Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 28, 1876, Page 4

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 28, 1876 Page 4
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POETRY. To My Maples. BY WILLIAM C. RICHARDS. Your time is come, my tall and straiglit-limbed ma ples, Whose boles the wrathful winds have blenched, not bent; We've done, at last, with frosts and snows as staples, Or haled them for a while to banishment. This is your hour; ye shall no more be flouted With leafless honors by the vaunting spruce, Whose verdant arms old Winter’s legions routed, While all your blazoned banners drifted loose. Already have Its glowing shields grown dusky, W“«© emera^ tints are deepening in the brake; Ana odots, resinous no more, but musky. Steal from the beds where the young violets wake. I mark vour slender twigs against the azure Grow lxjssy with the rounding of their gems. And soon soft leaves will veil each fine embrasure, And crown your ample brows with diadems. For every blast that through the spruce went croon . ing, A geutle breeze your tender breasts shall stir; Your grateful shade shall woo the lover’s nooning, When he will read sweet parables to her— So sweet the mid-day silence shall be golden Of thrush and oriole, in the morn that sing; Less dear their notes than those, both new and olden, Which Love’s young ecstasies to young hearts bring. And so, my maples, tall and verdure-crested, Ye shall fling back the floutings of the spruce, Till the oright minstrels in your bosoms nested With happy even-songs to strife give truce. I love you all, O trees, that round my garden Stand gentries 'twixt me and the common air; Nor less the spruce than maple count 1 warden, To shut without the ill, within the fair. Grand winter trees that draw your fringy curtain To shield my cottage idols from the snow, I sing in strains nor grudging nor uncertain Your 6ombre vigilance while tempests blow. And if I praise you, maples, in my rhyming, And brush the spruce's light reproach away, I bid you heed how gifts depend on timing, And tiees, like all our treasures, have tiieir day. —Harper's Magazine for May. THE FARM AND HOUSEHOLD. Special Manure* far Gardena. Of coarse the most certain and most relia ble of manures is that which is always mosl easily procured—that from the stable. But altogether it costs considerable. Usually a purchase price is paid for it at the stable, It Is then hauled a greater or less distance, and Is handled lrom two to four times betore it is nnder the surface. It behooves us theD, tc always use it to the best advantage. Generally I know of no objection to the use of fresh manures, except that if applied heav ily they trouble In fitting the ground for fine seeds. On the contrary, I have always no ticed very good effect "from the use of long manures, and advise piling manures only when no ground is prepared to receive it, But this period covers a considerable portion w* J vwi HUU U1UV.U Wi IV UIUSV W piltUi XI left thus in warm weather without further at tention, fresh manure invaribly fire fangs— burns up—and looses nearly all its virtues, till it is worth little more than so much chaff. To avoid this, after several days hauling o manure we give it a good drenching with wa ter, and cover with a half inch of soil to helf retain the moisture, and to fix all the escap ing ammonia. When wanted it is usually short and finely rotted. Hen manure, when mixed with enough soil to work fine, has special fitness for the onion crop, as it can be applied to the surface where wanted, and has no weed seeds, and is exceedingly valuable, being little less than guano. Leached ashes have no especial value on sandy soils and produce most effect upon on ions, potatoes, corn and root crops. Their value is lasting and the effect of liberal appli cation will be noticed for years, and if not tc be hauled more than three miles, their use is profitable. Unleacbed ashes have a most marked effecl when applied broadcast over onions partly grown,—in fact, it is one of the most valuable special manures for this crop and is worth lei this purpose twice the amount paid by soap makers. For all garden crops they are valu able ; potatoes, turnips, beets and peas deriv ing most benefit next to onions. Lime is of most value on rich old soils, its effect being to unlock and release fertility al ready in the soil, but inactive and insoluble. Hence, upon poor soils it may sometimes do more harm than good, but used upon rich old garden soils its use occasionally will produce astonishing results. Superphosphate of lime produces a very quick effect, and besides the fertility it adds to a soil, the rapid development it aids in plant life, enables the roots to lay hold ol much food they would not otherwise. In the garden it is of especial value to hasten growth while plants are still small and unable yet to reach coarser manures, and also to touch up and bring forward any portions of crops which seem to need further help. While de pending chiefly on stable and green manures, yet we always find profitable use for more or less superphosphate. In the garden, land plaster is exceedingly valuable in its effects. Some of the most marked benefits from its use have been notic ed upon vines during a drouth. If applied over the surface of a hill and vines during s drouth so severe that the leaves drop at mid day, they will, in a couple of days, show no signs of dropping, bu exhibit unusual vigor. While in this section we sometimes use it without any perceptible effect, in Michigan it tells wonerfully upon clover and generally upon other crops. Brewer’s spent hops are, in some places, so abundant as to be an important fertilizer, generally one load being equal to two of stable manure. But I have found them most valu able, when well rotted, for raking into the surface of seed beds in which are raised cab bage, celery and other garden plants, since it retains moisture, keeps the surface loose and light, and is in every way favorable for the successful growth of plants. In like manner it is excellent for any where you wish a most vigorous growth—those vegetables for the fair, you know—since it furnishes abundant fertil ity, while it keeps the soil in the best condi tion for growth.—Hoot’s Garden Manual Ilondan Hens. In my opinion, the Houdan is the best of all for actual profit; now for the proof. As soon as they are out of the egg and drv, they are ready to run with the hen; and 'almost any kind of soft food will do for them. They do not want to be fed with a silver spoon, or nursed like a baby and be fed on pap. I re peat, almost any kind of soft food will do for them, and they will thrive well, being very haroy. They feather and mature quickly, for I have had them to lay at months old, with ordinary care, while a mongrel hatched at the same time, with the same feed and care did not lay till some six weeks later, and such eggs I why, the great big Brahmas’ eggs don’t begin with them. I think the* (the Houdan) can beat anything in the poultry line for weight of eggs. They are good win ter layers with ordinary care, and to keep any hens laying in winter they must have care. Most of us can recollect what a bad winter we had last year. Ice and snow on the ground for about four months. I recollect my pets were not out of their coops for weeks at a time, but they laid faithfully right along, and I had chickens batched on the 22d of January, ard about thirty more of the same kind on the 20th of February. I know some breeders will differ with me about their being good winter layers, but I have iried them, now, this is the third year. Now, about the meat part, which I consider cannot be beat for flavor, except in the Dor king. Neither can they be beaten much in making flesh. I exhibited a cockerel seven months old that weighed seven pounds, and I have bad them weigh twelve pounds to Ihe nolp of niv mnntka nlJ 1__11-t _ n_.l_ fancier coming to look at them; he would not believe me about their weight until they were put oit the scales. And I think there is moie actual meat on a Houdan than almost any other kiDd ot fowl of the same weight. Well do I recollect the first one I killed. After 1 had plucked it, I banded it over to my wife to draw. She called my attention to it, as she thought something ailed it, as she re marked, *‘it has not got much more than half the insides of other fowls.” I have been in the poultry business from boyhood up to the present time, am now thirty-six years old and have had experience in almost all kinds, but have settled down on the Houdans as being the most profitabl of them all. _ Feod lor Young Pigg. The value of skimmed milk from the dairy for feeding young pigs, has hardly been esti mated high enough by the majority of farm ers. Com meal is selling uow at only about a cent and a third per pound. We have not found it worth that, and yet, if we should sell all our milk and buy meal instead, it is doubt ful if the pigs would make as much pork for the money as if a portion of the milk had heen retained. A dollar’s worth of meal, at the above price, may feed a pig a longer time than tbe milk wonld have done, and yet It does not follow that the meal is, on the whole, the cbeepest or best food. Cows’ milk, after most of the cream has been removed, seems to come very near sup plying tbe pig with the best substitute for its natural food, while corn meal, although rich in fat and beat, is so concentrated and so wanting in elements which are especially needed by very young or growing aQimals, that it is worth really less than many would suppose. Corn meal, besides beiDg wanting in the eliments of growth, packs and becomes hard and indigestible in tbe stomachs of young animals, unless it is mixed with milk, bran or some other less concentrated food, that may act as a divider in keeping the par ticles separate, so that the fluid- of tbe stom ach can come iu contact with all parts of it at once. It requires but a moment’s consideration to sea that a solid ball of corn meal in the stom ach of a young pig or other animal, cannot be acted upon by the gastric juice, except at the outside. Digestion, in such a case, must go ou like the melting of a cube of ice, aud as the stomach was not arranged for doing its work in that way, it breaks down after a short time. Indigestion follows such feeding, and as a consequence, the food that is taken in is not fully ultilized, and of course, does not givo an ammount of growth corresponding with its nutritive value when propeily pre pared or judiciously mingled with other food that is less concentrated. Farmers know that milk is good for pigs. They know, too, that skimmed milk is a waste product of the dairy, and unless fed to animals, would generally be wasted. They feed the mik because they happen to have it, but would not buy it Instead of corn meal. We believe that, at a cent a quart, it would be a cheap food to buy to mix with meal for feeding to pigs for the first few weeks after weaning. Many pigs have been spoiled by being confined to com meal diet while young. In feeding young pigs or calves, growth and not fat should be the object sought.—New England Farmer._ Bee Notes. In most locations, bees will be placed upon their summer stands this month. It is desir able, (though not essential), that each hive occupy the staud it did last season- Where possible, set out those farthest from each other at the same time, as in the confusion of the first flight they are more likely to mix, and in returning to draw largely to one hive. Choose a still day, and at least as warm as COdeg. Towards evening, after the bees be come quiet, close all ventilation, except at the lower entrance, and that partially, if large. When moveable frames are used, all combs should be removed, except those oc cupied by the bees. If hanging frames are used, a close fitting division board should be put in. Moderate feeding is desirable to stim ulate breeding. If honey is abundant in the hive, the capping may be broken, when the bees will remove the honey to the center of the hive with desired effect. Rye-meal should be placed where the bees may have access to it from the very first, and continue the supply until it is refused; using dishes of a size cor responding to the number of colonies. The amount of meal taken by the bees will de pend upon the supply of pollen.—See Editor, Manuring in the Hill. Alluding to the old and almost universal custom ot manuring in the hill, the Massa chusetts Ploughman says that farmers of the early days did not stop to study the effect of a shovel full of manure in a hill of corn, if so he would have found that the minute fibrous roots of the plant soon pushed out beyond the mass of the coarse manure in the hill, and spread around through the soil to a consider able distance from the main stalks. Now we know that the minute diffusion of fertilizing substances throughout the soil promotes the continued growth; that after the first early start of the plant, after the fibrous roots have had time to extend, coarse manures placed in 1 a bulk in the hill are less effective than they would be if more generally mixed in with the surrounding soil. Hence the Ploughman believes in applying farm manures broadcast near the surface, finely pulverizing and in ■ corporating them as much with the soil as possible, and using some good concentrated fertilizer in the hill to give a vigorous start to the plant. In this kind of hill manuring all good farmers will also be inclined to believe, A Word of Camion. In an article on the question of plant food and the use of special “formula fertilizers” which has taken up considerable space in the agricultural journals of late, the Scientific Farmer gives a little plain advice which ail would do well to heed. It says: “We would caution farmers not to rush heedlessly and enthusiastically into large expenditure in this direction, but rather to feel their way by the trial of a few acres only, this year, conform ing their practice to rules laid down for their guidance, looking forward to greater profits another year, with larger area of crops, should the present vear’s experience be satis fying.” BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Booksellers and Stationers. HOYT A FOGG, No. 91 Middle Street. Book Binders. WINN A. QUINCIf* Room It, Printers’ Exchange, No. Ill Exchange Nt. SMALL & AH AC ft FORD, No. 35 Plum (Street. Carpenters and Builders. WHITNEY A MEANS, Pearl Street, op posite the Park. Furniture—Wholesale and Retail. WAI.TER COREY A CO., Arcade, No. 19 Free Street. GEORGE A. WHITNEY, No. 36 Ex change St. Cpbol.tering of all kind. done to order. Horse Shoers. E. MORRILI. A YOCNG, Experienced Horse shoers at No. 70 Pearl St. _ nov5dtf Pattern and Model Maker. J, I. BARBOUR, 350 Fore Street, Cor. j ot Cross, Portland. Photographer. A. S. PA VIS A CO,, No SO Middle Street. Plumbers. JAMES IHHAliB.No. 91 Federal Street Hoofers. J. IV. McCOY A CO., IIS Sp g Street. Beal Estate Agents. JOHN C. PROCTER, No. 93 Exchange Street. _ Stair Builders* B* P- IvIBBr, No. 353 Fore Street, cor. Cross St.« In Delano’s Hill. C. I*. HOOPER, Cor. York and Haple Streets._ Watches, Jewelry and Silver Ware. J. A. HEBRILI. A CO., 139 Middle St. j J. A. MERRILL. A. KEITH. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS To Innholders and Yictualers in the City of Portland. NOTICE is hereby given that the Licensing Board of the City of Portland will meet at the Aldermen’s Room, on Monday, the first day of May, at 7£ o’clock, for the purpose of granting li censes to Innholders and Victualers, who may then and there apply therefor Given under our hands this twenty-fourth day of April, A D. 1876. FRANCIS FESSENDEN, Mayor RENSELLAER GREELY, I B. LITTLEFIELD, and LORENZO TAYLOR, J. D. CUSHMAN, Aldermen E. N. PERRY, HENRt FOX, of the ! SAM’L WATERHOUSE, J City of Portland. ap26 ___otd City ot Portland* SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at the Mayor’s office till SATURDAY, the 29th instant, at 3 o'clock P. M., for building a Sewer in Congress and Chestnut Streets according to plan and specifi cations at the City Civil Engineer’s office. The committee reserve the right to reject all bids they coDsiaer not for the interest of the city. J FRANCIS FESSENDEN, Chairman Committee on Drains and Sewers. ap25 d5t CITY OF PORTLAND* In Board of Mayor and Aldermen, I April 18, 1876. j ORDERED, That the City Clerk give notice to all parties interested by publishing a copy of this order In one of the daily papers of this City, for three successive weeks, that this Board on WEDNESDAY, the tenth day of May next, at 5 o’clock P M , at the Aldermen’s Room in City Building, will hear all parties interested in the petition of Patrick McCann and others, for a Sewer in Morning Street, through Eastern Promenade to foot of Vesper Street. Also, on petition of Laura Partington and others, for a Sewer in Mayo Street, irom Cumberland to Oxford Streets, and that thereafter this Board will deter mine ana adjudge it public convenience and necessi ties require the conduction of said Sewers. Read and passed. 1 Attest: II. I. ROBINSON, Clerk. A true copy. Attest: H. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. CITY OF PORTLAND. City Clerk’s Office, 1 April 18, 1876. } To whom it may concern. Notice is hereby given, as required by the afore said order, which is mane a part of this notice. j H. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. apl9 dtd Price, Twenty-five Cents. I Newspaper Advertising. NINETY-NINTH EDITION. < Containing a complete list of all the towns in the United States, the Territories sad the Dominion of Canada, having a population greater than 5.000 ac cording to the last census, together with the names oi ( the newspapers having the largest local circulation in eaoh of the places named. Also a catalogue of news papers which are recommended to advertisers as giving greatest value in proportion to prices charged. Also, all newspapers in the United States and Cana da priming over 5,000 copies each Issue. Also, all the AKrIcultural, Scientific and Mechanical, i Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Educational, Commer cial. Insurance, Real Estate, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and other special class journals; very com pete hats. Together with a complete list of over • 300 German papers printed in the United States. < Also, an essay upon advertising; many tables of < rates, showing the cost of advertising in various I newspapers, aD'i everything which a beginner in ad- * vertising would like to know. Address CEO. P. ROWELL Ac CO., 41 Park Row, New York. se7 dl34m j FOR SALE. Steam Engine and Boiler. fRIHE ENGINE an upright of about six horse A power, and an Upright Tubular Boiler of about louble tbe power oi the engine. Apply to WIL- < LIAM LOWELL, 36 Union street or W.H. PEN- l NELL & CO.. 38 Union street. 'neggdtt* , WANTS._ Wauled. HORSES to board at the Boarding and Livery Stable on Cushman Street, between Brackett and Clark Streets. Prices reasonable. Inquire of GEORGE BRISCO, at the Stable. ap27dlw Situation Wanted! Anyone desiring a NURSE can find one at 22 Hammond St. No objections to the country Refer ence given if required. apr25 dlw* Wanted. T WANT a chance to travel fora good Wholesale -A House. Have had three years experience on the road and can give the best of references. Address R. K. W., Portland, Me. apr25d3w* Wanted. A FIRST Clan Pressman immediately at A. 8. FERNALD'S, 337 middle Street. Up Stairs. ap24 dtf Situation Wanted. AS COPYIST, and all kinds of writing, at a moderate salary, by a yonng lady. Unex ceptionable references given. Address mal7dtf “A.,” at this Office. BOARD. Room and Board. PLEASANT front rooms lurnished, to let, at 21 Brown St. A few boarders can be accommo dated. MRS. MATHEWS. apr3 _ dtf Board. PLEASANT front Rooms furnished and unfur nished to let with board, at ma21dtf 416 «& 418 CUMBERLAND STREET. TO LET TO BE LET. 5 Rooms, No. 18 Tyng Street. ap!9 d2w* To Let. AXjARGF Front Chamber to tet. In* quire at 30 Brown Street. apr!9_dtf To Let. The easterly half of residence corner of Free and High streets, now occupied bv W. H. An JBeJlderson, Esq. Possession given first of May. Inquire of F. W. LIBBY, aprisdtt12 Exchange St. TO LET ! Room in the Second Story of the Printers’ Exchange, with power 11 required. Arply to PRESS OFFICE or to R. THIlRSTOY Hr CO ill Exchange Street. ocl2 _dtf To Let. FIVE pleasant rooms at 197 Newbury street, to a family without children; also two other smal rents. W. W. CABR. apriltf To be;. THE large and convenient store and chamber over 6ame, No. 136 and 138 Commercial Btreet. ALSO, FRONT OFFICE, No. 92 Exchange street, opposite Portland Savings Bank. Apply to H. N. JOSE, 194 Fore Street. mb31 FM&Wttf Dlt. LAMB ShIIhAS A HOLME ON CONGRESS JX***flMT. WITH TEN ROOM8 TO LET, “^OPPOSITB THE PARK. aprl3_dtf_ Store to Let. STORE No. 122 Commercial street, next below Dana & Co., now occupied by Joshua Hobbs & Son. Possession given immediately. Apply at 96 Dantorth St. C. OXNARD, april_ dtf Store to Rent. NO 418 Congress St. Possession at once. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, apr8d3w93 Exchange St. To LeL STORE, No. 149 Commercial Street, now occupied by Joseph W. Read. Possesion given May 1, 1876. Apply to A. E. STEVENS & CO., . apddtf 150 Commercial Street. ROOMS TO LET. FLRNIMUED or unfurnished. Apply at Triune Mewing machine Room., No. 33 Danforth Mt. References required. mh!5dtf To Let. STORE or shop In basement corner of Congress and India streets. Inquire at 108 Newbury St. mh22 dtf TO LET. Wholesale Store, IN the Thompson Block, Nos. 17 A 19 middle Mtreet. Good location below tbe Post Office where all the wholesale dry goods and other classes of trade are located. The "finest store in the city, with light and airy basement, two entrances, two counting rooms, brick safe, and elegant show windows, tables, counters and other fixtures. Will be let very reasonably f applied for soon. Apply to H. E. THOMPSON, No. 32$ Emery St. on the Spring St. Horse Car Route. mh!4dtf To LeL HOLME at O l-9 Dow Mtreet. Inquire on the premises. deci5 __dtf To Let. fliHE BRICK HOUSE No. 74 Danforth Street, A containing all tbe modern improvements In quire at No. 10 Central Wharf. Jnel6 _ dtf HOTELS. UNITED STATES HOTEL, PHILADELPHIA, On 42d Street, Columbia Avenue, Viola Avenue and Elm Avenue, Directly opposite Main Exhibition Building, CENTENNIAL GROUNDS. This elegant fire-proof structure was built by Richard J. Dobbins expressly to accommodate Centennial visitors at reason able prices It has 325100ms, all complete ly furnished. The cuisine will be first-class in every respect Large rooms can be en gaged for use of commissioners, etc. A fine store in the building to let. Address, , P. S. BOOTH BY, Manager. Ieb26 eodtf EVANS HOUSE, Tremont Street, BOSTON, MASS., Fronting the Common. The above House, furnished en anile, with bath rooms, passenger elevator, &c., offers superior accommodations for families that wish spent a tew weeks in the City _It is located near the principal Retail Stores ces of Amusement. Horse Cars pass the door to all parts of the City. A. L. HOWE, Proprietor. ma31dim United States Hotel, PORTLAND, ME. Situated in the very Center of the City. rHE BEST LOCATED HOUSE FOR BUSINESS MEN. HEATED BY STEAM. Best ot attention given to guests. Table let with the very best the market affords. TERMS : Terms hereafter will be but 82.00 per day. Suits of rooms, including parlor and bed-rcom. (3.00. ’ WOLCOTT & CO., Propiietors. augiodeodtf KOSSMORE HOTEL, function of Broadway, 7lh Avc. and 4ild Street, NEW YORK CITY, rbree blocks west of Grand Central Depot, near ths ;|eyated Kailroad, and but twenty minutes from Vail Street. A new and elegantly furnished Hotel— J1 modern Improvements. Kates $4 per day. .iberal terms to families. Free omnibus from Grand Jentnil Depot. CHAS. E. LELAND, Proprietor Of Delevan House, Albany, N. Y., ana Cla ken ion Hotel, Saratoga. feb2ld&wly9 WESTMINSTER HOTEL, ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. Corner Irving Place and 16k Street, New York. One Block from Union Square and Broadway. ’he most central, and yet quietest location In the ity. Convenient to the great stores, theatres and hurches. Elevator and all modern improvements, lasy access to all parts of the city by street cars and tages. sep27d&wly40 C. B. PEBBiN, Prop. pIlREGT IMPORTATION of Ales, L/ Wines and Liquors. Holland Gin in uik, J. DeKuyper. Green Seal Gin incase from Rot erdam. Irish and Scotch Whiskey in bulk and case rom Ramsey & Co., Liverpool. Hennessey Brandy n case, vintage 1866, 1870 and 1873, direct from ranee. Very line old Port and Sherry Wines direct rom London Heidsieck Champagn. Bass Pael Ale rom Burton-on-Trent in Hbds., Bbls., and Kilder ens. Also same (Hibberts bottling) in casks and asesof Qts. and Pts. In the original packages In ond or duty paid by JAMES McGLlNCH.*, Irn orter, 89 Commercial St. api7eod6m REAL ESTATE. - » - ■■ ... For Sale. m Three desirable Houses and six very desira ble lots, at Woodford’s Corner. Intending to go West, will sell the above property on easy terms and reasonably low prices. Good drainage, cemented cellar, baid and soft water. Inquire of T. H. MANSFIELD, Spring St., Woodford’s, Me. apr24__ dtf flafea* 4 Good Farm for Wale or Ex> ^t^f|cbaii8e for City Fropcrty.—Located fejpjnW’yM^in Deering, three miles Irorn Portland; ^■“KSSSaBpienty ot wood and water; good orchard; buildings in nice order. Price $3,500. Apply to WM. H. JERRIS, Real Estate Agent. March 7, 1876.ma29d7w FOR SALE. fife. Six first-class Houses for sale at a bargain, jj all less than ten minutes walk from the Post ILoffice, City. Two houses and three lots of land in Providence, R. I, for sale or exchange for Portland property. Also first-class mortgage paying 10 per cent, will ex change for a first-class yacht. Inquire of E. PONCE, aprlSdtfCor. Middle and Exchange Sts. For Sale or to Lease for a term of Tears. ® Three story brick house, with all modern improvements, No. 1G9 State Street. Apply to E. W. FOX, apisdlm 31J Exchange Street. At North Yarmouth. mFor sale, or exchange for real estate in Port land, or to rent, a two story house, wood shed, hennery in barn, a fountain pure water, ten acres land, 180 apple trees. Will be sold cheap. Ref erence C. PROCTOR or WILLIAM TRICKEY, Sac carappa. aprl5d2m House Lots for Sale, AT GREAT BARGAINS, From $.‘iO© to $600 and Upwards. HOUSE LOTS-TO LEASE, at prices from $15 to $60 a year. apr!2dlm MOSES COIT.I), 55 North St. Land lor Sale in Deering, THE subscriber offers for sale a desirable lot ot laud on Stevens’ Plains containing about 30,000 leet. For particulars Inquire at No. 218 Fore St aprlltl RUFUS DUNHAM. For Sale. A desirable lot on the corner of State and " York St., with a 3 story Dwelling House and ILstable. Lot 142 ft. on York St., and 98 ft. on State St. Will be Bold on liberal terms at 43 cents per square toot; no charge for the buildings. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, 93 Exchange St. ap8d3w For Sale. mot g, New two story French-Roofed House, AfifioriBNo. 422 Cumberland St., containing four fcgjBPjjHitteen rooms fitted up with furnace, gas, ^^msBmSebago water, and all the modern Im provements of a first-class house. Inquire of JOR DAN BROS., No. 11 Daniorth St. aprtdtt For Sale or Exchange (or City Property, SMALL house and stable with II acres land. In quire of J. H READ, apr25d2w*ttf Woodford’s Cor., Ocean St. For Sale. WISHING to change business. I offer my Store and Dwelling conbined with or without Stock at a Bargain. An excellent place tor Dry and Fancy Goods, Millinery or Tailoring Business. A good stand in the central part of the Village, near the Depot. WML. SI. UIARNTOIV, ma30d2m_ Yarmouth, We. For Sale—At.a Low Figure. XTPPER half of new frame, slated roof dwelling U House, containing eleven rooms, with all mod ern improvements, and located on Congress near the head of State Street. First-class in every respect. Lot large. Terms favorable. Inquire of ROLLINS, LOR1NG & ADAMS, mh!4dtf 22 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. SPLENDID SUMMER RESIDENCE — AT — OJLD ORCHARD FOR SALE. This residence is located on the grounds of the Old Orchard Camp Meeting Association, on the main road from Saco to the Beach, and I___commands the finest view of the Beach. The house is adapted for one or two families and contains twelve large rooms, two of them having iron sinks and faucets in the same, from which flow the pure spring water from the reservoir belonging to the Association. The lower floor contains six large rooms all lathed and plastered and furnished with ample closet room, while the sleeping rooms are ar ranged so as to be thoroughly ventilated Attached to tbe house are piazzas on three sides, and it is also furnished with ample shed room. A lot of land ad jacent to this residence, upon which can be built a stable, will be sold either with or without this house. For terms of sale apply to SILAS P. ADAMS, mli3ld&w1m_BIPPKFORP, ME. AValuableProperty We would invite the attention of the enterprising Capitalists of the State to the following list of prop erty placed in our hands for sale, Situated on Cumberland River, Clinton County, Kentucky, — viz: — 12,660 ACRES — OF — HEAVILY TIMBERED LID! on which may be found in paying quantities, FIXE, —A2*T>— BlacK. w alrmt. A COAL MINE, Extensive and of superior quality now profitably operated, with 7 7.«2 Miles of well-furnished Railroad, to insure continued development. There is also found in great abundance on this rich tract of land, SALT SPRINGS, and unmistakable evidences of OIL, superioi IRON ORE, SLATE. LIMESTONE and FIRE CLAY, lying convenient to the point of shipment. The moveable property con sists in part of 1 Steam Tow Boat, Barges, Loco motives and Bolling Stock, and the necessary utensils to carry on this extensive business. There is also a STEAM SAW AND GRIST MILL AND BHIXGLE MACHINE, DWELI.INP HOUSES. WARE HOUSES, WORK SHOPS, SHEDS, Ac. This property is offered for less than the cut •f improvements. Titles perfect and terms lib eral The owners invite investigation. For further particulars call upon UPHAM & GARDINER, At No* 7 Exchange Street. tel<8 d3B F. G, Patterson’s Beal Estate BULLETIN. MONEY TO iOAW ON first class Real Estate security, In Portland, or vicinity—Rents collected, taxes paid, etc., on Commission. Houses bought and sold. Apply to P. G. PATTERSON .dealer in Real Estate. Office 379$ Congress street, Williams’ Block, between Myrtle and Pearl streets. au28tf JFor Sale or to Let. House, No. 169 Cumberland Street, opposite Hiii Locust This finely located house is nearly JficliLnew, and has all the modern improvements, including hot and cold water,bath room, water closets wash room with perfect arrangements for washing* fine cellar, with furnace cemented floor and perfect drainage. The house is in fine order, and has lust been frescoed. There is also a large yard and gar den spot as part of the lot. This property is offered as above for a few days only. For information call upon S. R. LEAVITT on the premises, or F G PATTERSON, 379$ Congress Street. * ap22dtf New House on Preble Street tor $2200. mThe new two and a half story Louse on Preblo street, lacing Lincoln street, containing seven rooms, Sebago water, good cellar, sink drain and water closet connected with sewer. Terms of payment is $1,000cash: balance on mortgage F. G PATTERSON, * Dealer in Real Estate. ap!2dtf 379} Congress Street, Williams’ Block. A Bare Chance for Business. A STEAM FEATHER RENOVATOR, for cleans ing feather beds, pillows, bolsters, &c. It Is in perfect order, simple, and can be run by a boy. Profits $25,00 to $35,00 per week. Will be sold for $165,00 cash, or bankable paper. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON ap12dtf 379$ Congress Street, Williams* Block Small House for Sale. mTbe one and one-half story house, No. 14 Mechanic street, eight rooms, Sebago, a good cellar and drainage. Lot 30x50. Price $1800 cash. F. G. PATTERSON, Dealer in Real Estate, ap!2dtf 379} Congress Street, Williams’ Block. Furnished House in the Country to Let. A two story furnished house, stable, car Riil riage house, bonnery, nice garden with straw .mUj.berries, fruit trees, &c. Pleasantly situated, within an hour’s drive of the city. Will be let for six months, from the 1st of May, for $150. F. G. PATTERSON, Dealer in Real Estate, ap!2dtf 3794 Congress St., Williams' Block. A 3 Story Brick House for $3,500. 1A The threo story brick house, No. 22 Brown ]' Street, containing 12 roomB, gas and Sebago, ilLwater closet In bath room. Drain connected with city sewer. Taxes for 1876 to be paid by pur chaser Irorn date of possession. Terms of payment one half cash, balance on a term of years. This properly is ottered at a rare bargain, as the owners have no use lor It. F. G. PATTERSON. Dealer in Real Estate, 379 Congress Street Williams’ Block, apl9 dtf REAL ESTATE. For Sale. mLot of land with buildings thereon, situated on the corner of Fore and Deer Streets, Port land. Apply to J. H. FOGG, apr27dtf 42i Exchauge St. Desirable Real Estate for Sale. PURSUANT to license from the Judge of Probate we otter at private sale the homestead of the late Rufus Small, situate iu the beautiful and thriv ing village of Cornish, comprising one-quarter ot an acre of land, and buildings eligibly situated and in line repair and condition. The premises include a commodious stable and outbuildings, good well, and a garden under line cultivation, and constitute an unusual opportunity to secure a desirable residence FRANK R. SMALL, F. J. RICHARDSON. „ , , A. G. O’BRION. Cornish, April 26,1876. apr27dlw For Sale. m The three story brick dwelling house, No. 175 Danforth Street, recently occupied by Watson Newhall. Possession given imme diately. Also, tbe two story brick dwelling house on the westerly corner of Spring and Park Street. Terms •asy. JOSEPH ILSLEY. »P2P _ dim Farm and Buildings lor Sale. Iu Cape Elizabeth, near Reform School, formerly owned by Aquilla Jewett. Said farm contains 20 acres of land, nearly all high, early .---—- Jand. Perfectly adapted to garden ing and general fanning. On the farm are 40 ppple trees, half m bearing condition. The buildirgs cou « st of a story and a ball house of 9 finished rooms, slated roof, fine cellar with large cistern, all in good repair. Also a thorough built barn connected by shed to house. The buildiugs stand on a hill commanding a fine view. I have let the estate to the present occu pant oniy until sold. Apply to ABNER GOOLD on the Old Broad Place on the road leading from Stroud water to my farm. MR. GOOLD has foil power to sell. WrM. P. JEWETT. aPr-6d&w2wJ7* To Kcut. House 51 Spring Street between South and Oak Streets. Rent $400. Apply to A. K. SHURTLEFF, at National Traders’ Bank or 46 Free Street. ap22 * dlw For Sale. THE house occupied by me, No. 327 (formerly 1531 Spring Street, Portland. feb24dtf NATHAN CLEAVES. MEDICAL CLAIR VO Y A N T . IRS. E. T. B. KING, A RELIABLE Clairvoyant can be found at the rear of 30 Danforth St., where she will exam ine the sick, and advise or prescribe as each caBe de mands. Term* 9100. She will visit those who are unable to come to her residence if desired. Mrs. King, in addition to her clairvoy inee and remedies, possesses a remarkable healing power which makes her very successful. febl7d&wtfi5 And all Difflcultie. of the Feet .killfnlly treated. HR’ & HRS. DR. WELCH, Chiropodists, SOU 1-9 CONGRESS STREET, Corner of Brown, Street, Portland, Me. Parties treated at there residence per order without extra •barge. Office hours from 10 A. M. until 8 P. M. ap3 eod2m* DR. KENISON, Chiropodist, Continues to visit Portland at the UNITED STATES HOTEL, on the second week of each kmontb. ' Room in Boston, 37 Tr mont Street and 57 Temple Place. Located in Rnstnn since 1810. sep20tltf aavOo$ " " (thazsmajmQ OR WRITE TO 1 Rheumatism B n # H is a disease that afflicts y # over 25 per centum of the ■ y human race- Almost ev 0 ery effort heretofore made (, h in the treatment of this • disease has heen to allay the > present suffering— _ h trusting to luck to effect a 9 ® cure. DR. P. J. GRIFFEN & <i dc CO., after years ot re- £ search, now present to the 3 public the only H a p Scientifically » * 0 o prepared articles in the j R market. The disease is p treated externally by u B means of the Liniment, f which, when properly ap- y plied, reduces the swcl B ling, relieves the tension M p and removes the inflam- i 0 mation, the cause of pain ^ m in a very short time, thus 5 restoring freedom of mote y ment and elasticity to the GO P joints. The disease being 0 0 a blood poison, of a pecu- cj D5 liar nature, is H B * g Treated o £ a 6 i P internally by means of the p w Pills and Elixir—alterna n ting one with the other according to Directions. GO To effect a permanent H h cure, the Pills and Elixir y 3 must he used in conjunc- y m lion with the Liniment. g a h b — P M Pj Neuralgia, Nervous Pros- 2 W tration. Nervous Weak- p P ness. Paralysis, softening h ot the Brain, Chorea, and i: , all WEAKNESS caused by £ H the LOSS OF NERVE g w POWER cured by use of a <« t-1 . “P Ot. P.” f* H B > H p ** Ask for Griffen’s Rlicu- t. inatic Remedies, they all v 33 bear our trademark and signature, and are put up §■ Price $1.00 each; b K forwartled to any part of ° 0 the United states by ex pcj press, prepaid, on receipt of $1.25. _ AISTD IViniVTlOINj- PAPER. apr6___d&wlyll NOTICE. DK. MARSHALL, Analytical Physician, would fay to his old Patients, and to the people of Portland and Vicinity, that he Btill CONTINUES to use the Kelley medicine, and to treat patients at his office, No 1 Myrtie Street, using all of the gennine CLAWSON KELLEY medicine. Office hours from 8 to 9 a. m.,and 1 to 9 p. m. All afflicted are cordial ly invited to call. Consultation free. ap24dCt* obtained in the Uuited States Canada, and Europe; terms as low as those o! any other relia ble house. Correspondence in vited in the English and foreign languages, with Inventors, At torneys at Law, and other Solicitors, especially with those who have had their cases rejected in the hands of other attorneys. In rejected cases our fees are reasonable, and no eharge is made unless we are suc cessful.__ you want a Patent, send us a model or sketch aud a full description of your invention. We will make an examination at the Patent Office, and if we think it patentable, will send you papers and ad vice, and prosecute your case, Our fee will he in or dinary cases, $25. ADmtef J[| j »nd Invention.'. References:—Hon. M. L>. Leggett, Ex-Coimnis doner of Patents, Cleveland, Ohio; O II. Kelley, Esq., Sec’y National Grange. Louisville, Kv., and the Danish and Swedish ministers at Washington, 53f*.Send Stamp for our “Guide foe obtaining Patents," a hook of 50 pages. Address:—1,01118* BAGGER dt CO., So licitors of Patents, If aehinqton, D. c , P. O Box 444. dec2£dtf Vaults Cleaned and Ashes Re moved. A LL ORDERS promptly attended to bv callin'* at A or addressing R. GIllSON, lanldtt 588 Congress Street. STEAMERS. Norfolk, Baltimore & Washington STEAMSHIP LINE Four tituea a week. First Clasfl Steamship .JOHNS HOPKINS. WM. CRANE. WM. LAWRENCE. GEORGE APPOLD. From 15onion direct every TUESDAI uud SATIJliDAY. — A.ND — ^ WM. KENNEDY. BLACKSTONE. and McClellan. From Fro vide ace every WEDNENOA1' and MATURDAV. Freight torwarded from Norfolk to Washington and Alexandria by steamer Lady of the Lake and .Jane Mosely. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Petersburg and Richmond, and Va. and Tenu. R. R. to all places in the South, W. M. Clark, Agent, 240 Washington St., Boston. To all points of North and South Carolina, by Sea board and Roanoke Railroad and Atlantic Coast Line G. H. Keith, Agent, 222 Washington street, Boston. And to all points in the West by Baltimore & Ohio R. R., O. A. Chipley, Agent, 219 Wasnington street, Boston. Through bills of lading given by the above named Agents. Passage $15.00. Excursion Tickets *25. For freight or passage to Norfolk, Baltimore, Wash ington, or otherlntormation apply to E. SAMPSON, Agent, 53 Central Wharf, Boston, E. H. ROCKWELL, Agent, no2dtf Providence, K. INMAN LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS FOR QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL, Sailing from New York on SATURDAY of each week, from Pier 45, North River. CITY OF ANTWERP, CITY OF LONDON, CITY OF BERLIN, CITY OF LIMERICK, CITY OF BRISTOL, CITY OF MONTREAL, CITY OF BROOKLYN, CITY OF NEW YORK CITY OF BRUSSELS, CITY OF PARIS. CITY OF CHESTER, CITY OF RICHMOND, Passengers will find these steamers tastefully fit ted up, while the State-rooms are light, airy and roomy. The saloi ns large and well ventilated, are the breadth of the vessels, and situated where there Is least noise and motion. SmokiDg rooms, Ladies’ Boudoirs, Piano-lortes and Libraries, Batb-rooms. Barber’s Shop, &e. iDstant communication with the stewards by electric bells. The steamers of this Company adopt tbe Souther ly Route, thus lessening tbe danger from ice and fogs. Rates of passage—$80 and $100, gold, according to accommodation, all having equal saloon priv.leges. Round Trip Tickets—$146 and $175, gold. Steerage—To and from all points at reduced rates. For dates of salliDg and plan of staterooms ap ply to JOHN O. DALE, Agent, maSldSm 15 Broadway, New York. FOR HARPS WELL, On and afler October 8th, 1875, Steamer Denrietta. Cant. G. LOWELL, wiU leave Harpa vrell Mondays and Saturdays at 8 a. m., touching at Chebea«ue, Little Che beague and Long Island. Returning, will leave Commercial Wharf; at 3 p. m. touching at the above landings. Will touch at Cousens* Island each way. For particulars inquire of Captain on board or STEPHEN RICKER, .Agent, 131 Commercial St. my8 dtf ' INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. Eantport, Calais and 81, John, Digby, Windsor and Halifax. SPRING ARRANGEMENT, i wu ntirs rtit »vlgh : On and alter Monday, March 27th, the Steamer New Brunswick, Capt. E. B. Winchester, and City of Portland, Capt. S. H. Pike, will leave Railroad Wharf, foot of State St., every Monday and Thursday, at 6.00 p. m., forEastport and St. John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastport on the same days. Connections made at Eastport for Robbinston, St. Andrews and Calais. Connections made at St. John for Digby, Annap olis, Windsor, Kentville, Halifax, N. S., Shediac. Amherst, Picton, Erederickton, Charlottetown and Snmmerside, P. E. I. H^*F-.eight received on days of sailing until 4 o’clock, p.m. A. R. STUBBS. Agent, mar22dtf INSIDE LINE — TO — Bangor, Mt. Desert — AND — Macliias. iF^mm Steamer CITY OF RICH I*MOND. Capt Kilby, will leave Portland, every ltfondny, .~ Wednesday anil Friday evening*, at lO o’clock. For Rockland, Camden, Belfast, Searsport, Sandy point, Bucksport, Winterport, Hampden and Bangor. Returning, leaves Bangor, every Monday* Wednesday and Friday mominga. at o o’clock. Steamer LEWISTON, Capt. Deering.will leave Portland, Thursday evening*, at 10 o’clock. For Rockland, Castino, Deer Isle, Sedgwick, Southwest Harbor, Bar Harbor, Mt. Desert, Mill bridge, Jonesport and Machiasport. Returning, leaves Machiasport, every Monday morning, at H o’clock. For further particulars, inquire of CYRUS STURDIVANT, Gen’l Agent, apSiItf Railroad Wharf. MAINE STEAMSHIP CO. SEMI-WEEKLY LINE TO SEW YORK. Steamers Eleanors and Franconia Will until further notice leave Franklin Wharf, Portland, every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 6 P. M., and leave Pier 38 East River, New York, ev ery MONDAY and THURSDAY at 4 P. M. The Eleanora is a new steamer, just built for this route, and both she and the Franconia are fitted up with fine accommodations for passengers, making this the most convenient and comfortable route for travellers between New York and Maine. These steamers will touch at Vineyard Haven during the summer months on their passage to and from New York. Passage in State Room $3, meals extra. Goods forwarded to ana from Philadelphia, Mon treal, Quebec, St. John, and all parts of Maine. ES**Freights taken at the lowest rates. Shippers are requested to send their freight to the Steameis as early as 4 P. M., on the days they leave Portland. For further information apply to HENRY FOX, General Agent, Portland. J. F. AMES, Ag’t, Pier 38, E. R., New York. Tickets and State Rooms can also be obtained at 22 Exchange Street. ocldtf BOSTON STEAMERS. ~ The Superior Sea Going Steamers, FOREST CITY AND JOHN BROOKS will, until further notice, run alternately as follows: Leiviug FRANKLIN WHARF, Portland, Daily, nt 7 o’clock P. ,M„ nnd INDIA WHARF. BOSTON, dnily ul 7 P. jn. (Sunday* excepted). FARE $1.00. Passengers by this line are reminded that they 6e cure a comfortable night’s rest and avoid the ex pense and inconvenience of arriving In Boston late at night. Tickets and State Rooms for sale by D. H. Young, No. 266 Middle street. ’l l]roach Tickets to New York via the various 1 Sound Lines, for sale at very low rates. Freight taken as usual dec27-75 J. B. COYLE, Jr., Gen’l Agt. ALLANS LINE. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. UNDER CONTRACT FOR CONVEYANCE OF THE Canadian autl United State* JVIalln. Passengers booked to London derry ami Liverpool, Return, ’rickets granted at reduced rates. The Steamship IMOKAVIAIV} Capt. USi’alinni, £ Will leave this port tor Liverpool on IATCRDAY, April *9lh, 1876, Immediately after the arrival of the Train of the pre- \ vious day from Montreal. To he followed by the , Steamship Circassian. ' Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, Cabin (ac- 9 cording to accommodations). 870 to 880 f Intermediate passage. . 40 Payable in Gold or its equivalent. For Freight or Cabin Passage, apply to r H. & A. ALLAN, No. 1 India St. For Steerage Passage inward and outward, and (or Sight Dratts on England for small amounts, apply to JAMES L. FARMER, No. 3 India Street. Portland, Nov. 23.1875. nov’Jldtf BOSTON — AND a PHILADELPHIA ] Steamship Line. Leave each port every Wed Vy & Sat’d’y. e Ho Wharfage. <j From Long Wharf, Boston, 3 p.m. c From Pine Street Wharf, Pliila- r dclphia, at 10 a. ni. : Insurance cue half the rate of v sailing vessels. , Freight for the West by the PeDn. R. R„ and South 0 by connecting lines forwarded tree of Commission. * PASSAGE TEN DOLLARS. , For Freight or Passage apply to a E. B. HA3IF80N, A goal, ^ Jn23-ly 70 Long Wharf, llosiaa. STEAMERS. MOMNGTON LINE FOR NEW YORK, AHEAD OF ALL OTHERS. This is the Only Inside Itoule Avoiding Point Judith. Steamboat Express trains leave Boston from Bos ton & Providence R. R. Depot daily, oxcept Sunday, at 5.30 p. m., connecting at Stonington with the en tirely new and superb Steamer Rhode Island, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and with tne ele Sant and popular steamer Stonington every Tues ay, Thursday and Saturday, arriving in New York always in advance of all other lines. Bag gage checked through. # Tickets procured at depots of Boston & Maine and Eastern Railroads and at Rollins & Adams’, 22 Ex change St.,and W. D, Little & Co.’s,49* Exchange St. L. W. F1LKIKS, D. S. BABCOCK, Gen. Passenger Ag’.t, New York. President. ocll ’73_dtf CLYDE’S Philadelphia, Boston & New England STEAMSHIP LINES. FOL K STEAMERS PER WEEK. WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY by Boston and Providence Railroad via Providence. TUESDAY and SATURDAY by Old Colony Railroad via Fail River. Goods Received nl Depots Daily. Through Bills Lading given Irom Boston and prin cipal points in New England to the South and South west. Close connection made at Philadelphia with the “CLYDE STEAM LINES” to Baltimore, Norfolk Richmond, 1'harlesiou, Niu berne and Washington. D. D- C\ MINK, General Eastern Agent) ’JO Devonshire Ntreet. Boston. Janll_ dtf MAIL LINE TO Halifax, Nova Scotia, With connections to f*rince Edward la* land, Cape Bretonnnd Nl Jehus, N.S<. The Steamship FALMOUTH, (built expressly tor the route) Capt. W. A. Colby, will leave Boston Railroad Wharf, every SATURDAY at 5 30 p. m. for HALIFAX, dipect, making connections with the In tercolonial Railway, to* Windsor, Truro, New Glas gow and Plctou, and steamers for Prince Edward Island; also at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lind sey’s Stages for Cape Brecon, and at Halifax with steamers for St. Johns, N. F. B3F*RETURNINU will leave Halifax on TUES DAYS, at 8.30 p. m. No freight received after 10 a. m. on day cf sailing For further information apply to J. B. COYLE. Jr„ Franklin Wharf, or oct28dtl JOHN PORTEOUS. Agent. Special Steamboat Notice. Steamer Charlea Dough ton will receive freight Tuesday and Wednesday, May 2d an 1 3d, for Deer lale (Green’s Landing and Oceanville) also for ElUworth. CYRUS STURDIVANT, ap2Gdlw General Agent, Railroad Wharf. SMUGGLER, JR., — BY — SMUGGLER. COL. II. S. RUSSELL, owner of Smuggler, Jr. has sent him to Merrymeetiog Farm, Bowtloinhani to serve Ills own mares kept their. He will be limited to 30 good mares for outside parties. He has put the price within reach of everybody. Only 930 per Kean on. If not in foal, to have the use of horse any time be is in the stud. Smuggler, Jr., is one of the most remarkable colt9 of bis age (5 years) in New England,15 bauds 3 inches, beautiful bay, perfect pic ture of his sire, but finer grained, gaited exactly like him and very fast. Grand good pasture and best ot care of brood mares. For further purticulars ad dress F. A. F. ADAM*. mch3 » eod2m&w3ml0 NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed Executor of the Will of WATSON NEWHALL, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and has taken upon himself that trust as the law directs. All persons having demands upon the estate ot said deceased arc required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebteti to said estate are called upon to make payment to JOSEPH ILSLEY, Executor. Portland, April 4, 1876. ap6dlaw3wF* Notice. 1 HEREBY forbid anyone harboring or trusting my wife. Jessie Rudman, on my account, ior I will pay no debts of her contracting from this date, she having left my bed and board. ANDREW RUDMAN. April 21, 1876.apr27d3t* Get the Genuine! Beware or Imitntion. THOMSON'S WORLD-RENOWNED PATENT Glove-Fitting Corsets ! EACH EIGHT CORSE BABES Stamped t 1/y/j/ OF ‘THOMSON” jUllir T™"’ tbIbe-wsIII# ,ach a MARK A Ferfect CROWN. FIT. They give entire satisfaction. Every lady who has worn them recommends them. Be sure to get the genuine, A novelty, Thomson’s patient fastening capped corset steels They are unbreakable, and their fastenings do not abraid the dress. For sale by first class dealers everywhere. THOMSON, LANGDOK A CO.. N. If., Sole Importer. and Eaten tee, for the IJ. S, feb29tl2w a For a case of Cough, Cold or Asthma that ADAMSON’S B. C. BALSAM will not cure. Sold by Druggists at 35 cts. Circular free. Dr. F W KINSMAN, Augusta, Maine. B»ar31_ d4wt The Greatest Selling1 Centennial Book Is OUR COUNTRY S RESOURCES Rich and complete in our thrilling history of lOO years; and grand in vivid descriptfoos of all our mifthty resoarces in agriculture, Commerce, min erals, manufactures, finances, government, curiosi ties, natural wonders, works of art, etc. Richly il lustrated and cheap. A SPLENDID VIEW of tho WORLD’* FOREMOST NATION. No other book like it. Outsells mere histories five to one. A ©ENTS wanted quickly. Address HUB BARD BROS., Springfield, Mass.apr!2t4w LADY AGENTS WANTED. A few smart first-class Lady Agents wanted im mediately to canvass for the best selling article of Ladies wear in the world. (Patented.) Large com mission. A new thing, and the fleld i. oprn. Those having a .mail capital, and wishingto make money fa.t, should address at ooce, H. BlIFFl’n, North Berwick, Me. General Agent for the State of Maine. aprl2t4w *TSe parties trill do all they clalm.’-JV. V. WttMy Sun, Jan. 12, lsia 06GRocERiESPnrrB ■HMmm‘'>'i|“t stamp for particulars. C. ■_U ■ U I F Wingate A Co,linilt«<l,69 Duane *t. BB K SH BB N. Y. ‘One of the best chances for ag'u I y-\ 4' :A % ®vor offered.’-CL’. Wukl'jIiUtr-Octan Q | ■ ■■ ■■ apr!4d4wt 3D LOOK The Wonderful Blessings of God on ^ Labors of MOODY A MAN KEY in Europe 'r and America. Best book and chance for men or ^ women wanting a good business and do good offered this year. Also new maps of U. S. A., World and all Bible lands and Uenteanial W Comhinatian. Apply at once to D. L. GUERNSEW, Pub., Concord, N. II. ^ _ apr1Sd4wf FO.H DOUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENESS, AND ALL THUOAT DISEASES, TJSIG Wells’ Carbolic Tablets, PUT UP ONLY IN RU E BOXES. A TRIER AND SURE REMEDY. For sale by Druggists generally, and GEO. C GOoDWIN & CO., Boston, Ma«i. ap!7 ,u„. Vn agent just cleared 81Of# first 3 weeks selling the LIFE AND LABORS OF LIVIYGSTOYE! Another SNO first 6 days. Over 30.000 copies of his standard I.ife of the Vetrran Explorer old. 1130,000 more needed by the people. A book if matchless interest, profanely illuntrated, anti <ery cheap. A royal rhaacr for agents For rroctf and terms, aduress Hubbard Bros., Springfield, ____apr20d4wt ‘The greatest Novel since Uncle Tom’s Cabin" says the Boston Globe of THE NEW AMERICAN STORY ACHSAH: A New England Life-Stud}’. Sy Rev. PETER PEN’NOT. 12mo, cloth. .$1.30 The manly, whole-souled, and devoted young tier* yman is no fancy sketch; Deacon Sterne, the sanctl lonious hypooite; the plain talking old maid sister; be sneaking, spyiDg aunt, are life-like and real, rhile the heroine, Achsah. is a lovely character, dth whom the reader Is iu deep sympathy. These dth the various other characters of the story, are 3 combined as to produce a book full of interest •cm begining to end. *#* Ready at all the Bookstores, and sent, postpaid a receipt of price by the publishers. LEE & SHE PAH D, ap25i!4wf 44-43 Franklin Wt., Rohou. IT PAYS ny smart man who wishes to make $2,000 a year on small capital to commence in our line ot business. Cooling in a Specialty. There is no one in our county who carries on the business. You can ■arn it in one week by studying our instructions, btcli we send to all who ask for them. Any man aviiijr $100 capital to start with, ean purchase aongh material to roof three ordinary houses. The im realized from sale and profit on this supply, ad L'd to the regular pay for labor as Roofer, should mount to not less than $400. An expert man raid easily do the work in nine working days. Two eisons of small means can join together to advan ce; one canvassing, while the other attends to the ork. Send for our book of Instruction (free if you rite at once), and study it. Ask for terras. If you re unable to advance the money, present the matter ) the principal storekeeper in your place, and talk over with him. He will be glad to furnish the ock and divide the profit with you. We will guar ntee the territory to thetfrsf responsible applicant ddress N. Y. SLATE ;KUOl'I«C}CO imited, 4 Cellar St., N. Y., and mention. ’’ jt ap25 <14 w t • RAILROADS. _ Portland & Rochester R. R. On and after Monday, April, 8, 1876, >- -—j Traius will run ns fallows: rinr^Tp,, at 7.50 a. m., 2.30, 4.00 and 6.20 p. m. 7.5° A. :©. Train stops at all stations between Portland and Rochester, and runs through to Worcester. Arrives at Rochester at 10 00 a m., (where it connects with Eastern and Bos ton & Maine Railroads.) At Nashua'at 11 47 a. m., Lowell 12.15 p. m., Boston 1.15 Aver Junction 12.40 p. m., Fitchburg 1.25 p. m., and at Worcester at 2.10 p. ml, connecting with trains South and West. 9.30 P. III. SUenmboat Express arrives at Rochester at 4.30 p, m., connects at E ppiag for .Hanchester and Concord, at Nashua ior Lowell and Boston, at Aver .sanc tion for Fitcbbnrg and Hoosac Tun nel Line at Worcester with Boston & Albany Railroad, and goes through New London without change of Cars, there connecting with tbs magnificent Steamers of the Norwich Line, arriving in New York at Pier No, 40, Norik Birer at 6 00 a. m. •late Room* can be seemed in advance at Barnes Bros., No. 28 Exchange Street and at the Depot. 4.00 P. ill. Train runs to Rochester, stopping at all stations. ©•‘JO P. BI. Train runs to Gorham. BKTURNING. Trains ^leave^ Rochester at 7.20, 11.55, 11,43 a. m , 7,‘BO A. Bl. Stops at all Stations, arrives in Port land at 10 00 a in. 11 ,J5 A. BI Steamboat Express from New Lon don, leaving Norwich Line Steamers at 5 00 a. m., and Worcester at 8.00 a. nt., stops at Springvale, Alfred, Saco River, Gorham, Sacca rappa and Westbrook, arrives in Portland at 1 20 p, m., makes close connection with the Maine Central and Grand Trunk Railroads. 11.45 A. ill. Train is a freight train with Passen ger Car attached, stops at all Stations, and is due in Portland at 5.10 p. m. 8 30 P. BI. Train is through from New Turk, stops at all Stations when signaled, arrives in Portland at 10.54 p. m. Local Train from Gorham at 6.00 a. m., arrives in Portland at 6.40 a. m. , J. M. LUNT, Supt. ai'1_ dtt EASTERN RAILROAD. On and after Monday, Oct 11th, 1875, UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE, TRAIN'S WILL LEATE PORTLAND FOR Boston 2.00 (except Mondays),9.00 a. m., 3.19 p. m. arriving at 6.15 a. m„ 1.45, 7.55 p. m„ in ample time to connect with New York and Western trains, Lynn, Malem, Nrwbnryport and Ports mouth at 2.00 (except Mondays),9.00 a. in., 3.10 p. m. Rloncester and Rock port at 9 a. m., 3.10 p. m Hover at 9 a. m., 3.10 p. m. Woltboro Rochester and Ureal Falls at 9 a. m., 3.10p. m. 5*"5 Berwick Janctlaa, North Berwick, Well, aad Keaaebaak at 9 a. m., 3.10 p. m. Biddeford, Sacs, West Ncarborongb, Rear. “"d Cdp® KHMkeifc at 9 a. m. 3.10, 5—0 p. EQ. TRAINS FOR PORTLAND LEATE Boston at 8.30 a m 1*» a aa w m i.. Portland at 1.15,5.00 p. m., 12.15 (except Mondays Lynn at 8.59 a. m., 12.58,8.27 p. m. Salem at 9.12 a. m., 1.10, 8.40 p. m. Porumonih at 11 a. m., 2.57,10.14 p. m. Dover at 10.40 a. m., 4.45 p. m. Great Falla at 10.22 a. m„ 4.19 p. m. Kennrbnak at 12.10, p. m. Kiddeford at 8.00 a. m., 12.30, 4.20, 11.38 p. ai Saco at 8.05 a. m., 12 36,4.25,11.42 p. m. EASTERN RAILROAD TRAINS run directly through to point* on the Maine Centra Railroad without transfer, and make direct connec tion in Portland with all Steamboats and Railroads diverging therefrom. Pullman Parlor and flierping Tars are run on all through trains. Stops for refreshmen made at the usual places. GE0. BACHELDEB, Supt. Grand Trunk R. R. of Canada. alteration in trains. WINTER ARRANGEMENT CjffiK&gl On and alter Monday, Nov. 15th, 1875 trains will run as follows: Express train 7.00 a. m. for Auburn and Lewiston. Mall train or Gorham and inteimedlate stations ai 7.10 a. m. Express train at 1,40 p. m. for Auburn and Lew iston. Mail train lor Island Pond, (stopping at all sta tions to Island Pond,)* connecting with night mall train for Quebec, Montreal and the West at 1.50 p. m. Express train for Auburn and Leu is ton at 5.10 p. in. Trains will arrive as follows: Mail train from Gorham and Intermediate Statloni at 8.30 a. m. Express from Lewiston and Auburn at 8.45 a. m. Mail from Quebec, Montreal and West at 2.45 p.m. Express from Lewiston and Auburn at 2.50 and 5.45 p. id. Passenger Offices 74 EXCHANGE ST., DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA ST Tickets sold at Reduced Rates! To. Canada. Delrall. Chicaga, milwaa kee, Cincinnati. Ml. Louia. Omaha, Maginaw, Mi. Paul, Malt l ake City, Denver, Man Frnntiaeo. and all points In the Northwest, West and ‘‘Southwest. J- C. FURNIVAL, Agt. GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY Is In splendid ““‘'“‘““i }> equipped with flrst-clas* rolling stock, and is making the best connections and quick of any route from Portland to the West 4 {^"PULLMAN PALACE DRAWUSG ROOM AND SLEEPING CARS are attached to the train, leaving Portland at 1.50 p. m. Baggage checked from Portland to Detroit and Chicago, and not snbject to Custom House examlna The Company are not responsible for baggage to any amount exceeding *50 in value (and thatpefrwn al) unless notice Is given, and paid lor at the rate ot one passenger for every *500 additional value. JOSEPH HICKSON, General Manager, W-J- SPICER. Superintendent, Portland. June 21,1875. Jne!7dtf PORTLAND & OGDENSBURG RR CHANGE OF TIME. NEW CONNECTIONS. Oa and after WEDNEMDAV, Q4d, Inst and until farther notice. TRAINS WILL RUN AS FOLLOWS GOING WEST. 8.1 a A. SI .—Passenger train from Portland for a stations, running through without change to St.* Jobnsbury Danville. Hardwick. Morrisville, Uyrte ??doJ^,,,s0nt Vermont. Connects with B. R-.?r Lancaster, Whltefleld. Littleton, Well s River, Montpelier, Burlington, St. Albans eaC., etc. **. SI —Passenger train from Portland Ibr Lpper Bartlett and Intermediate stations. GOING EAST. s-°® .-*• SI—Passenger train from Upper Bartlett and intermediate stations, arriving in Portland at 11.15 a. m. 1.15 F. BL—Passenger tiain from Fabyan’s in connection with through train from Johnson, Vt., arriving in Portland at 5.45 p. m. STAGE CONNECTIONS. At White Bock for North Windham. At Sebago Lake for Standish Comer. At Baldwin for Cornish, Porter, Kexar Falls and rleedom. At Brownfield for Denmark and Brldgton. At Fryeburg for Lovell, Stowe and Chatham. WFreight train, leave Portland daily at 9.2* , , J- HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland. Dec. 21, 1875._ oct25dtf Boston & Maine RAILROAD. SPRING ARRANGEMENT, Commencing march 6,1876. r Train, will leave Portland for Hunlnu at 6.15, 9.00 a. m., 3.10 p. m., arriving >»■» bn, 1.45, T.55 p.’ B3 30 dm Boa*aw 8.30 a. Dl., 12.30 8.15p.m.’ arr,T,a« “• Portland at 1.15, 6. E" at 615. 9-°° »• 3.10, p. m. F*r M»ncbe»ter and Concord and Vapor Baand?idoiVimN?71Viarl'et Janc,ion> at P«i’ (Y1s Lawrence) at 9.00 a. m. F?r 61S- 9 00 »• »•. 3.10. p.m. and Allan at 6'15, 9-00 a. m., 3.10 p. m. l,Y?!Ca’J0rrw«h Beaeb, Bine Point, Old K.n'i? B'ach» *«o, Biddeford and bS."k.,t 6.15, 9.00. a. m.,3,10 5.30 p. m. * Train, will leave Kenaebanb for Portland at 7.30 a. m. „i™Y?in8 on »«*<»> * Maine road connect with all R^vio”. 1?.?DJn® be,ween Portland and Bangor Rockland Mt. Desert, Maehlas, Eastport, Calais, St. John and HalUax. Also connect with Grand Trunk trains at Grand Trunk Station, and Maine Central trains at Transfer Station. All trains stop at Exeter 10 minute, tbr refresh ments at first-class dining rooms. Parlor Oars on 3.10 P. M. train from Portland and 8.30 A. M. tiain from Boston. J. T. FURBER, Gen’l Sup S. H. STEVENS, Gen’l Ag’t, Portland. a°5 dt Fortune teller—Madame n. a. Maddox, the celebrated Clairvoyant, Fortune Teller and Doctress, can be consulted at No. 3 Quin cy St. Madame M. has had large experience In tell ing fortunes, searching out lost, hidden or stolen treasures, Ac., and was never known to be at lanlr Do not miss this opportunity of consulting the great est fortuneteller ohhe age. Persons entering IntSmv new business or profession, the conducting ol wbfeh {agecyto°pa°y he?'a vriQa,n,1’c7m ** “ *o thcir jvan ijlrtartlv8 ^f^^MddewriNahS^ BgfeSSF, S&ss&sx &S consult J w ,™Lver*al ,a'ia®*ction to all who have V,er travels since she was TJrnV fl8. :.(,00<1 testimonials given if desired. p..m o’a^S?18 cents. Office hours 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. Btfdti Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Minnesota Bondholders. For t»lan of reorganize Ion apply, stating class of Bomla held (whether Main Line, Milwaukee, Mus catine, or Pacific Division), to VHEO. Til ■ 'OK, Chairman Bondholders* Committee. 470 Broome wtrret, New York. Immediate actlou is advisable. ap8dliu

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