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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, October 07, 1895, Image 6

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LULLABY. --
Tired of play, my little boy
Quo evening climbed my knee. *
Nestling’ir. my arms, he said:
“Please sing a song to me.
Dojri sing'the song you always sing,
Sing one 1'vo never hoard.”
I pressed his velvet cheek to mine
And answered not a word,
But in the twilight sofi and dim,
I sang this little song to him:
fcesfc, little curly head, rest on my arm,
Droop, weary lids, over eyes of gray,
God’s holy angels will keep thee from harm
Through the"dark night as well as the day.
Best thee, my baby, with never a care
Thy slumber to mar or thy waking to share.
Best, little curly head, happy and free,
Sweet be thy dreaming the whole night long,
The darkness can hold no terrors for thee
■Who know not the meaning of right or of
wrong.
Best, little curly head, leave him who sings
To mourn the- regrets which experience brings.
Sleep, little curly head, sleep on my breast,
‘ The daylight is fading and playtime is o’er.
The song bird that woke thee has gone to its
nest
And, save in thy dreams, will call thee no
mere.
Sleep, little curly head, dark falls the night,
Haste thee to dreamland where pathways are
bright.
Sleep, little curly head, close to my heart,
No thought of the xnorrcrtr disturbs thy re*
pose,
No haunting visions will cause thee to start—
Thou’st yet to discover the thorn on the rose.
Sleep, little curly head, leave him who sings
To mourn the regrets which experience brings.
—Branch Wilton.
I had been married just a twelvemonth,
and as I believed I had got the very dear
est little woman in the world for my wife.
The your just concluded had in conse
quence been the happiest of my existence,
and I revived to make my partner a little
present in remembrance of the event which
had made ue one for life. As I know how
much more delightful a gift beoomes when
it is unexpected, I said nothing to my
wife of my intentions, wishing to take her
quite by surprise. The accompanying n&r
ratlve wiu, i smna, snow now
I succeeded in that endeavor.
Sly business lay in the city, whither it
was' my oustom to travel every morning
from the quiet of a little suburban resi
dence, returning home in time for a oozy
dinner in the early evening. It was my in
variable praoUee to carry wrlth me a small
Gladstone hag, and on the day in ques
tion, after placing Into this, along with a
few other th ugs, the articles I gad pur
chased for the purpose named, and which
consisted of a gold bangle, a pendant for
the neck, with ruby star attaohed, and a
small diamond brooch, I took the train at
Cannon street in the very lightest of spirits
on my journey home.
Seating myself in the corner of the first
class carriage in which I rode, with my
bng in hand, I was for a time the only oc
cupant of the compartment, but as the
train was on the point of starting I was
joined by a person of very gentlemanly ex
terior, faultlessly dressed, who stepped in
to the carriage with an air of 6ome con
cern. Hike myself, he camied a bag—a
circumstance not at all striking in itself,
but noticeable on this occasion by the so
licitude which it seemed to cause its own
er. who, seating himself opposite to me,
first put the thing under the seat, then by
his side and finally elected to carry it as I
was doing mine.
It was not long before we were In con
versation. The season of the year was late
summer, and tho subject naturally sug
gesting itself wait that of holiday making.
My companion had evidently traveled a
great peal, for ho discoursed fluently of
journeyings on the continent, comprising
adventures in the Alps, trips up the Rhine
—and excursions into Italy. He told of the
beauties of the Riviera, the delights of Ba
den and the glories of Berlin and waxed
enthusiastic ever the charms of continental
women, the fair girls of France and the
dark beauties of Italy.
“But after all there are no women like
the English,” concluded ray companion,
more quietly. “They may lag behind the
continental girls in the matter of personal
beauty; but, depend upon it, they make
up for it in all other qualities.”
This was quite in accordance with my
tastes, for my littlo wife at home was, I :
am proud to say, an English girl, and fully
bore out his estimate. I warmed to my
companion at once on his saying this, and
It was noi long before I had informed him
a good dee! aHrsl my private life; draw
ing a glo wing picture of my country home,
and the little genius who, like an angel,
presided over it. He appeared so interested
that I even went a step farther in the light
ness of my heart and told hip; not only
that this was the anniversary of my wed
ding day, but that f was intending to snr
nriso my wife on my return home with a
little unexpected present. In exchange for
this frankners my companion also became
confidential.
“You’d hardly think,” he said, speak
ing in a lo-.y voice as he leaned over towaid
jne, “that thic bag whrth I hold in my
hand contain*; jewelry worth close on £10,
009, would you? Ah, you look surprised I
And yet it weighs but very little. Try It I"
I placed iay own bag on the seat beside
lme in order to take the one be offered me.
“Jewels are not necessarily heavy arti
cles,” I said, balnnyjcg the bag critically,
which seemed no heavier than my own.
“But,” 1 added, smiling, while a flutter
passed through my frame at holding in my
hands so much wealth, “it Is none too
wise to trust a stranger with so precious
an artiole as this, is it?”
“Oh, I have no fear of you,” he replied,
with charming candor. “I think I know
a rogue when I s?e one. In my line of
business I have occasion to mix with all
sorts of people, and nearly a lifetime of ex
oerience has given me a sufficient insight
Into the characters of men to be able al
most tp judge them at a glanoe.”
Wondering who my companion could be,
but convinced in my own mind that be
was some one of importance and flattered
somewhat by his confidence, I handed him
back the bag, which he placed on tho seat
beside mine and immediately started an
other run of entertaining conversation.
Considerably to my regret, this was inter
rupted by the train pulling up at astation.
“Ah, hero is my destination,” said the
stranger, rising at once and taking up his
bag. “Good afternoon! I hope you will
allow me to wish you many happy returns
oi the day!”
In another moment ha was gone, and I
felt quite sorry to lose the companionship
of so interesting a fellow traveler. Friend
ships are often forme*at first sight, and
bad this man remained in my company
trsnoii ion per I felt convinced it would
have resulted in my contracting a new one.
jjow delightful it would have been, I
.lougiit, to ask him to make one of our
rti* djnner party that evening. What a
jsrtn would his Interesting conversation
to my wife, whose knowledge of the
-■artd, like my own, was unfortunately
st based ea a v«y extensive personal ex
perlsnoe. With an Indistinct Intention of
acting upon this half formed idea, I rose
from my seat and peered through the car
riage door, but the man had gone out of
sight, and I sat down again with a feeling
akin to disappointment. In ton more min
utes, however, I was at my own stopping
place, with my thoughts and steps both
homeward turned. The brightness of the
evening and tlio lightness of my heart
made my step quicker and more olastio
than usual.
“Bubby, my dear,” I said gayly to my
wife when I reached home, addressing her
by a familiar nickname, “you know what
today isP”
“Our wedding day,” was her quick re
sponse.
“Yes,” I said, returning her kiss, “and
I’ve got a little surprise for you in the
-shape of a smull present to mark the day. ”
I knew it would be welcome news.
“ You dear creature, how kind of you!”
exclaimed my wife, simply clapping her
hands in delighted excitement. “I am so
Inquisitive already. Tell me, what is itf”
“See for yourself,” I said, handing her
the bag and my bunch of keys at the same
time. “Unlock the bag and see what it
oontains!”
It was a happy moment. I stood a little
apart to watch the expression of her face
as sho ploked ou- the key and pressed it
into the lock, am f ever I felt proud of
any action of my own, I did then. I would
have gone miles for such an effect, and al
though I knew that in the purchaso of
these trinkets I had made a big hole in my
none too largo banking account, I felt that
I was more than justified in incurring the
expense.
“What are you waiting for?” I asked
presently, as Bubby seomed a long time
turning the key.
“I can’t move it!” she replied, after sev
eral fut-iie attempts to fit the key into the
lock.
“Givo it to me!” I said, and took
bunch and bag from her.
How tiresome! I supposed I was nerv
ous, or excited, or both. But whatever
the reason, I was no more successful than
she. I wriggled and twisted until I got
myself into a state of perspiration, but all
to no purpose. The key wouldn’t perform
Its office. It wa.s either too big or too lit
tle, albeit it had always hitherto fitted
easily enough. I examined the bag. Yes,
that seemed all right, although it certain
In rli/1 Innlr ci tuiflo Tnm*n chfthhwthaTl T Yiflfi
Imagined it to be.
“There must be some dust in the key!”
I said, after several futile attempts to turn
it. My wife immediately produced a pin
and we picked both look and key, but with
no better result.
This was annoying, to say the least of
it. Already mf little surprise was robbed
of half its effect, and the eager look on my
wife’s face was getting tinged with disap
pointment. But the thing should not be
wholly spoiled by such a trifling occur
rence. The present was in the bag, and
Bubby must have it at once. It would
lose half its value by waiting. The only
course open under the oircumstances was
to burst the bag open and this I at once
proceeded to do. Grasping It firmly in
both hands I gave two or three sharp
wrenches and with a jerk it came asundor.
I saw in a moment it was not mine! My
railway companion had evidently taken
my bag in mistake for his own, and I, of
oourse, had got his. It was an unfortunate
error, anyhow, and might take days to
rectify.
Of course I had to toll my wife all about
my companion of the railway carriage in
order that she might understand how the
mistake occurred, and as I recounted to
her what 1 could at the moment remember
of the conversation which had so fascinat
ed me and won my attachment to the en
tertaining stranger Hubby’s face lit up
with unwonted interest, and I more than
ever regretted not carrying out my half
formed intention of asking him home.
As I spoke I recollected abont the jewels
and wondered what the owner’s feelings
would be on discovering his I06S. The
awkward part of the affair was that, al
though I had told the gentleman a good
deal of my private affairs, I had not dis
closed to him either my name or address,
nor had he imparted his to me, therefore
the idea of direct communication could
not be entertained. What would be best
to do I hardly knew.
Bubby’s womanly Interest in the jewels
was naturally great, and as my curiosity
was also considerably aroused we decided
that we would empty the bag in order to
have a look at them. We began to do so at
once. At the top was a quantity of paper,
whloh we carefully removed and unfolded,
fearful lest a valuable diamond should roll
out unheeded. Nothing of this kind, how
ever, occurred, and we went on eagerly
searching until, right at the bottom of the
bag, we came upon the valuable?. They
consisted of a small hand chisel, a ooil of
stout rope, several skeleton keys and a
box of silent matches.
I will not attempt to describe my feel
ings. It was quite unnecessary to tell me
that I had been nioely robbed, and that my
entertaining fellow traveler was a beastly
fraud aud his £10,000 worth of jewelry a
detestable myth. I am afraid I looked as
small as I felt.
Bubby could not resist a smile at my
dejected appearance.
“This is indeed a surprise,” 6he said,
trying to put a cheerful aspect on the af
fair. "But never mind, deareet,” she add
ed kindly, “try to forget all about it, and
I will promise not to be disappointed. I
need no present save yourself.”
I kissed her for her goodness of heart,
but felt that I could never forgive myself
for being taken in so easily.—Tit-Bits.
Jefferson Davis' Senate Desk.
"If Captain Bassett, the watchdog of
the senate, ever dies, I hope he’ll leave to
posterity ono of his secrets that would
make rich pioking for us guides, ” resumed
the old fellow after a moment’s pause.
“You know Jeff Davis had a seat in the
senate beforo be switohed off on secession.
That seat is still there. Some senator sits
In it through the whole session, but don’t
know that it once belonged to Jeff Davis.
WhyP ’Cause Bassett won’t tell, though
he knows. He’s so blanked careful abodt
the property of thp senate chamber that
he’s too stingy to tell, for fear the visitors
Will ohip off splinters for souvenirs. Dur
ing the war a Jot of soldiers got into the
ohamber and stuck their bayonets into the
desk, and I reckon they thought they’d
made kindling wood of it. But old Cap
tain Bassett goes to work and patches it
all up with screws and putty and varnish
till it looks like any other old desk in the
ohamber. I know for certain that some
mighty influential senators have tried to
get the secret out of the old man, but they
might as well talk to the Goddess of Liber
ty on top of the dome ae'to try to get him
to tertj which 5s Jeff ©avis’ seat. As I be
fore enunciated, he’s too stingy to tell, and
She secret will die with him, I reckon, un
less some of his senatorial friends, like
Sherman and Hoar, get right down into the
old man’s soul and pray with him to re
veal the seoret in his will.”—traeblngton
Post.
The Maine State Pisess ib $2.00 a year
First Parish Church.
Mr. George \V. Stone, secretary of the
American Unitarian Association, preached
a very interesting sermon at the First
Parish yesterday. He told the congrega
tion some very forcible truths and among
tnem that the fault of non-success was
not unfrequently as much the fault of tho
pews as the ciergyem. The singing by
the choir was inuoh enjoyed.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following transfers of real estate
in this county havo been recorded in
the Registry ot Deeds:
Deering—John T. Small to Walter E.
Morrill.
Edwin D. Jaques et als, to John T.
Small.
Arthur E. Marks to Mablo Gertrude
Mason.
Charles H. Earle to Arthur S. Colo.
Brunswick—Delia F. Mitchell to Walter
P. Johnson.
Yarmouth—Jane Sweetsir to Ellen J.,
and Ida E. Sweetsir.
Although many remedies are pushed
into the market by spicy advertisements,
Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup still takes the
lead.
WIT AND WISDOM.
dis First Experiment.
“How did you. make such a mess of
your face, Moike?”
‘ ‘ Oi cannot tell a loie, Oi did it w ’c!
me little hatchet. ’ ’—Truth.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria,
“Do you guarantee the photographs to give
satisfaction?” demanded the cross-eyed man
with the pug nose and prominent jaw.
“Well—no,” said the conscientious photo
grapher, “but I can guarantee a good like
ness.”—Chicago Tribune.
Our good old friend! Pond’s Extract, tried
and true; its reliability is one of its chief merits.
WANTED—MALE HELP.
Forty words inserted under this head
one week for 25 cents. caBh in advance.
WANTED—Teu more good men with push
and energy, to handle our goods to the
trade in the state of Maine and NewHampshire.
All new. good sellers. Call at Perry Hotel,
C. D. WOODWARD, general agent for Hoffman,
Packard & Carter Mannlacturing Co._7-1
MALE HELP—If yon want to earn $12 a
week, or more, call and see us and we will
explain how you can make this by honest work.
GATLEY & O’GORMAN, 47 Middle street,
Portland. 7-1
VI17'ANED—A few reliable canvassers to
Hi work on salary or commission. Ex
clusive territory given. We want men who
mean business. Any earnest man of fair
intelligence can succeed, with our advan
tages. PERRY NURSERY COMPANY,
Rochester. N. Y. 3-1
EDUCATIONAL.
MISS MINNE ANNE PLUMMER
has returned from Europe where
she has been studying and would inform
Portland friends that she will receive
piano pupils for the coming season. All
correspondence will reach Miss Plummer
at her Studio No. 542 1-2 Cone. St., room 6
near Cressy Jones & Allens Music store.
septl9eod2w*
LESSONS IN FRENCH AND GERMAN.
CLARENCE HALE GIFFORD
Will return from abroad the 1 st of October
and will resume bis classes in the same manner
aslant year. He will teach the .new Kosenthal
Meisterschaft System for those wishing con
versational French and German. Also in
struction given according to any method de
sired. He will be glad to receive advanced
pupils wishing instruction in the literature of
these languages. Special attention to begin
1IC1U anu i/uiiuivui -*•«* -*■ |
Oct. 1st. septl3eodlm
MISS E. W, THURSTON,
Violin Instruction.
_For Terms Apply to....
414 Congress S.t, or 26 Spring St
sepl4 dim j
PI It. GEORG V. WIEREN,
Teacher of 'the German language and
llteratur. For references and terms ad- j
dress Cbadwick House. sep23-eod2m*
MR. & MRS. JOHN A. BELLOWS’S
Boarding and Day School
FOR GIRLS,
Will Reopen Wednesday, Sept. 18,’95.
SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS FOE
CHILDREN.
Address,
91 DANFORTH ST.,
aupS Portland, Maine. d2m
FRANK BURNHAM,
TEACHER OF
VIOLIN AND CORNET.
Hour, and half hour lessons.
537 CONGRESS ST.,
Browns Block, Room 27,
sept22dtf_
MRS. LOUISA LOTHROP DAM,
Teacher of Piano,
will receive pupils at her residence,
No. 61 High Street.
octldlw
FISK & GOFF,
THE CEOTHIERS,
That oor store corner Middle and Cross stre ets is a mighty
success no one doubts.
That our business shoW£ every day a liealtlyy growth no one
disputes.
It’s bound to be so. Our methods and facilities are such that it
is impossible for it to be otherwise. We are free agents in the
clothing line. We are bound to uo particula r manufacturer or
jobbing house. Our CASH our motive tyower, ond it keeps
things WHIZIZNG.
If there’s a good, clean Bargain in the; clothing market of
either New York or Boston, we’re after it—and AFTER IT
HARD* And when we get it (which we generally do) we give our
customers the benefit. Last week ’twas oig1 good fortune to close
out from RICHARDSON. SMITH & CHASE of Boston over 3,000
handsome light and medium-weight r^vercoats, We did’nt pay
them anywhere near the cost of the garments, but we got ’em,
and we are selling ’em the same way wfe bought ’em, about
I lalf - - Price!
$25- Overcoats- $15
20 - Overcoats - 12
15- Overcoats '- 10
12- Overcotas- 8
10- Overcoats. 5
There’s a sure saving of from $5.00 to $10400 on any oue of
♦these garments,
ANOTHER BIC DEAL was made with MICHAELS,
STERN& CO*, of Rochester, Al. V., whereby they took some
of our money for about twice as much value in Boys’ long pant
suits: that means a great deal to any father or mother who has a
boy iu need of a suit. IT MEANS anywhere frofn $3.00 to $8.00
right in your pocket.
SEE HOW WE SELL THEM.
$18 - Suits for - $12
15 - Suits for - 10
12 - Suits for - 8
10 - Suits for - 6
8 - Suits for - 5
5 - Suits for - 3.50
These suits run as large as 35 bust measure, and will fit small
men as well as boys.
CHILDRENS - - - DEPARTMENT.
Brim lull of choice and pretty things for the little folks. We
have suits that are made for wear as well as looks. Our leader
suits at
$2.50 and $3.00
are marvels of Style and economy, sail seams double-stitched and
warranted not to rip. We consider- there’s a big saving in these
suits, Look at ’em and see what you think about it.
WE ARE IN BUSINESS TO MAKE MONEY, But we intend to
make it on the volume of business done rather than any individ
ual sale. We have outgrown the notion of holding a lO-cent
piece so close to our eye that we ctjn’l see the dollar behind it. Our
goods are bought at ROCK BOTTOM CASH PRICES and SOLD
SAME WAY.
Our corner TODAY is HEAV)>QRARTERS for BARGAINS in
GOOD CLOTHING and always ’will be.
Fisk <& Goff,
"THE CLOTHIERS,"
Junction of Middle, Cross and Free Streets.
OPEN SATURDAYS TILL 11 P. M.
i .
I
, J
TO LET.
Forty words inserted inder this head
one week for 25 cents cash in advance.
UNFURNIRHED HOUSE—To rent in West
ern part of city, 10 rooms and bath; has
been put lu good repair. Inquire of MR.
JAMES L. RACKLEFF, No 31 Vs Exchange
street, City. 7-1
mo LET—Lower rent at 153 Cumberland
X street, sunny, 7 rooms. Hot water fur
nace, rent $18 a month. Inquire at bouse,
or of W. .). ORR, 311 Fore street. Possession
given about November 1st. 5-1
TO LET—The new store No. 559 Congress
street, fitted to suit occupant at once.
Rent 75 per month. Inquire of CHARLES
PERRY, 543 1-2 Congress street. 5-3
TO LET or For Sale—A new, upright piano.
Mahogany case. To a responsible party
only. Call or address ROOM 6, Oxford
Building. 4-1
MONEY TO LOAN—On farm mortgages
as well as loans on other real estate,
also on second morl2ages and personal
property, notes discounted at satisfactory
rates, forms and all kinds of real estate
bought and sold. Inquire of I. P. BUTLER,
50 Exchange street. 4-4
mO LET—House No. 50 Deering street; in
I perfect repair. JOHN F. PROCTOR,
Centennial Block, or CAP1. J. S.
WINSLOW, Commercial street. 4-1
TO LET—Upper rent of 5 rooms, pleasant
and convenient. No. 59 Spruce street,
Portland, Me., S. D. KNIGHT. 4-1
ROOM TO LET IN WOODFORDS-On
pretty street, near postoffloe and
depot, large, airy, hot and cold water, bath.
In private family. To desirable occupant at
low price. Address P. O. Box 234, Wood
fords. Me. 3-1
FOR RENT—Two story house. No. 63 Gray
sireet, house has been newly decorated
and improved inside and outside; new bay
windows, good heating apparatus, sunny
exposure, large yard, a healthy and com
fortable dwelling. BENJAMIN SHAW,
51 1-2 Exchange street. 3-2
1'J^OR RENT—Lower rent of^house No.~~43
? Myrtle street eight rooms and bath
room; furnace and all modern con
veniences; central location.£Inquire No. 212
Cumberland street. 3-1
mo LET—Two furnished rooms connected,
X on second floor: also one large back
parlor furnished, hot and cold water,
furnace beat, with board, at 301 Cumber
land street. 5-1
TO LET—Lower rent of 7 rooms at 7
Wilmot street, per month. Apply
to L. TAYLOR, 385 Congress street. 2-1
MHO LET—A very pleasant down stairs
A rent of 7 rooms at 841 Congress street,
very convenient and sunny. Apply to GEO.
F. JUNK1NS, Real Estate and Insurance,
under U. S. Hotel, Monument square. 2-1
TO LET—Very desirable rooms, single or
connected, with board at 74 Spring
street. 2-4
HOUSE TO LET-At No. 46 Stone street.
Inquire at 57 Elm street. ' 2-1
TO LET—A very desirable room. Call at
34 Pine street.2-1
TO LET—A very desirable rent in Western
part of city, can be had by calling at once
at 14 HILL STREET.1-1
U«OR RENT—Store No. 88 Exchange street,
A opposite Portland Savings bank. Owner
will put in fixtures to suit tenant. Immediate
possession. BENJAMAN SHAW 61% Ex
chauge street. 1-tf
TO LET—The corner house 96 Emery street.
InquLxe rt 308 SPRING STREET. Pos
session given Oct. 15th if desired.1-1
TO LET—Pleasant furnished rooms with
furnace heat and use of bath room at
457 Cumberland street..26-4
0 LET—Dress making rooms; ihree connect^
ing rooms over the X. John Little store on
CongressStreet, up one flight; one room fronts
on street; set bowl: city water; large closet and
toilet ioom. Enquire of M. G. LAItR A BEE,
246 Middle street.7-tf
TO LE’i—Furnished room with heat and
gas, at 90 High streeet. 11-tf
WANTED—SITUATIONS.
Forty words ioserted under this head
one week for 25 cents, cash in advance.
WANTS WORK—Good machinist, can run
engine, care for steam plant, boilers or
make repairs. References satisfactory to em
ployer. A. J. HOWARD, 75 Atlantic street.
7-1
WANTED — Experienced stenographer
wants a situation in or out of the
city. Use either Caligraph or Remington
machine. Can furnish best of references.
Address, STENOGRAPHER. 165 Brackett
street. City.___5-1 ^
WANTED by two cayable girls, situations in
private famlies as cook audlsecond work or
will do table work in hotel. 26 general work
girls waiting for employment; will go in hotels
or private famlies. One desiring capable help
should call at 399% Congress street, MRS.
PALMER’S OFFICE. 1-1
WANTED.
Forty words Inserted under this head
oue week for 25 cents, cash in advance.
MAINSPRINGS 75c.'
New Resilient Waltham Mainsprings, superior to
all others, only 75c. Warranted Mainspring and
cleaning, gl.50. Cleaning, $1.00. McKENNEy.the
Watchmaker, Monument Square. janl8dtf
II m TtAACKEY, a young man from
• A. 1TA New York, who has spent
the summer at Raymond Spring, and will
now spend the bunting season up to No
vember 1st, would like for any lover of good
shooting to join him in the chase; a good
bird dog; warrants plenty of partridge ond
Raymond, Me. 23-3
MONEY to loan on furniture, organs, pianos,
machinery, horses, diamonds, watches,
life insurance policies, first md second mort
gages, real estate; also notes discounted. Busi
ness confidential. PORTLAND COLLATERAL
LOAN CO., Room 6, 185 Middle street, second
floor.sepl3-4
RINCS! RINCS! RINCS!
A Thousand Solid Gold Rings, Diamonds, Opals
Pearls, Emeralds, Garnets and Moon Stones in latest
style or setting. Engagement and Wedding Kings
a specialty. McKENNEY, the Jeweler, Monument
Square.sept5dtf
MONEY TO LOAN—On 1st. and 2d. mort
gages, real estate. Notes discounted on
favorable terms. W. P. CARR, Room 6, Ox
ford Building, 2d floor.sept!3«4
MR. SAMUEL LEVY is now prepared to
buy cast off clothing of all descriptions for
highest cash prices. Address letters or postal
to 100 MIDDLE STREET.sep4-tf
WANTED—All persons in warn of trunks
and bags to call on E. D. REYNOLDS,
593 Congress street, one door above Shaw’s
grocery store, as we manufacture our goods
and can therefore give bottom prices;
trunks repaired. Open evenings.13-4
PHYSICIAN wanted to take my teams,
office, furnituie and practice. Address,
PHYSICIAN, Box 143, North Conway, N.
H.
Ilf ANTED—To buy from $1000 to $15,000
if worth of cast off clothing. I pay the
highest cash prices for ladies’ dresses,
gents’ and children’s clothing and gent’s
Winter overcoats. Call or address letter
or postal to S.DE GROOT, 76 Middle 6treet.
__9-3
DIAh AOI^IDS.
A fine line of Ladies' and Gents’ Diamond Rings
In the latest styles of settings. My prices are
reasonable and every stone of the best quality,
810.00 to $300. McKENNEY, the Jeweler, Monu
ment Square. Jnnlldtf
WANTED—FEMALE HELP,
Forty words Inserted under this head
one week for feB cents, cash in advance.
■tlTANTED—A capable girl for general ljonse
f f work. Apply at MRS. CHARLES SUM
NEB COOK, 62 Neal street.7-It
Ilf ANTED—A capadle and reliable girl to do
tT general housework, washing excepted;
references required. Call at offtco oi
E. T. WHITEHOUSE, Union Mutual building,
atternoons. 1-1
FOR SALE.
Forty words Inserted under this head
one week for 25 cents, cash in advance.
FOR SALE—Any man of push and ability
can be apprized of tlic fact that a for
tune awaits him in the display window or
H. H. Hay or Hooper, Son and Leightons
window. Will bear closest investigation.
Represented by and use uy people from all
points of the comass. Address C. E.
SMALL, North Raymond, Me. 5-4
FOR SALE—Please call or send orders to
HAWES’S Music Store for popular
music. Music Books, Pianos, Organs,
Violins, Banjos. Mandolines. Guitais,
Harmonicas, Cornets, Accordeons, Superior
Violin and Banjo Strings, 414 Congress
street. 5-4
friOR SALE—Cottage, house and one quarter
-I- acre of land in Deering for $700. Half of
this can remain for ten years. Speak quick, this
is rare. RICHARDSON LAND CO., 478Va
Congress St.5-1
FOR SALE—Fine building lot on Main street.
East Deering, on electrics line; 50 x 100,
fine location for store or residence. Terms easy,
RICHARDSON LAND CO., 478Vs Congress
street. 5-1
■pOR SALE—$2,500 in Westbrook; new two
r story house and stable; fine location,
large garden, sewer, lare rooms, four minutes
to electric and steam cars.scliools churches
and stores. $15,00 can remain in property.
RICHARDSON LAND CO., 478 Vz Congress
Street. 6-1
FOR SALE—One of the best located
houses on Brackett street, between
Carleton and Neal, 10 rooms and bath in
complete repair, will be sold at a great
sacrifice as owner contemplates leaving the
city. W. 11. WALDRON & CO., 130 Middle
stieet. 5-4
FOR SALE—First class house of ljf rooms
witn steam and all modern con
veniences, located on Cumberland street
between High and Mellan; best bargain
ever sold on that street. W. H. WALDRON
& CO., 180 Middle street. 5-1
FOR SALE—One second band engine, 20
H. P.; one iron tank 4x6^x2»8 good
as new. WM. W. MITHCELL, Deering
Point. 4-1
ST. BERNARD PUPS, full blooded and
handsome. Will be sold cheap if pur
chased at onoe from MR. JOHN A.
CLARITY, United States Hotel, City. 4-1
FOR SALE—The only bakery in town.
Freeport Bakery for sale. A nice
chance to make money. Half cash. Write
to JOHN T. OXNARD, Freeport, Me. 2-2
FOR SALE—A very desirable house No. 53
Deering street. All modern improve
ments. A first class residence in every re
spect. Easy terms. Also house lots In City
nf Tlpurini/ Small amount own. hkluncp. in
monthly payments. A. R. & E. A. DOTEN,
25-98 Exchange street. 2-2
FOR SALE—I want to sell my interest in
Flour Mill located in the West; goo 1
business opportunity, has always been
profitable; full particulars furnished; tine
climate. E. E. DAWSON, 109 Chamber of
Commerce, Boston. oct4eod3t
FOR SALE—Black pacing gelding, weigh
1050, sound and kind, safe for ladies to
drive and can go very fast. Will be sold cheap
as owner has no use tor him. E. JORDAN, 10
Boyd street 1-1
FOR SALE—Dye house in Haverhill, Mass.;
established 30 years. Weekly profits aver
age $40; rent, steam and water only $40 a
month. Central location. Price only $2000
Address B. B. Press Office. 1-2
BICYCLE FOR SALE—The best $75 wheel
ever shown in this city; will sell it now for
$60; entirely new; only one left. BAILEY’S
GUN STORE, 263 Middle street. 1-1
"EiOR SALE OR TO LET—New brick houses
■- Nos. IS# and 21 Thomas Street. These
houses are now completed and ready for occu
pancy. JAMES H. WAUGH, at The Twitch
ell, Champlin Co., or No. 331 Spring t-dreet.
sept 10-4
l^OR SALE—The Homestead of the lite
Thomas Quinby, near Stroudwater in Deer
ing. Four acres of land with good house. On
line of street cars; 10 minutes from Union
station; perfect drainage; Sebago wat*r. As
fine a location as there is in Deering. Apply to
ANDREW HAWES, Stroudwater. ily27-tf
Fine stock or dairy farm for
SALE—One of tiie meat desirable
suburban farms in York county; finely
located within fifteen minutes drive of the
two cities, excellent land and very easy of
cultivation; modern farm buildings, all in
thorough repair and surrounded by beauti
ful shade trees. This property has never
been offered before for sale. The only
reason now being the ill health of owner.
For full particulars address box 647, Saco,
Me. sep 28-3
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST-LAP ROBE-The lady an£ gentle
man riding on the Eastern Promenade
yesterday that picked up a summer lap tebe
with flowers in centre, will kindly leave it
at 39 Congress street, corner Morning
street, or 47 Exchange street, will be suit
ably rewarded. 4-1
df*-f /\ Reward for the return to Ralph L.
Merrill, of Victor Bicycle, No.
55,3o9, stolen from corner Middle and Ex
change streets, Wednesday afternoon be
tween 2 ana 4 o’clock. 3-1
LOST—Tuesday on Cumberland street
near Washington, a new ladies’ cloak
Finder will be suitably rewarded by leav
ing same at 163 Federal or 67 Congress
street. W. H. WINSLOW. 2,-1
TIME THAT HORSE !
He may be a hummer. AU kinds of Horse Timers,
*7.60 to *160. Leanest stock, Best Watches,
Lowest Prices. Horse Timers repaired.
McKF.x\ F.Y, the Jeweler. Monument Square.
jlplldtf
WEDDING RINCS.
A Thousand Solid Gold Ring®, Diamonds.
Emeralds, Pearls. Opals, Ruble®, Moon Stones and
Garnets In any kind of a setting. Engagement and
wedding Rings a specialty. Largest fctoek. Best
Goods. Lowest Prices. McKENjJY, the Jeweler,
Monument Square.auglOdtf
MORE CLOCKS
than all the other dealers combined. Clocks for
every House, Office, 8tore or Hall. Alarm Clocks
95c ud. Largest Stock, Best Clocks, Lowest Prices.
McKENNEY, the Jeweler, Monument Square.
septSdtf
WOOD MANrELS AND TILING.
Largest and finest stock. Low
est Prices.
W. A. AXjIjEOT,
Foot of Preble Street,
oct5_
Millions of Files,
NOW USED.
Save time and annoyance by
filing your papers and receipts.
In our west window this week
we display the most popular
Cabinets and Files of the lead*
ing manufacturers, designed for
every kind of business, profes
sion and household use.
We can furnish numberless
time and labor saving devices.
L0BIN6, sjjoinTHARION.
474 Congress St.
oota eodti

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