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The New Hampshire gazette and Republican union. [volume] (Portsmouth, N.H.) 1847-1852, March 16, 1852, Image 4

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Ea:sth and Heaven.
Beek’st thon & homs which changeth not 1
In vaity thou'lt seareh the wide world round,
On earth is no such favored S}wt, r
Anad no “continuing city” foand.
Savst thou to duold. “Theu art my hope ;"
Fo fine gold, “Thou my confidence ;"
¥t dothy coffersmever ope, e
And comiort to the poor dispense ¥
Vain is thy hope : thy heart is fixed .
O)n treasures theives may soon as ail ;
Rejecting thuse which are unmixed,
And even over death prevail.
Poes t' ¥ soul lean on natural things,
And make a staff of earthly love ?
Beware ! for that to which it clings
Its true =upport can never prove.
Nature's mo-t deasr, delightful ties,
N rongly uni-ing mind to mind,
T thow dost dare to idelize,
My perish, leaving thorns behind.
Y-t ey not * Happiness must he
A phantom haanting feverish thought,"”
‘Thera still remsains a hope f r thee,
\ A bope with heavenly brighiness fraugh:.
Ehere is a home which knows no change,
© © A treasure nouzht can take away,
A love whieh nothing can estrange,
A staff which never can betray.
Then seck “a house not made with hands,”
Fistahiighel on the unshaken rock ;
Pamoved, unharmed it firmly stands
Abouve the angry tempest’s shock.
Lg thou “a treasnre up in heaven"—
afe. incorruptible and pore ;
Ani seck the love by which 'tis given—
T'will be to thee a staff secure.
*Fwill be a guide. a brilliant sun,
To light thee o'er this vale of tears ;
Follow, and know on earth begun,
A héaven to last through endiess vears.
Butter Making.
It is a verv general opinion among dairy-women.
that more butter is obtained from a given quantity of
milk when set in pana partly full, than when full. If
this is true. it is well worth knowing ; if not, a great
deal of useless labor is expended. As the question has
been asked me often, and I could give no answer, 1
determined to make the trial.
On the morning of the 20th ¢f November, the milk
was strained altogether into a tub. It was then dipped
ont into a pail holding five and a half quarts. which
was carefully filled to the brim. Pains were taken that
if any rich milk or eream had risen to the top, it shounld
not he skimmed off, as it were by dipping. The first
prilful wag turned into one pan, and the second into
two, and §0 on alternately. There were eléven of the
former and twenty-two of the latter. They were
placed on the shelves of the milk-room slternately, lest
the difference of positio:‘rould affect thé resuit. The
mailk stood till it thickenéd, which was aßout four days.
The fall pans thickened*ooner than the others.
.As there was not quité enough cream of each kind
for a suitable churning, and that not a particle be lost,
considerable milk was taken off in skimming. The
cream from the half filled pans was & very little warm
¢r when put into the charn, than the other. It could
hardly be perceived in the cream, but it came sooner
and was 4 trifle softer to work over. When weigrhed,
there was six pounds and seven ounces (6 lbs. 7 oz.)
from the full pans, and six pounds and two and a haif
ounces (6 Ihs. 21 2 oz ) from the pans half filled. |
This wus an unexpected result. but T conld conceive
of no vitiating cause unless posssibly the slight differ
ence of temperature in the cream might affect it. The
pans were ofthe nsud size. the bottoms being about
eleven and a halfinclies in diameter. The milk stood
tw3 and a half inches deep in the full pans. A pound
o; buiter was obtained from nine and five-eighths quarts
of milk
Tu verify this experiment. or detect mistakes if any,
T repeated it. On the morning of the 2%h and 30th of
November, two hundred and ten quarts of miik were
set, with the same precautions as before—six guarts in
the full pans and three in the others. This stoud near
ly a week hefore skimming. No difference in tempera
ture could be perceived in the cream when put into the
churn. If there was any difference in the butter, that
from the full PaNS was a trifle softer than the other—
the reverse of the former experiment. ¢ e
From the full pans there was obtained twelve pounds
and ten ounces (12 lbs. 10 oz.) of butter, and from the
others twelve pounds and one ouunce (12 Ibs. 1 0z)
The difference in this case was about five and a half
per cant., the same as in the former trial. The milk'
stood in the full pans two and seven-tenths inches deep. |
A pound of butter was gbtained from eight and a half
qnarts. Itis all of three times as much work to skim
the half-filled pans as the others.
‘The gnestion then arose, whether still larger dishes
wore not better. Auother trial was made, by setting
two hundred and eight quarts, with the same precan
tions as before—one half in pans holding six qnarts,
and: the other half in those holding twelve gquarts.—
From the small pans was obtained ten pounds and fif
teen ounce:, and from the larger ones eleven pounds
end three and a half onnces. The difference in this
case of fonr and a haif onnces, was about two and a half 1
per cent. in favor of the large pans. |
The reason that the full panseach time gave the
most butter, I cannot give ; but I think the resalt is
owing to unequal evaporation. The amonnt of cream
and skim milk is much less than the new milk The
_milk from one full psn and two half pans was meas
wred. and that from the -full pan was half & pint the
most, or one-twenty-fourth of the whole. This is four
and one-sixth per eent., nbout the same difference as in
the butter. If this is not the reason, I can conceive of
no other.— Cor. Genesee (N. Y.) Farmer.
1 am perfectly satisfied from long experience, and have
sablicly advocated it for npwards of ten years, that the
test and most profitable swine for the farmer is that
breed which will nearly mature at eight to twelve
months old, and weigh, well fatted and dressed. from
two hundred and fifty to three hundred and fifty
poands. A pig that has to be wintered and kept till
gixteen or mineteen months old before fully fatted,
rarely pays for itself at the ordinary price of pork ;
and the average weight of these, in the United States,
even at a year and a half old, I do not believe exceeds
three hundred pounds.
Now what the farmers want is a large breed with fine
points and great growth. Such a breed can he made
fat at any age, and invariably -matures quick. But
recollect—they must have fine points; by which I
mean fine or small heads, ears. legs, feet and tail, a
wide and deep chest, and a round full body like a bar
rel. These constitate what are technically called fine
peints. ‘None of your big heads, large lop ears, coarse
bristles and hair, long legs, great feet. and flubby, thin,
alab-sided.bodies. after the alligator or landpike order.
~Of the surge breeds, I prefer the Linfqlp: ; :
In order to get pigs to weigh well, they must comi@
" early. February in the Southern, March in the Mid
dle, and April in most Northern States, are the best
months to drop pigs. Feed them from the start, all
they will eat, and they will be ready.to kill from Octo
her to Japuary ; and thus you will dispense with win
t;v:ing any except those rescrved for breeding.— The
Sixcrrar Puevomexoy.— At abont twelve o’clock
on Batarday night last; & phenomenon truly striking
and extraordinary oceurred here It was the circum
__stance of the filling of a really-eopinas rain, for the
gpace of from scven to ten minutes. from a perfectly
elondless, hazeless and star-lit sky, So plentifal was
the shower that the sidewalks ran with water, which
had the singular effect upon the mind of appearing to
come without a cause. During the shower, two streaks
of fleecy clouds displayed themselves in the north and
.ogch, bat far distant from each other, and neither of
*an altitude above the horizon exceeding twenty de
' grees ‘The position. of these clonds forbid the idea
shing the rain coald have fallen from either of them.—
“We make no effort to explain this strange phenomenon,
~ satisfving ourselves with a bare hnt fiithful statement
of it.—Nutional lutelligencer, Feb. 25th
. Ponrrsmorta & Coxcorp RAILROAD.—The
gradinz of this road is now all ‘completed, with the
_exceptionof two or three miles in Candia aid
" Mooksett. The contractors, Messrs, Langley ;:
* Co., are uiing greal -»xeMWy eir
" eontract for th Qing i agoft for laying the
*_gontract sos the gracing in seasoffior laying
gmv Soo i }'?’%::fi'fivz@%«r = sr-«:‘j.‘%’".
r“f. ~‘,J&,.‘w s’r 'k :'ffi,u T e ~ e &
PRI R ‘afl“wd&h’% “ J PRI ¥IR
i __. ,} o.' ’ %.: . a T . ¢W" ¥
oeb 18 oot e i border.
ik andlitnter Mirrd, . g T Cae g
T Nt o G S o AR eiBN R TR
- Sleep. 5
[From a new book, emtitled “Essays on Life,
Sleep, Pain, &, written by Samuel Henry Dick
ey o g :
son, Professor of Institutes“and Practice in the
Medical College of Soath Cavolinal,
“The necessary amount of sleep &nfl differ in
the varigus tribes, as well as iud:g‘;?‘;t individu
als, according.to numerous and varied coutingen
vies. The average proportion of timse thus em
ployed by our race meay be stated ;~m;!§kfm.rl.y, I
think, at one-third. The allotment of Sir William
Jones, slightls altered from ar old Enghd;: poet,
‘does not-«depart much from this standard : 7
| “Bgver hours to books, to soothing alumber seven ; +
Ten to the world allot, and all to Heaven,” “ |
‘The busy engagements of ambition and avarice
may induce men 1o substract more ormir'nm
their due repose, but any cousiderable ction
‘must be made at great risk to both mind and body.
‘Sir John Sinclair, who slept eight hours himself,
?sa_vs that in bis researches into the subject of lon- {
gevity, he found long life under every circumstance,
every course of babit; some old men being -absti- l
neni, some intemperate; some active, and somel
indolent ; bnt all bad slept well and long. Yet he
aives a letter from a correspondent, recording the
case of an old man of ninety-one who had slept
throvgh life but four hours a day. Alfred the
Great slept eight hours, Jeremy Taylor but three,
Dr. Gooch tells us of an individual who slept only
fifteen minutes 40 the day; but thisis scarcely
credible. Bonaparte, during the greater part of
his active life, was content with four or five hours’
sleep ; the same is said of Frederick the Great, and
of John Hunter: [ know familiarly a person
twb«e average has xen iven lower than this: I
heard his wife say that the %mmed four
years befare sfi:?;vdd ever 'seéxr"f'fn sleép. flgf[: eca
is quuted s telling the incredible story of Meess
‘nas, that he had passed three years without sleep
‘ing a single hour. Boerhaave says of himself that
he was six weeks without sleep, from intense and
continued study. Statements like these demand
close examination and clear proof. |
“‘Of long-protracted sleep there are numerous
and wonderful tales, from the story of the Seven
Sleepers of Ephesus, and their dog—to be found
in the early legends of the Church; in the Koran,
chapter of the cave ; all over the east, as Gibbon
tells us; and even in Scandinavia—down to the
exquisite Rip Van Wiakle of our own Washington
Irving. lln the Philosophical Transactions, we
re»d of one Samuel Clinton, a laboring man who
frequently slept several weeks at a time, and once
more than threé months, without waking. lln the
Berlin Memoirs of the Academy of Sciences,
there is a eurious history of alady of Nismes, who
fell asleep irrisistibly at suunrive, woke for a brief
interval at noon, fell asleep again, and continued
in that state until seven or eight in the evening,
when she awoke ard remained awake until the
next sunrise. Old age and infaucy sleep much.—
Old Parr slept ‘almost constantly ; Demoivre; in
advanced life, a large part of his time. ‘
“The desire of sleep is one of the most urgent
demands of nature. Some boys slept, from fatigue |
on board of Nelson's ship, at the battle of the Nile.
Among the impressive incidents of Sir John
Moore’s disastrous retreat to Carunna in Spain, not
the least striking is the recorded faet that many of
his soldiers steadily pursued their march while fast
asleep. Burdach, however, affirms that this is not
uncommon among soldiers. Franklin slept rearly
an hour swimming on his back. An acquaintance
of mine travelling with a party in North Carolina,
heing greatly farfifined, was observed to be sound
asleep in his sad‘fle. His horse, being a better
walker, went far in advance of the rest. On cross
ing a hill, they found him on the ground snoring
quietly. His horse had fallen, as was evident from
his broken knees, and had thrown his rider over
his head on a hard sarface, without waking bhim.
“Animals of the lower orders obey peculiar laws
in regard to sleep. . Fish are said to sleep soundly ;
and we are told, by Aristotle,that the tench may
be taken in this state, if approached cautiously.—
Many birds and beasts of prey take their repose in
the daytime. When kept in captivity, this habit
undergoes a change, which makes us doubt wheth
er it was not the result of necessity which deman
ded that they sksuld take advantage of the dark
ness, silence, and the unguarded state of their vic
tims, In the menagerie at Paris, even the hyena
sleeps at night, and iz awake by day. They all,
however, seek, as favoring the purpose, a certain
degree of seclusion and shade, with the exception
of the lion, who, Burdach informs us, sleeps at
noonday, in the .open plain—and the eagle and
condor, which poise themselves on the most eleva
ted pinnaclé of rock in the clear blue atmosphere,
and dazzling sunlight. Birds, however, are fur
nished with a nictitating membrane generally to
shelter the eye from light. Fish prefer to retire to |
sleep under the shadow of a rock, or a woody bank.
Of domestic animals, the horse seems to require{‘
least sleep, and that he uswally takes in the erect
posture. | know one who was apt to fall when he
slept standing., I have seen it happen to him
many times.
“Birds that roost in a sitting posture are furnish
ed with a well-adapted mechanism, which keeps
‘them firmly sapported without voluntary or con
scious action. 'T'he tendon of the claws isso ar
ranged as to be tightened by their weight when
the thighs are bent, thus contracting closely, and
grasping the bough or perch. In certain other
"animals which sleep erect, the articulations of the
Toot and knee are described by Dumeril as resem
bling the spring of a pocket-knile, which opens the
instrument and serves to keep the blade in a line
with the handle, ;
“It has been prettily said that without Hope and |
Sleep, man would be inconceivably wretcgzd.—
The circumstances favoring sleep, besides a quiet
consvience, a mind unexcited, and a body free
from pain, are,a recumbent posture, silence, and
darkness. When Piolemy demanded of a sooth
sayer, ‘What would make one sleep well in the
night ?* *The best way,’ be replied, ‘was to have
divine and celestial meditations, and to use honest
affeetions in the daytime.” Mauller savs he could
go to sleep at will on assuming a recumbent posi
tion. Bonaparte, during his grand career, required
no concition but darkness; yet, at St. Helena, he
suffered from sleeplessness among his other tortures.
Habit exercises an almost omnipotent influence in
this matter. A distinguished watchmaker, having
retired from business, was in danger of phrenitis for
want of sleep. After several miserable weeks of
this privation;some onel;zggested a return to his
ald. of abode." experiment succeeded
iporfefl!fi'.’%ri%?fl mwmm shoy
‘at once, rejoicing in the loud ticking of scores of
clocks and watches. J o
“Of contrasted imf;renibili'ty is ease of the
old harpist ;:liv‘en.byb randi:;; wh; slept tbe;muni
be lefeoff playing; but, glthough undistarbed by
otberéumll)c;fwoke np%medindy as any oni‘*
touched the strings of his instrument.”
T ity s & i
At a recent Conference of Churches in Groton
itbi‘”i'g the igftm;i;:;fl?;l;lmw bzeJolm &.fi :
the martyr, and ¢arrie him to the stake-—~some.
of the leaves of which bear the marks of the ?fin,
was brought to the me_et_i’ by a descendant of the
DAY Pogr: .o3TI o P e
Taz Coxqu . AustriA hy Napoleon, constis
‘msm one of n thebistory
of Europe. ‘There aré no events, either in ancient or
modern warfare,'more replote with sublime and awful
interest, which occurred when W bty
iquae ading his victorious legions, cafie thun
m;giq the valley of the }”fi fore.
him the two Md and jfl"b%& shounsand Aostrian
troops; and marking his Jreadfu"pnb%flh lation
1 Giond, snd fame! Horrid wat u il e ofrid
annals mifi i xhibit scenes mors awfully sub.
lime. Thes ‘was one of valiant se miéahet
on the one hanid, and desperation on the other, i
~_“;;;:i‘e; . -"’3?‘,'“"‘
.’i raified doWn ia & Shower, at- the rate pf
P o King of Aust g poase fled fyr
gl g fl«»: &N, g S e 51»“‘ vl v;,
:I‘#{ L *gw;»" Lt }lflgfi e 2 r-;}*?}@;g’“fi
§<; e "i;¥ w»i fij; =P h”?,fi»gg:&#lfi'? g g
_Bonasinrie had been informed, he ordered the'd pektion
RIR lioEEs 1o bh chuned. R R
e ee e eeet et e e eeet et .
513 HILL & CARR, - :
-’;‘.IANU FACTURE and keep constantly on e "
(VA hand for sale, BOOTS & BHOKS of every ,
kind—consisting in part of the following, viz: Y
LADIES® silk Lasting GAITER BOOTS, |
black and colored—tipped or foxed with patentleather, moroc
¢o or kid. x
Lasting Gaiter Bgpta of every pattern,from one dollar to the
best that can be made,
; 11-‘reueh Kid & Moroeco Buskins, spring heel, and single
soles. g
Fashionable French Kid and Morocco Slippers.
Kid and Morocco welted Waiking Shoes. ?
Jenny Lind BOOTS of Enamecled Leather and Morocco.
. Cioth Shoes, with or without foxings.
French Moroeco Slippers and Buskins for 75 cents,
Misses’ Gaiter Boots; Enameled, Goat and Leather Bootees.
Chiliren’s Gaiter Boots, Jenny Lind Boots, Enameled Slip
pers and every variety worn.
GENT.’S Extra French Calf BOOTS, Sewed and Paegged.
" mmon “ i“" i %
' " Cougress Buots, Cloth Enameled and Calfskin.
o Cloth Gaiter Shoes and D’Orsays. :
v ¢ Knglish Over Gaiters.
“ Calf Shoes and half Boots ; Goat and Kid Pumps.
" Kid Dancing Bootees and Pumps.
4 Patent Calfskin Boots, Oxford Ties and Unions.
Boys’ and Youth’s Calfskin Boots and Enameled Bootees. ™
i « Calf, Kip and Goat Bootées and Shoes.,
. Grained Leather Fishing Boots and Cowhide do :
Strong Kip and Cowhide Shoes and Brogans, Custom made.
Mens’ and Boys’ strong, low priced Shoes and Bootees.
Every kind of BOOT or SHOE made to measure, and a fi
Repairing done in the neatest manner and shortest notice.
Sole and Upper LEATHER, KID, MOROCCO, Binding Li
nings, Peggs, and Shoe Findings, always for sale at the lowest
'pr;ce. 24 ; Sign of the Golden 800t—34 Market St.
une 24. ‘
CORN STARCH, Farina, Wheat Grits, Hominy, 'l‘apidcl,
./ Bago, Ground Rice, all of which make grand Puddings, and
are for sale by 5 S.J. DODGE & CO.
50 PSB MERRIMAC PRINTS, of choice styles. just rec’d a
jan.2o. W.J. LAIGHTON’S.
TRE“L:J TresGracias,”*“La Union Amerfcana.”’“La Case
- & men Sita,” *La Vuelta de-Abago,” ‘‘Puerto Principe,” -and
all the desirable Brandsextant, * 3
2 ; for sale by S. J. PODGE & CO.
January Ist, 1852
W J. LAIGHTON, No. 13 Market atreet,
5 Offers a large assertment of DRY GOODS
at reduced prices for 30 days, previous to taking Stock account.
LINENS—IO ps. Gihon Linen, undressed, and of a “superior
‘quality, just received at ;
Jan. 20. W. J. LAIGHTON’S. *
A LARGE assortment of THERMOMETERS for sale low by
Jjan. 20. J. 8. HARVEY, 7 Exchange Buildings.
JUST received a prime assortment -of RAZORN of the best
J quality. Also,a nicelot of SHAVING SOAP, BRUSHES,
&c.—they being the very best medicine fora long beard that
there is in the market. IKor sale cheap for cash at the Medicine
Store of B. HUTCHINGS,
Dec 28. i 4 Market st.
CONSTANTLY on hand, Goshen BUTTER of the very best
quality, in packages weighing from 50 to 100 lbs. each,
which I will sell by the package or single pound—so there i 3 no
excuse for having bad butter upon your tables.” ;
Nov.ll. JOHN HARRAT, 56 State;st.
THE subscriber is prepared to execute, in the most thorough
manner, every description of Steam and Gas Pipe work,
either in town or country, at the most reasonable prices. Also,
for sale every description of Steam and Gas FITTINGS, Pen
dants, Brackets, Chandeliers. &c , at Lower Prices than they
can be bought in Boston or elsewhere. MORRISON’S,
Oct, 14. 15/Daniel street.
NEW HERRING for sale by -
Sept. 2. 8. J. DODGE & €CO.
FRES![ MALAGA GRAPES and Malaga Box and Cask R.fl-
SINS, received and for sale by
Nov. 4. A S. J. DODGE & CO.
FXTRA Superfine Bhaker Mustard, warrantedto give satis.
4 faction,for sale at No. 44 Market St. :
43 8. J.DODGE & CO.
Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps,
A SUPERLATIVE Tonie, Diureti¢, Anti-Dyspeptic and IN
This medicine is made in Schledam, Holland, for medical
use. It is the best Medicine for Gravel, Gout, Chronic Ithen
matism and Obstructions of the Kic neys, Bladder and Urinary
Organs. Its effect is 80 prompt, decided and well-confirmed as
to need neither the testimony of patients nor of physicians.
Price 50 cents per bottle. Sold at the Med?cine store of
Who keeps constantiy for-sale the best assortment of Genuine
Medicines, Patent Medicines, Soaps, Perfumery and Fancy Ar
ticles, cheap for cash. Piease call and purchase. jan 27.
SIGNAL LANTERNS --An invoice of, opened
and for sale at NB,
jan, 27, ; Street.
SMOKED HALIBUT for sale by ¢ :
Sept 2. _ 8. J. DODGE & CO,
Sept. 2. 8. J DODGE & CO.
$1000! !
will this week be.opened and on saleat MORRISON’S
Oct. 14 " 15 Daniel street.
HORSE BLANKETS.—Horse Blankets, colored and white,
some of large sfze and extra quality, can be had at
pec. 9. W. J. LAIGHTON'S.
FAGLE DAIRY CHEESE.—A emall Cheese put up in neat
4 Boxes of about 8 Ibs. each—wrrranted to cut well ia any
climate. For sale by
Dec. 9. 8. J DODGE & CO.
JOHN 8. HARVEY has this day received a very largs and
choice selection of MUSIC, consisting of Bongs, Glees, Walt
zes, Dances, Marches, Quicksteps, &c. Also, a good selection of
New Musical Instruments, such as Guitars, Violins, Flates,
Fifes, Elageolets, Claronets, &¢ , which will be sold &t a ‘very.
low price at No. 7 Exchange Buildings. Jjan. 20.
WHAT will polish your Boots and at the same time make
them water proof.
warranted to do it or the money refunded. Try it. To be had
of HILL & CARR, 34 Markeot street.
JUST received a fresh lot of Bleached Winter Sperm oil, of
an extra quaiity, which I will sell at the Jowest price. i
. Oet, 7. JOHN HARRAT, 56 State street.
| THE subscriber has just received a large and choice lot of
| MARBLE and GRANITE, in addition to that.which he had
} on band, amounting to twenty-five hundred feet of MARBLE
_and three hundred tons of GRANITE, together with North River
makes it the LARGEST BTOCE to be found in any yard in New
England ; and is now prepared to &ut to order anything wanted
in the STONE line, confident as he is that all work entrusted to
him shall be done in the mostfaithfial and workmanlike manner,
as he employs none but the best of workmen, and oversees all
work entrasted to him in person. Apd he invites the attention
©of his friends and %a:ronc to his large stock of MONUMENTS
and GRAVESTONES, of new and original designs. .
No. 4 Green St.,between the Depot and Mr. Raynes* Ship Yard,
for MONU N ENTS, which bit o o oeoCalans A 8 decigrs
for MONUM ENTS, which he will cut to order. Al
.CARVINt: done atthis efitsbushment are warranted inferiee,
‘te mone in éxecution or cheapness. %
Portsmouth, Oct. 7, 1851. 6m |
est e ettt |
S 4. JOIINSON, Lo oo New 4 DaNiey Srrast,
\au always on hand.and constantly manufacturing 'or sale, a
‘beautiful assortment of Ladies” arid Gentlemen’l,WlGS.HAiF
WIGS, TOP PIECES, and every article of HAIR WORK,.
which will be sold Cheaper than atanry other place. :
ladies and gentlemen, l;yumngu: the Btore, can have their'
-heads meagsured for WIGS so’ as to-warrant a perfect fit; or he
waited on at thetrresidence. mmmf ous of ‘town, bfi'
sending the following measures for Wigs, will be: fitteéd ar well
-as-if measured at the Store ; around the head—from peak of
forehead to the nape of neck or as far as hair grows—{from ear
to eat over the thp. > 415 K SR SRE i
Al work warranted to it ; §f mot, the mioney will be refandy
ed. ~Old Work made over so as to look ar well as bew, = = - *
Every desoription of Crnamental and Plain Hair. Work ot
hand and made to order: > € BaCw 3
Portsmouth, Oct. 14, 1851. - : % YFLg o i
ANTON PRESERVED GINGER, putdpfn’2 ib, jars con,
Gumnduum t at. AbW “'t
R e iSe P!
'T»fiy“,u ; w&;pm e, S ARRATE, ™
kd 44 ‘“, G u‘w M.‘-‘Z Bt TBk 'Ta.‘-" ';».‘.“ ( dger “M'
o 0 st NINGYONG TEA. =)
“Nowll. .- © . JOHN HARRAT, 56 Btate st.|
%* ifiu ‘ "T‘:.A.‘ Wi ' H , .Z?:‘ aft s (}x ,\.
mWa%m«kfi-fi&r eoe il oo (L SSR AR
Fi r _. o~ i y ! o v -:3%‘,{“7 A » 4 T., A
g. 3 g % » - ‘ v s ,‘\‘;";& f%;‘ W:' REi
20 G e g gililedndermnist 3 #:uw;‘f drfig "Ld
HORE WARBTE ING CO §o2lo 16p: -Bt
i) i T gt oo Lo -i,in 1 44b, bundifh,
ot recclrelah iTt P xé%n@w
SR T T e e e
| 1
ON and after Monday, April 28, the Omnibus
will leave Kittery Yoint via Kittery Fore
side and Navy Yard, for Portsmouth,daily, as
follows: . .
In the Forenoon,
Will leave Kittery Point at 6 o’clock tomeet the 7o'clock
Reilroad Train from Kittery and Portsmouth for Boston.
- Leaves Portsmouth for K.ttery Point at half-past'9 o’clock
er on arrival of Train from Boston to Portsmouth.
; In the Afternoon,
Leaves Litur{ Point at 12 o’clock, tomeetthe 1 o’clock Train
at Kittery and Portsmouth for Boston. :
Leaves Portsmouth onarrivalof 38 o’clock Trainin Ports
mouth from Boston--in allinstances calling at the Kittery De
pot C. G. BELLAMY,
April 29, 1851." ts Agent,
00 PACKAGES of New Fall Goods, just received by A.
l_ 3F. NOWELL, at great reduction of former prices.
Oct. 14.
JUST received at No. 44 Market strect, and for sale by
J April 29. 8. J. DODGE & CO.
ticle for polishing Stoves, Grates, Fire-Frames and all
kinds of ornamental Iron-work——just received and for sale by
May 27. JOHN HARRAT, 56 State street.
‘DeLaines ; Barages. “:f 1
Just received by A. F. NOWELL, with' & prime assortment
of other Goods, which will be sold at very low prices. 81
A SPLENDID article of ?plocs for puddings, alse a new
article of CORN STARCH, just received and for sale by
Oct. 7. L B.J. DODGE & CO.
ment just received at
_gfin(. 20. W. J. LAIGHTON’B, No. 13 Market st.
!"Fx ¥B, CITRON, CURRANTS, &e¢. &c.—Drums fresh Figs
' &a Cnn-sn’t-,‘ Boxes Uitm’nv, Nutmegs, l;(]nce, Cgi‘sm%!:
»m Qloves—allfresh and nice—forsale by
50. JOHN HARRAT. 56 State Street.
B_ES'[' Figs in Drums and Cartoons, some sgelected; 250 lbs.
nice Dates ; Glass Jars and Cartoons Prunes—for sale by
Feb. 3. 8. J. DODGE & CO.
J OHN 8. HARVEY, 7 Ezchange Buildings, will furnish to
subseribers Graham’s, Godey’s, Arthur’s, National, Knick
erbocker, and Harper’s Magazines, and all the othes Periodi
cals, at the publisher’s prices. jan. 6.
e eet e ettt et e,
THE subscriber would respectfully give notice that, in antici
pation of the introduction of Gas into this city the coming
tumn, he has made arrangements with one of the most ex
‘fensive manufacturers of Gas Pipe and Fixtures in the United
tes for a supply of every article used in introducing Gas
into:Factories, Churches, Stores and Private Residences, such
Pipe, Chandeliers, Pendants, Globes and Burners, and offers
Eu same at MANUFACTURER’B PRICES. He has likewise secured
e services'of an experienced workman in the business, and
will be prepared to execute all work entrusted to him in the
most thorough and substantial magner, and at such rates as
will ‘enable him to éompete with any one in the business. All
persons interested are invited to call at our establishment before
making arrangements elsewhere.
July 29. ts :J. MORRISON, 15 Daniei street.
e ———————————————————————————————
JUST received by A. F. NOWELL,
100 doz. colored and white SPOOL COTTON;
10 Ibs. of Waste Cotton, done up in 1-4 Ibs. for only 121-2 cts.
The Sagamore Cotton is now the best cotton used. Ladies
please call.
R Gl B i L Sy e
City Hotel, , . By Wm. Fernald, Jr.
T'HE proprietor tenders his warm acknowledgements to his
numerous friends and the public for the very liberal patron
age with which he has been greeted since he opered this estab
lishment last winter, and begs to give assurance that he will
spare no exertious to continue his house high in the public
The Ciry Hotes is situated in the centre of the business part
of the city, on the
Tt was greatly enlarged, thorougly repaired and newly furnish
ed throughout in an elegant manner only a few months ago,
and'is altogether one of the most desirible houses, either for
permanent boardicg or a temfomry sojourn, that the city con
tains. It is free from noise, large and airy—the table issup
plied inthe best manner, and the chargesare very low. The
proprietor takes especial pains to make his patrons as comfort
abl‘o ag they could possibly be at home in their own residences,
and is particularly successful in securing a repetition of their
visits. Persons from the country on business or pleasure, and
alliothers, will do we!l to give the City Hotel a call,as they may
be assured they will retire satisfied with their treatment in aill
ro?:cts. The public patronage is earnestly solicited.
1y 290 ts
F‘)R th of Balt Rheum, Serofula, Gout, Rheumatism,
Pain iseased Eyes, Sore Throat, biseases of the
Liver, , Costiveness, Ring Worms, Pimpled Face,
Erysipela , Neuralgia, Ticdoloreux,Nervous Irritability,
Obstinate Glandular Affections, Dropsy, Deafness, Asthma, Ca
tarrh, Cancer, Consumption, Phthisis—FPulmonary—Leprosy
Grovel. PFemalecomplaints in general, and all- Cutaneous Dis
*‘ln 1816,Dr. Gales, of Paris, published by orderofthe French
governmrnt, his reports on the efficacy of SULPHUROUS FUMIGA
TIONB in the treatment of diseases of the Bkin, Joints and Glan
dular system ; chronic Rheumatism, Paralytic affections, &e. ;”?
where it has been in constant use ever gince.
This apparatus has recently been erected in many parts of
thecountry,and meets the entire approbation of the Medical
Faculty, being of the best construction for comfortand con
venience, and effect.
The save is notincluded withintheapparatus. Theindividu
al inhales as pure an atmosphere as when sitting in a parlor,
and ig wholly unconscious that his person is completely envel
oped in & dense cloud of dry medicated vapor.
The amount of perspiration can be regulated at the will of the
personin attendance, and may be more or less copious, as the
naguu of the disease and the condition of the patient may re
‘q 180.000 Baths were administered at Paris in one year! and
and 1400 in Brooklyn, with-surprising success, the last year—
and by the subscriber, 200 since August.
The celebrated Dr. Mott and sixty others have recommend
ed patients to this kind of Bathin Brooklyn, N. Y., the last
ear. ?
! {7 A female will be in attendance for Ladies.
HOURS OF ATTENDANCE, from 3 to 9 o’¢lock P. M.,and at other
‘times in case of emergency.
Testimonials of cures can be seen on application to the sub
seriber. A PERRY,M.D,
Oct 8. 41tf Sole Proprieior for Portsmouth
BLANK BOOK=, Bill and Letter Paper, and a variety of
| articles of Stationery, this day received and for sale low by
i jan. 18 No. 7 Exchange Buildings.
A SPLENDID assortment of Embossed Table COVERS, and
%OOSSUTH TRIMMINGS, for Ladies’ Dresses;
doz SPOOL COTTON, superior quality ;
WATERED SILK, fancy colors, 3
wdec 23. W. J. LAIGHTON, 18 Market st.
et e e e e ee e e e
‘,vnt. J. LAIGHTON has for salea largeassortmentof brown
and bleached Sheetings and Shirtings, Tickings of all
?nlmea from 8¢ to 20c.striped Shirtings, Denims, Drillings,
actory Obécke, Diapers, Ctash, &c., which will be sold at the
lowest prices at ' 36 13 Market street.
A ERUB article of RoasTED COFFEE, in the kernel, for sale
Dec 9. : 8. J. DODGE & CO.
e et e ettt
1 U’nmnuwoon’s & CO.’S RELlSH—Adapted for Fish, Game,
, U Cold Meats, Savory Dishes, Poultry, &c. Also, Walnut,
Mushroom and Tomato KETCHUP.
Dee. 9. . . For sale by 8.J.-DODGE & CO.
EMONS—for sale by 23 X
Ntw FIRKIN BUTTER.—Nice Packed Butter, just receiv
ed and for sale by
& Oot. 187 Fu B.J.DODGE & CO.
By A- F. Now“".
Tlfls dls yecolved=lo,ooo. yards Brown SHBETING, only
5,6 and B¢.; 5,000 yds PRINTS, from 4to 13;
,000 yds; Bleached Cottons, from 6 to 123 4
% bleached and Bleached Cotton FLANNEL, fromßtol2;
| ’gmlfg:'fom ulfifi' r:::tfi"“’ e R it
L g ee e,
’BLUE, White and Red WAX CANDLES; Adamantine
Sperm and Mould do,—~for saleby. .. .
ey 16, o e ... 8 J.DODGE & CO. ‘
e ee et et o e e e e e
QI MALLBacks Buckwheat nmm‘mnus for sale by,
,s R ey e JOHN HARRAT,
b Y Gl B ata B adbQIRSER eI b .56 State stree
OY’S SLEDS, at greatly reduced prices, for sale at |
B fonsßP s it g IOB:;Q(‘)'N'&ISD:nMn. ‘
ads "fi R ~ 3b s o Y 5
I» ARGAINS may be had in second -hand Stoves,at "
339 an. 97, !"N 2 Fmfioflan;\?g, 1_&l Daniel st, *
""v YR Ty - v’ f o l
fluruuzfl;mfiu‘d and delloscysre the striking charac
'mvmw &r‘
linary and dietetio purposes;andis extensively used and high
, Pies, &o. i::u imfimmlu;‘o)efl?nn mkl?‘”“" f
. o e SN - o pgs oAT AT ey = 43
B ol 3y, ... 988 QAR
\L-DORADO, Twin rs, Virgin Gold Less, Lemon’s
fi o&h@%umflm, - Smokitig,
sand Goodwin’s do., for sale ¢ et by
8 4 *perm O ,m? el ot G
by o STy m‘& S 8 BD‘_ & B
%"‘”g’”* S :fi;@ “i
THE subscribers will furnish, at shoz:l notice, DOORS,
BLINDS & SASHES as low as they ¢an be purchased in
Boston. £
On hand, 200—11-2 and 1 1-4 inch DOORS.
CASSIA BUDS and Caraway Seed, for sale by i
Feb. 3. ; 8. J. DODGE & CO.
JOHN 8. HARVEY has received the agebey for the sale of
Morrison’s, Wrights and Brandreth’s Pills.
Feb. 8. No. 7 Exghange Buildings.
ONLY SB,OO. , - .
GOOD COOKING STOVES, with appafatus complete, for
burning coal or wood, for sale at the abpve low price, at
jan. 27. MORRISON’S; 15 Daniel street.
KEEP it before the people, that LANGLEY’S BITTERS, an
unrivalled Bpring Medicine, may be had atall times, by
the dozen or single bottle, at :
Feb. 10. . J. HARRAT’S, 56 State street.
JOHN S. HARVEY has this day added to his Exchange
Circulating Library-— i
Mutterings and Musings of an Invalid--Home and lufluence
—SBchool for Husbands— Maurice Tierng{y .theßoldier of Fortune.
Feb 10. . . No. 7 Exchange Buildings.
JENNY LINE Fine Cut; Mrs. Miller’s Fine Cut ; Goodwin’s
Fine Cut; Anderson’s Solace; Virgin Gold Leaf and Eldo
rado TOBACCO—for sale by 5
Feb. 10. S. J. DODGE & (0.
GERMAN Wax Candles; Colored Wax dp. ; Stesrine, Ada
mantine and Sperm do. can be found at- g :
Feb.lo. g ¥ ~ B.J.DODGE & CQ’B.
é VgL Nly 8 brisl of fweney-fige years, stands by almost
&g ’ h"l fi:eral consent, at the head of Cough Medi
oA Ung, ‘B)eines. 1t is the only stundard article. that
3// 'AL,“I has fully sustained its great and “constantly
: ’O.. firowing reputation, for 50 lcug & perfod. of
5 o %is o time. Many eminent physicians do not hes-
A 3 "iu: B itate to acknowledge its superiority, and with
=1 Yy entire confidence to recommend it to_their
by .4 patients, as a superior preparation, which
has been found to be perfectly safe, conven
ent, and highly efficacious in all diseases of the Throat, Lungs,
and Chest. One who has used it thus speaks of it :—
: “CrLiNTON PAREK, N. Y , Dee. 26, 1850.
Messrs. Reed & Cutler,—Nearly seven years ago I had a vio
lent attack of inflamation of the lungs, which was treated by |
my physician with the most powerful remedies, but with little
effect, for the abatement of violent pains about my chest. My
cough was almost incessart, accompanied with expectoration of
the most putrid and offensive kind, a- part of the time mixed
with blood, both of a dark and pink color. Several large ul
cers broke on my lungs, which came near suffocating me. I
had continual night sweats, and was reduced almost to a skele
ton. My case was considered hopeless. not only by the phy
sician, but by all who saw me. Accidentally hearing from a
neighbor of the effects which ‘he Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam
had producei in a similar case, I was induced to try it. Before
I had used one bottle I began to improve, and by the use of
four bottles I was restored to usual health 1 had used a varie
ty of other medicines which gave me no relier. A few weeks
ago I war'similarly attacked; and I am now using the Balsam
with the same beneficial results. This statement i 8 unsolicited
and it cests you nothing but if it will be of any service to any
one, my object is accomplished. Yours. &e.
(Signed ) ‘WM. P. NOXEN, P. M.”
Nov. 1.1851.--New Certificates, to almost any extent, might.
be added if deemed necessary ; but the proprietors feel that the
article has become g 0 universally well known, and itz virtues so
generally acknowledged by physicians and others. as to make it
unnecessary to offer, at this time, furtheir proof of the merits of
this highly popular article.
PULMONARY BALSAM, and others, in part bearing the name -
Enquire for the article by its whole name, the |
and see that it has the written signature of Wx. JoN’N CuTLER
upon a yellow label, on the blue wrappers. Kach bottle and
seal is stamped “Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam.”
Prepared by REED, CUTLER & CO., Importers and Whole
sale Dealers in Medicines, Paints, Chemicals and Dye Stuffs, 33
India Bireet, Boston, and sold by Druggists, Apotheearies, and
Country Merchants generally. For particulars and recommen
dations, see a pamphlet accompanying each bottle. Price 50
cents. For sale in Portsmouth by DAVID KIMBALL.
Nov. 18. 6m
SOUSED TRlPE.—Another Barrel of Extra Soused Tripe,
just opened and for sale at
jan. 20. S. J. DODGE & CO’'S.
J UST received a prime assortment of MEDICINES, PATENT
ARTICLES, &c. &e.
Dee. 23. B. HUTCHINGS, 4 Market st.
A LARGE assortment of Drawing, Tracing, Tissue and Cray
on PAPER. Also, Letter, Wrapping and Bill Paper—this
da) received and for saleby JOUN S. HARVEY,
Feb. 3. No. 7 Exchange Buildings.
KITS OF MACKEREL.—2S b, Kits Mess Mackerel, for sale
at g“h 44 Market street. a 3
Dec. 9. ¥ S. J. DODGE & €O.
MOHA!R MlTTS—this day received by ANTHONY F.
NOWELL--long and. short, cheap, with lots of other
Goods. Sept. 23.
JUST OPENED thebestlot of Long and Square Shawls, of
the real Bay State, ever offered—with lots of other Goods,
new and fresh, by [4l] A F. NOWELL.
Beok Store, 7 Exchange Ruildings.
HAVING sold my Stock and stand to Mr. JOHN S. HAR
VEY, 1 would respectfully solicit for him a continuance
of the liberal patronage extended to me.
HAVING purchased the Stock and Stand recently occupied
by S. A BADGER, I shall keep @ large assortment of
Miscellaneous, School and Classical BOOKS ;
Letter, Cap Bill, Envelope, Note and Wrapping PAPERS, and
other articles of Stationery, FANCY ARTICLES; BLANK
Shades and Fixtures, &e . which will be sold as low as can
be purchased in Boston or elsewhere 9
jan. 6,1851. JOHN S. HARVEY, 7 Exchange Buildings.
FRESH GROUND BUCKWHEAT—2S bag nice Buckwheat
Flour for sale by
jan. 20, ¢ e . S.J. DODGE &CO
CAYENNE AS I 8 CAYENNE, together with as PURE
SPICES asare in the market, can be found at No 44 Mar
ket street. [l4) SB.J. DODGE & CO.
No.. 8 Daniel Street. Portsmouth, N. H,
J E. B. returns his thanks to his friends for the favors
o which they have so liberailly bestowed om him for nearly
seven years, and begs to assure them that no effort shall be
wanting on his part to merita continuance of them, by good
workmanship, and by adapting his prices to suit the times.
Bibles, Illustrated Works, Books of Engraiilfis, Scrap Books,
Music, &e¢', bound in Turkey Moroceo, R “ssia ‘ Knglish, French
and American Calf. &c., with great care, in Plain and Fancy
styles. Reviews and Magazines bouund to pattérn. g
In all cases the. best of stock, workmanship, strength and
beauty combined, may be relied upon. Portfolio Scrap Books
madein the neatest manner, aad farticular attention paid to
lettering Books. >
N. B. Persons residing at a distance. experiencing difficulty
in getting their Binding done, will tind it to their-advantage te
pack and direct books, periodicals, &c , stating styles aund pri
ces.; -they may rely wipon their being well botind, at: the lowest
prices, and carefully packed and returned without delay. . The
owners of Books thus sent, are th?eesmd to State expressly the
ronte by which they wish them to be returned.
june 10. 174 No. 8 Daniel st., Portsmouthy NH.
| iAot SR b ‘
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$ &t T 4 »‘- L aiervey s A.'v"‘a =9 *.‘ : ’.’-'f
Find Wsy H 8 UL SRR WT3 BTG LT G _i.”.,- i 2 : 8L L
enrngtas Bicaia ndt ffbeat saale o 412
Tummm werf ?maao&‘nhififi%‘&im
.‘hn, ace o the nited States, and has beeu . hpegiodgsd by
Ry m ; 'y : &e! " Y ’.s‘ W : ":“ 3
_mend this Air-Warmer to the attention-of all personsinterested
ed for salein this city. MR f s o TR
BslA mMfl i “*:fig&“im
Y s el ;@me -w =
| T)OUAY BIBLES for sale by JOHN 8. HARVEY, 7 Bx
&S el sßuolidinge. = -- . 8B 30
G G, g
-~ DBoston to Portiand,
T Rewreytn set e ”n.n.""”a.?...“'”
wburyport, Salisbury. K. npton-Falls,
Greenland, Portsmouth, Eliot, North and South Berwick, Wellty
Kennebunk, and Saco.
On and after Monday , November 3, 1861, Trains from Bostom
leave for : ;
Lynn, 7,9,945a.m.12.15, 2.30, 8,4, 4.80, 5 80,7.20 p. =
Salem, 7,97, 9.45 * 112.15, 2.80, 13, 4,4 80,15 80, 7.20 ©
Beverly, 7, ~ 945 ¢ 1215, 2 30, 3,4, 4.80, 5.80 "
Gloucester, 9.45 ¢¢ 4, s
Ipswich, 7, ¢ 12.15, 2 80, 4.30 e
Newbnryp't, 7, “ 12.15, 2.30, 4.30 “
Salisbury Mills, 7, - ¢ 12.15, 4.30 -
Portsmouth, 7, . 6 2.80, 4.3¢ ”
Portland, 7, ¢ 2.30, o
Trainsfor Boston leave :
Portland, 8.30 a. m. 8, p.m
Portsmouth, 7 1 1046 5 51b
Sailsbury Mills, 7.20. 9.80 540 «
Newburyport, 7.55, 10, 11 80 s D «
Ipawich, *8 25, ¥10.25, 11.55 ¢* 826 “
Gloucester. 7.40 « 14§ o e
Beverly, 7. 8.15. *8.50. ¥10.50 ¢ *l2 20,2 20, 6.15, ¥6 fl @
5a1em,7.151, 8 80, %9,10 t *ll+¢ #12.30, 12.36,4,.1%3 ;47 4
Lyun; 7.25,8.40, *9.10, 10.10, *ll.lO, & m., *l2. , 2.40, 4.25;
6.40, *7.10, p. m. ; i
t These Trains take and leave passengetsat North Cheliea
and Swampscot ifnotice is given at the station by thiesignal; of
to the conductor of the train. v
*Or onarrival from the East. . 0534 o
Fre%.ght Train each way daily. Office 17 Hm_ ints Row,
on. Depot in Bosten, on Eastern Avenue, Co Istreet.
Salem, October 27, 1851. JOHN KINSMAN, Sup
el bobdess s= ]
a o L AR, -|«St , A . o |SR 4
Winter Arrangement, =
ON and after Monday, December 1, 1851, Passenger Trains
willrun as follows : 1 el
Leave Portsmouth for Raymond, 8660 A. M., 410 P. M
“ @Greemland e 9 4 4.15 *
¢ Stratham c 712 & 426 ¢
¢ Newmarket s 11 1440 ¢
“ Epping 8¢ 740 « 456 ©
Arrive at Raymond 766 © 610 «
Leave Rayniond for Portsmouth 8156 580 ¢
‘“ Epping b 830 ¢« 540 «
% Newmarket “ 4915 & *lp ¢
¢ Stratham s 920 « S @
¢ Greenland “ 9928 ¢ ‘625 “
Arrive at Portsmouth 940 ¢ 685 ¢
*Or on the arrival of the train from Boston.
~ lOr on the arrival of the train from Qreat Fails.
~_There will beno d*ention of Passengers st Newmarket Jun¢:
tion, in taking t.hi Morning Train from Pertsmouth, in going te
Exeter, Haverhill, Lawrence, &c¢. to Boston.
- _ All the above trainsfrom Pottsmouth connectat Newmarket
Junction with the regular passenger trains on the Boston &
Maine Railroad for South Newmarket, Exeter, East Kingaton
Plaistow, Haverhill, Andover, Lawrence, Lowell and Boston.
Also, for Newmarket, Durham, Dovér, Great KFalls, Roches
ter and Farmington. ¢ {
Freighttrains run Daily, Sundays exeepted.
Station House in Portsmouth,foot of Deer Street. :
42 SAMUEL NOTT, Agent.
. THE public are informed that the sbo¥s Bx
fi preéss continues to be run by the- propri ‘ors,
without any co-partnership connection, thi co
partnership which formerly. existed between then baving b
mutual consent been gometime since dissolred. Allorders at
tended to by either of the proprietors, as heretofore.
Oct. 15, 1850
RESESH | BOSTON, and intermediate towns
L over ‘thdy, gor_tsmnmh and Concord
and Boston & Maine Railroads, DAILY,(Sunda excepted) at
afteen minutes before 7 A, M. " : .
Leaves offices in Boston for Portsmouth, Epping and Ray
mond, at2l-2 P, M
Business entrusted to this Express shall be attended to with
faithfulness and despatch,and as cheap as any other Express.
Goods entrusted to us should be plainly marked “Dearborn’s
& Marden’s Express.” Goods will be called for in amy part of
the cities of Portsmouth and Boston.
BosroN—No. 8 Court Street,and at Libby’s new office 10 Court
Square, corner of Court Avenue.
NewmAasger—Furber’s Hotel.
Raymonp—Blake’s Store.
EpPlNG—at Depot.
Ports Mourn—at Towle.s,3 Congress Block, and at §. B. Msr.
den’s, Middle street.
Portsmouth, Jan. 28, 1850. C. C. DEARBURN.
verized and put up by the Rhakers.
Also, Shuker MUSTARD, which ir saperior to any Mustssd
eve: sold In this market. Constantly for sale by :
Nov. 11. JOHN HARRAT, 56 State st.
No. 17 Congress S reet,
May 27. ts
Dr, A. B. Bennett, Homcopathist,
Office N 0.5 Congress Block— Residence 17 South sB.
Oct. 8 y e
—————— e
CURRANT JELLY.—Red and Black Currant Jelly; Straw
berry, Raspberry, Green Gage do.
Oct 7. For sale by 8. J. DPODGE & CO.
. T s
A'LARG'E lot of 6-4, 8-4, 10-4, and 12-4 BLANKETS, of su
perior quality. - -
Also, a good article of HORSE BLANKETS—now onnll,lg at
Nov. 4. . W. J. LAIGHTONS.
—Gaasiacaront bavoclo posgiagaedage Foo G s live
STI LL -BETTER.—FrorAL WasmlNe Soap—warranted not to
injure hands, health or fabric; The finest silks, satins, rib
bons and de lainescan be washed with gafety with it; for sale
by {l6]. S.J.DODGE & CO.
A NEW assortment, among which are some beautiful shades.
Also. 4-4 Black Silk Velvet—cheap at '
Dee. 19, : W.J LAIGHTON’S.
ANTHONY F. NOWFELL has this day opened Bales of Heavy
Cases of CALICOES, and Bleached Sheetings—at redueed
prices. ‘ Dec. 16.
2 5 BBLS. of choice Baldwin Apples ; 25 bbls. second sori de
for sale by
Nov.lL. . . ./ B.J. DODGE & CO.
@) LIVES, for-sale by the gallon by _ :
) i ety the gien by TDN e
50 000 PEET Deck PLANK ;
| 9 50,000 feet Diménsion Plank, seasoned ;
| 200,000 ft. Clear and Merchantable Pine BOARDS ;
| 150 M. Pine LATHES ;
| 20 M. Clear CLAPBOARDS ;
| 20 M. No. 1 “doi
| 300:M. Riftand Sawed SHINGLES ;
Just received and for sale by 5 ! S
Mvsnsm now landin, “’PWM
: of Buxihs, Censngolly and: e suty
- N0v.25.: . v 27 % Be 17 Pleasant sifeet.
wos o JNLANN %LS»-:FLANN%S. oo
A’ LARGE ‘supply of Flanneds of ‘White, lne, Green
| A Yellow and Mixed, plain and twilled, for ‘2&{?& -
Nev 8. -~ W.d+ BAIGHTON'S.
YN/ HO' would endan, crthuu‘ , BY burning " Elug O%gm
i“ &0., when they ekt‘b‘pir'e ase SEA fl@?fi_&!‘ L' foz
segenty-five cetes pergalion 8. s[i Lo o
} :a::otjns; recetve.g.: l,ffifll lot. of sthhon’.xgl:i%i ::lg’*‘ wap
-Tant bo gtand as much:cold as any Sperm Qily--fot
the best Winter Sperm, even. - JOHN. A
B ~~.:,4 2o .;\..l‘; sßariin "‘,
ERiTI CRfiE?S’&fiTENT BM 2se
Emrm ¥6, or'will, when Shey b A &"w}am~
Jd with it a .km,fitt;mrh ‘warranted wot to” injure ' the
.ch Full directions for it nse upon each packege. For
8a) gyfhobox‘or‘nslebop R . ot S oy
_guneg? ~EE R IOHN HARNAT, Bastabe srege.
Gmssr STARCH.—Theé Westartfolé fn the inark ‘2'.
. pommo:;umu, and givesa glossto | the For
“#“fi rket. street. a 2 % =8 ‘iw"g"&!
P renfy et .G“-;“":"-'*B: iy ;‘_"u :
JE ) : ond | , In mw%
, &‘*. R '.'XQL -~“,‘. nd Sm i‘ i*‘-:'——, '.“ ‘T t
Ak poot wnbiind & ;"'«. R R
| orQbio jnsizer osk T MR-SODOB 08,
‘ ""‘ lW‘« 2‘;' “" ; . 'T)"v Sk ." 3W S
=re ~§ “4‘: ; 'g)' |7 * "’"‘4»"??'{"‘% ’,: ‘P\ ’25 2
gO P T, SR b,
B o O e T Sy e,
| A Soda, | ‘,. N ..x;;'; oL = ;,n LA
v;’ér éb. ?a‘}i’:“fi?%gm&?,@g: -.8 < ‘:\_’s_
”" e L and oot -
& o beain ;

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