren’s Gingham and Cambric Suits, which have been sold at from $3.00 to $6.00, at $2.00 each. These are all good style, made especially for us this season. GOODS NOW IN THE WINDOW. Owen, Moore & Co. RAYMOND'S VACATION EXCURSIONS. All Travelling Expends Inc uded. TWO GRAND WINTER TRIPS — TO — CALIFORNIA, Leaving Boston Oct 18th and Dec, 27 h. Two mouths Sojourn at th« Elegant Hotel del Monte, Monterey, Uni.; nn«l » Further Time (including 05 Dny«’ Hoard) to l*e pn»«ie«l at Nnn Friiiici-e**, NhuIii Knrb'irn, Nniiis Vlonicn, hr wi« rru iflmirr I illn, Wan Ditg* , Kiv.niiilr, Col ton, Merced, etc., according to individual desire. The Outward Journey will he over the Southern Route (through Kansas, Colorado, Now \lox co, Arizona and Southern Californ a,)nud the return by the Central and Union Pacific Linos <il»r ugh Neva da, Utah, Wyoming, Nebraska, etc.) Halts wil ho made for rest and sight-seeing at < hicago, Kansas City, Santa Monica, Los Angeles and Salt Lake City. The ftCutire Jonrncv to California un Hr turn will bemi'dr ia Pullman Palace C r-. In these trips the freedom of independent action is combined with the advantages of the party sys tem of traveling. jgp^Stud or call for descriptive circular. W. RAYMOND, 940 51 nfthiugtou Hi., Boston, Mass. sepl d3t FOR SALE. QUBTTRBAN Estate, picturesque and rory desir es able: a IIrat cla-s property on Peering Street, Doering, Krlek bouse, painted, slttcd Mansard roof, 9 rnoms including batb room, piped for gas and w iter, Furnace with hot water boaters for cham bers har t, soft, hot and cold water, large cis'ern cemented c- liar, vcnttlators to all the rooms, hall ami lower rooms finished In variety of hard woods nu<l the Oge pvrferl; in the lawns *8 of an acre, full hedges ot arbor vine, lovely shaste tie- s amounting to a grove. Very rarely that srich a property o mes Into market, and only in this as the owner makes a change of climate. Terms of payment very favorable to purchaser. Enquire of IOHN 0. PROCTER, Exchange street.Jkysepl.d9t* I'ropownls. Office of Sui-euintenpekt of Rrfmrs i U. S. Marine Hospital, Portland, Me. o' ( Augu-t 31, 1883 as OEAI.ED PROPOSALS will be Teoelved bytbe ~ unders'giied, at this office, until 19 o’clock on Tuesday, September 11th, 1883 for supplying the labor and materials required iu the Repairs eto. to the U S. Marine Hospital buildings at this port consisting of carpenter mason, painting and plumb ing work etc. Separate bids must be made for ths different classos of work required. Speclllcallous and all information relating to the work call be obtained on appll atlon to Marine Hospital office, at the Custom Rouse In this city, or at the building The right to toiect, any or all bids Is reserved. scpldllt R. L. FOGG, Sup*, ot Repail*. ( LAM BAKU ! CLAM BAKE!! J. C. Adams, Proprietor of the Dii i^o VIon*c, Long Island, assisted by Melvin Ulaneliard, will serve to lovers of good living one of their popular Clam Bakes in the beautiful grove in front of the Hotel, Sunday Afternoon, on the arrival of tbo 2.15 p. m. boat from Portland. Mr Adams lately furnished the Clam Bake for our Ci y Government and invited guests. If the weathor is not pleasant the , Bake wul be served in the large hall. sepldU* !E3r“bund»y Times Copy. BUSINESS ('AllDM, TELEPHONE 11$. WJ?I. RURROWES, BUILDER, Has remove I to the earner of Preble and Kenne bec street, directly opposite the Portland and hoeh ester Depot. au4dtf AUSTIN & WYLOR, Firuco Painters. NO. 11 b ’ K, K E STREET, Portland, tie. C. 8. AUSTIN. j. NAYLOR. Churches, Halls and Private Dwellings Decorated In a tirstcclass manner, end at short notice. Repair lug old frescoing a specialty. my.lOeodtf SIGN PAINTING and Lettering of Every Description, ex ecuted iu an Artistic Manner and at short.notice. M. T. MUXiHAIiIj. Jan5 99 TEMPI.E ITBSKT. eodly Bioit Buadbiiiy. A. W. Bbadbcby BRaDBUBY & BRADBUBY, Counsellors at Law. 34 Exchange Street, Jy27 I OKTLA.VD, MAINE, dSm Herbert G. Brians, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR — OF — American A Foreign Paiewu, No. 93 Exchange 8t, Portland. Be. 53T*A 11 business relating to Patents promptly and faithfully executed. Jul2dtf MEETINGS. Maine Association. THE Annual Meeting of the Maine Association of the New church will be held at the church of the New Jerusalem in Bath, at 10 o’clock a. m. on Saturday, Sept. 1st, 1883 The meetings will be continued through the following Sabbath. lhoi*e proposing to attend are requested to send their names as early as convenient to S. F. Dike, that provision may l>e made for their entertainment. Ail friends are cordially invited. S. F. DIKE, President. Bath, Aug 3 1883. aug4eudtd TO LET. TO LET Store Nos. 117 &119 Middle St. BELOW the Post Office where all the Urge Wholesale Jobbing Houses are located, in dry goods, Fancy and other Glasses of goods. Fitted up with two Counting rooms, Brick and Iron Safe, Ele vator. Counters, Tables, Gas and Wat«»r, with light and airy basement all in perfect repair. Heated by a furnace. Inquire of H. E, THOMPSON 3 64 Brackett St. where the keys may.be found. oct2 dtf BUMMER HOTELS. THE WALDO. Little Chebeague Island, Portland Harbor, Me. FII HIS Hotel, just completed by the Little Che JL beague Island Association, will be open to the public duly 9, 1883. This Island, seven miles from Portland, in full view of the city, Is the gem of ‘‘Casoo Bay.” The Hotel contains sixty sleeping rooms of good size, broad halls, spacious dining room and parlor, veranda on all sides 14 feet wide; lighted through out with gas; electric bells in every room; pure spring water conducted into each story; drainage perfect; good seaba'hing; every facility for sailing, shore and deep sea fishing; communicauons with toe city regular aiEl reliable two Dteamers making round trips from Portland, four times per day. Terms reasonable. For i> formation and terms ad dress “THE WAS DO ” l.ittl*- 4 nr ben* u* I-Iand. Portland, Maine, or H4ILLI^8 A ADA3IN.No Exchange Street, Port land, Maine. JySdtf BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Roe* Binder. WM. A. QUINCY, Boons 11, Printers Kxckangr 11 Exchange (Street .FLUBUuT Finn-Falmine •“An otmoe of prevention la worth a pound of cure.’ We live In an age of progrewt end discovery. Those who invent or discover what will ward oft or prevent dticano. are benefactors of the human Ttmswrites'Dr.A. 8. Hayward, of Boston, Hass., and then to make his thought fully understood, he continues: " Being impressed favorably with the Idea of mak ing a purely vegetable bed of Florida pine. I lnves. tigated the matter. The reenlt wee, I eoon became eattafied that those who bad Introduced the Pino Pahmne bedding into tbelr homee had received great Most persons would hare been satisfied with this, but the Dr. was not He had a sclentlflo turn, and must know the why and wherefore of the thing. He Inquired further, and says: “I called on person, who had need the Pino-Pat mine mattress. whom I knew to be afflicted with rheumatism, kidney trouble, nervoua affections, weak lungs, and other forme of disease, X found a uniform expression of gratitude for benefit* received from ita use." Still not satisfied, but with thepereever lng inquiry of a true sclentlflo man he ap plied his own te6ts and says: r*I tented It personally In eevenl instance*, one In particular being a case of reatleeaueas, and I found euch good results that I consider it superior to all other bedding now In use, on account of its dryneea and electrical properties, as well as Us durability. It nmtains pine aroma In a degree which ia highly medicinal." * We will tell yon more of what the Da . says when we have more space. q,\, J. K. POY & CO., Gen’I Ag’ts for Maine. 379 1-9 CeagreM Street, Portland, me. BEN’S SELF WASHER, Will wash jour clothes without boiling. Can be used either in hot or cold Wfttor* $1000 REWARD for any gar ment or fabric injured bj the use of “BEN’S SELF-WASHING SOAP. HOWES, HILTON & HARRIS, MOLE AOBNTI. 317 & 310 Commercial Street, angfl PORTLAND, MAINE. oodlm A|large and<Telei;niit] assortment PIANO COVERS, at astonlshtuatT low prices mi the PIANO and ORGAN Warerooms of Samuel Thurston 8 Free St. Block, PORTLAND. (No. 8.) WILL YOU CALL ■ it Rupture CfTRF.D Without Irufwi. torture, operation or inter ference with lal or. Likenesses of canes before and after cured c an bo seen at the oflice of the KCFtMHS CURE* 43 MILK. STREET. BOSTON. A R TT /TCI A L " E YEf" INSERTED. Warranted perfect, both in color and movement. OFFICE, 78 TREMt>NT ST.,Bouton. THE NATIONAL HOLINESS MEETING, — AT — OAd Orcliard., Lad by Rr/vs. J. S. Iuskip and Wm. McDonald, will •sommenc© Tuesday Evening next. Ticket# from Portland for the ra and trip, good until Sept. 4th, 45 t'eni*. Call $pr Ckampmeetlng Tickets. au2Ddlw - ;-- HJ flCCTIOJV MLBK. F. O. BAILEY A CO., luctiuneers and 1 ommisnioii Merchant RilMrMO IS Km* »n«r »i, W. t*. b-AlLBV, *' ttegular sale ot Furniture and Genera Merohaia li*e every Latuniay, commencing at 10 o’olock s, tq. (Jonsiffnnoemg solicited octBdtf WANT* Work For Everybody. MEN, Women, Boys and Girls, can bare work at their own homes in a new business, wholo time or a are moments, where no peddling Is quired; ♦rom $1 to glo a day can be made; 1 do*. Bampleg of g'*odf« and full in iructl<*ns> that Will de to commence work on sent free. Send four .3 cent »tam,v- for post go and advertising Ad tress MAN LFAC i URER, kiox 106, W. Acton, Mass, au 1 d3t Warned I in lilt'd lately. A GOOD strong kitchen girl; good wages girtn; a:»ply at Refreshment Rooms, Grand Trunk Depot, Poitland, Me. aug31<13t* F. S. FROST. BOARD. Table board furnished at 143 Pearl, corner of Cumberland St. »“g31 <J3w Wanted. ANl'1'Jlfc-.lIRI.. Apply at 111 Middle street b« tween 6 and 12 a. in. Also a man to take care of horses. &ug30d3t* C. A. PLUMMER. Girl Wanted. A COMPETENT Cook and girl for general house* work. An American preferred. Wages liberal. Inquire at 51 .State state. au30d3w* Situation Wanted. \\T HOLES ALE or retail grocery, ten years es r ▼ perience* or any other good situation. Age 26. Address A. B. C. Preps Office. au30d3t* Kent H’antpd. BY a gentleman anil wife, a lower rent of abcat six rooms in the upper part of the city. Address J., Poet Office Box, 636 ang30 dlw* Wanted. CANVASSERS to sell Eagle Wringers on Install ments. Good salary or commltdon paid. Also Agents to sell Wildes, Patent Button. Afply B. B. MARTIB, Manager, aug30dtf 35 Temple Street. Wanted. ANY ladles or young men who are out of employ ment in city or country (distance no obiect) can have steady work at tneir own homee all the year round; work *ent by mail; auyone can do it; g mmI salary; no canvasring, no stamps for reply. Ad dress Bl RT & EMMO>S, manufacturers, Box 2478, Boston. au2«dlw« REIT WANTED. About the middle of September, a convenient tenement of six or seven rooms in a central location. Address N. J. Press office, stating price and location. ang2H__ _ «tt Wauled. TWO experienced salesmen to traTel, hire and train agents to sell our publications men from 21 to 30 preferred; most bring first cotsa refer ences and gire security. state see, experience and salary wanted. CASSELL & 00. (Limited), 822 Broadway, N. Y. au30Th*3 W anted. ft ENTLEMEN and Ladles In the city an i eoantry W towns. A light, agreeable and prufl able ssa* ployment, and for par lieu are call on or addreae CH AS. W. THOMPSON, 385 Congress St., Roess 2. aug28 dtf . Wanted. 4 LADY of good address, to can rase and take er ders. Salary t.aid. Address, stating praeeat occupation, “A. B., Box 872, Portland, Me. ang27 dlw« WAITED ItniEDIAI'ELV. Four Coat ant' Two Veal tinker*. L. t IOEIC, ercliaut Tailor. Woodfordx’, Me. ang22dlm G1KLS WAITED. Portland Star ,Tiatcli Co., West Commercial Street. nylS-dtt FOB SALE. West End House Lots. SOME of the best house lots in the city on Coft-’ grees, Grove, Cumberland and Ellsworth Sts« for Bale. Enquire of S. F. HAGGETT, 10 HiU St. aug3l eod'Jw* For Sale. BRICK house No. 1ST Cumberland street, In thorough repair. Apply to J. B. DONNELL, aug3‘ dlw* 37 Commercial street. For «uie9 IN Yarmouth Village, the residence of the late Cy rus F. Sargent, b ing a two story and a half Cob* tage, with large ell, out bouse, carriage bouse aad stable, in the best repair, with steam heating appa ratus, hot and cold water aud all modern conven iences Within five minutes walk of the depet, churches, post office and high school. With 3 Vs acres highly cultivated land, garden, fruit trees. &c., &c. Apply in person or by letter, to CYRUS R. SARGENT, aug20dlm* Yarmouth, Me. For Sale. r Very desirable Miami for Hotel. Mummer Boardiug H use,or Country Home. THE Homestead of the late Oliver Dow, situated at West Buxton Village, on the Saco River: containing fifty acres excellent land, two story brick bouse and “L,” bare, stable, wood house, ice house, sheds 4tc. The buildings will be sold separ ate from the land If desired. For terms, Ac., apply to CYRUS F. DAVIS, West Buxton, Maine. aug28eodtf FOR SALE. LAND on Cumberland, Sherman, Grant and Portland Street*, also in various locations on Munjoy Hill. Wc are ottering the above at a reduc tion from former prices aud would call the atten tion of Builders and investors to same. au28eod2w* B. SHAW, 48 Vs Exchange St. For 'tale. BOILER, Engine, Shafting, pulley, and bela. Enquire at 184 and 186 Commercial St., or address Box 1436, Portland, Me. au28eod«< For Sale. SCH'XINER YACHT. Thirty three feet Ion#, eleven feet breadth, luqulre of A. L. JOHNSON, aug22dtf No. 6, Custom Hc.use Wharf. PUVOKD ISL4\D. Building lots bought and so d by W. hTwauIoON, 180 Middle SI. aug21 dtt First Class Suburban Residence For Sale. CONTAINS a dozen rooms; Five rooms on Aral J floor all tiuirhed iu black walnut and oak, nice cellar and f rnace, large brick cistern that will hold 75 hog heads filtered water. The lot oontalai one acre, u[ m which is a good stabh-, also •;>*]*, pear and pi in trees and small fruits. The house II iu nice repair and will be sold on very faterable terms. The horse cars pass the door everv half hour. WM. H. JfcRRIS. August 17,1883. augl7d3w« Brick House for Sale. THE pleasantly and centrally located three slee ted brick dwtdling house on the westerly oef ner of Pearl and Cumberland streets. Terms faver able to the purchaser. Apply to WM. H. JEBK1S. augll d« Brick House for Sale. HOUSE No. 120 Pleasant Stmt, mond w«st at High itreet, Contain, nine room,, balk mm &e. Price $4,000. Apply to WM. H. JEKKIS. August 4,1883. auddtf For Sale. BRIG Hyperion 306 ton, Register, rate 1M|. ki gnod order. For particular, inquire ef Jyl2dtf B. J. VYILLARH. TWIN COTTAGE FOR SALE. IN the most desirable "location at FERRY BEACH within two minute, walk of the Bay View Horan. Very convenient for one or two families. Beautiful beach aud scenery. For price and partic ulars, luqulre of W. S. DENNETT, Saco Me. jnS dtf For Sale. HOUSE comer Carleton and Braekett St,., for merly occupied by Joshua Hobb,. inqnireof JOHN P. I10BB8, apTdtf No. 30 Market Street. Farm For Sale or To Let. ONE of the beet farms In the County of Cumber land, situated in Cane Elizabeth known ae the "Brooks Farm” will be sold at a great bargain. 8. L. CAKLETON, Att’y at Uw, 180 Middle St. Port aud. Me. mar8dtf LOST AN» FOUNT*. Lout. BETWEEN Saccarappa and Libby’s Beach a box of surgical instruments. (Catheter,) The Under will bo rewarded by sending to J L. HOKK M. D., Saccarappa, Me. aug25eod8t» ’ HU INF Makes beautiful I >3 111L. Lambrequins, Sofa PRfirUCT Pillow and Ottoman bnUUnLI Covers, Toilet and Table Mats, Counterpanes, Sheet and Pillow Shams,Carriage Robes, Hammocks and Drapery. Instruc tion Books and all material for this new fancy work at the Ware rooms of the “DOMESTIG’SEWING MACHINE CO. Cor. CONGRESS A EXCHANGE ST8. It stand, at the head. “nfiMPQTIP” The Light Running U U III 1-0 ! . U LADIES, use the “DObfcSTIC” PAPER PATTERNS. Elegant in Design. Faultless in Fit. COR. GONGRESS & EXCHANGE STS.