Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, 5 Mayıs 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated 5 Mayıs 1876 Page 3
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THE PRESS. FRIDAY MORSIKG, MAY 5, 1876 THE PKEWS M;IJ be obtained at the Periodical Depots ot Fe» wu,i.e« BI09;; Bn^iel & Co., Andrews i'7rAAIW!!,rtn!i »• B. Kendrick, and Cbisholn Bros., on all trains that run out of the city. At Biddetord, of Phillsbury, At Saco, of L, Hodgdon, At Waterville. of J. S. Carter. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros., and Stevens & Co. CITY AND VICINITY New Adrr rliurmriil. To-I»«T. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Music Hall—Harrigan & Hart. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Call at Owen & Barber’s. SPECIAL NOTICES. A Card—The Maine General Hospital. Chlckerlng Piano—G. L. Bailey. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Presum psoot Park—C. W. Bray. Tile School formerly Taught—ft. M. Walker. Wanted—A Woman to Cook. Modesto Tuero—Cigars, Tobacco and Pipes. Inside Line—Mt. Desert. Carriages—David Libby. Job Lot ot Shirts—Charles Custis & Co. Shirts—Charles Custis & Co. Legal Notices—2. Boarders Wanted—203 Cumberland St. For Sale—S. C. Rundlett. Notice—Eli Crosman. PORTLAND POST OFFICE. C. W. GODDARD - - Postmaster. F. C. EMERY, - Chief Clerk Office Honr«i. From 7.30 a m to 8.30 p m, Sundays exceptcd. Sundays open for Carriers and General Delivery Item 9 to 10 a m. Portland, Me., May 1, 1876. Arrival and Departure of Hails. Boston and intermediate offices. Arrive at 12.40 p. m. and 12.30 a. m. Close at 8.15 a m, and 1.30,2.30 and 9.00 p. m. Boston and the West. Arrive at 5.10 p m. Intermediate or Wav Mails via Boston and Maine Railway. Arrive at 12.40 and 8.10 p m. Close at 8.15 a m and 2.30 p m. Great Southern and Western. Arrive at 12.40 p. m. and 12.30 a m. Close at 8.15 a m, 2.30 and 9.00 p. m. Bangor, Mattawamkeag, anil connecting routes. Arrive at 2.00 p. m. Close at 12.30 p. m. Augusta and connecting routes. Arrive at 9.00 a. m. and 2 00 p. m. Close at 12.30 and 5.00 p. m. Morning Northwestern by G. T. It. Arrive at 8.40 a m. Close at 6.30 a. m. Lewiston and Auburn. Arrive at 9.00 a. m., 2.00 and 6.30 p. m. Close at 5.45 a m, 12.30 and5.00 p. m. Rochester, N. H., and intermediate offices. Arrive at 1.30 and 11.25 p m. Close at 7.30 a m, and 2.00 p m. . North Conway and other offices on the P. & O. R. R. Arrive at ll’.25 a in, and 5.55 p m. Close at 7.45 а. m. and 2.10 p m. By the Bridgton Stage. Arrive at 3 p m. Close at б. 50 a m. Eastport, via each steamer. Arrive at 6.00 a m. Close at 5.00 p m. ivusime, ueer igie, seugwicK, Mount insert, Mill bridge, Jonespcrt and Macliias, via each steamer Arrive at 6 a m. Close at 9 p m. Nova Scotia and Prince Edward’s Island. Arrive Thursday at 6 a m. Close Saturday at 5.00 p m. Foreign Mails per Allan Lino direct close every Saturday at 3 d m. Foreign Mails, via New York, day previous to sail ing of steamers, Close at 2.30 p m. Express, Augusta, Bangor and the East. Arrive At 2.00 am. Close at 9.00 p m. Skowhegan, intermediate offices and the north. Arrive at 2.00 p. m. Close at 12.30 p. m. Skowhegan closed pouch closes at 9.00 p m. Canada and intermediate offices, via G. T. R. Ar rive at 2.30 p. m. Close at 12.45 p m. Stated Meetings. CITY GOVERNMENT. The regular meetings of the City Council take place the first Monday evening of each month. The School Committee meet the fourth Monday eve ning of each month. MASONIC At Masonic Hall, Ko. 95 Exchange Street. YORK BITES. Blue Lodges—Ancient Land-Mark, first Wednes day: Portland, second Wednesday j Atlantic, third Wednesday. Chapters—GreeuleafR. A. C., first Monday; Mt. Vernon, R. A. C., third Monday. Council—Portland C. R. & S. Masters, Becond Monday. Commandkbies of K. T.—Portland, fourth Mon day: St. AlbanB, second Thursday. Grand Bodies—Grand Lodge, first Tuesday in May; Grand Chapter, first Tuesday evening in May; Grand Council, Wednesday 3 p. m. ; Grand Com mandery, Wednesday evemng. Masonic Relief Association—Fourth Wednes day in every month. POBTLAND SCHOOL OF MASONIC INSTRUCTION— Second and fourth Tuesdays of each month. ANCIENT ACCEPTED SCOTTISH BITES. Lodge—Yates Grand Lodge of Perfection, firs1 Friday. Council—Portland Oouncil P. of J cond Fri day. Chapter—Dunlap Chapter Rose Croix de H., third Friday. Consistory—Maine Consistory, S. P. R. S., fourth Friday in March, June, September and December. I. O. O. F. A Odd Fellows’ Hall, No. 88 Exchange Street. Lodges—Maine, on Monday evenings; Ancient Brothel s, on Thursday evenings; Ligonia, on Friday venings; Beacon, on Tuesday evenings; Ivy, D., oi B., second and fourth Saturdav. Encampments—Machigonne, first and third Wed nesdays; Eastern Star, second and fourth Wednes days; Portland, first and third Saturdays. Relief association—Every third Tuesday in the month. Benefit Association.—Board of Directors meet first Monday evening of each monlh. Association meets first Monday evening of January, April, July and October. TEMPLARS OF HONOR. At Templars’ Hall, Ko. 100 Exchange Street. Council—Maine, first and third Mondays in each month. Temple—Forest City, No. 1, every Wednesday evening. Portland Typographical Union, No. 75.— Second Saturdav in each month. Maine Charitable Mechanic Association— Corner of Congress and Casco streets. First Thurs day in each month. Youno Men’s Christian Association-Corner Congress and Casco Btreets. Every evening. Knights of Pythias—Bramhall Lodge, No. 3 Thursday evenings; Munjoy Lodge, No. 6, Mon" day evenings: Pine Tree, No. 11, Friday evenings. At their Hall, Clapp’s Block, Market Square. Portland Army and Navy Union- Corner Congress and Brow n streets. First Tuesday in each month. Independent Order of Good Templars—Ar cana, M onday; Mission, Wednesday; Forest City in Williams’ block, Congress street. Mystic, Thurs day, at Sons’ of Temperance Hall Congress St Iron Clad, Thursday, at West End. Patriotic Order Sons of America—Camps No 1,3 & 4 convenes over the Eastern Express Office, Plum Street; No Ion Tuesday evening; No. 3 on Wednesday evening: No. 4 on Monday evening; No 2 at School House, Turner’s Island, Cape Elizabeth, Friday evening. Boswobth Post G. A. B.—Meetings every Friday evening in Mechanics’ Hail, corner of Congress and Casco streets. Sovereigns of Industry, Dirigo Council No. 2 meets every Friday evening at Alcana Hall at 7£ o’clock, Portland Fraternity—No.567$Congreas street Every evening. Superior Court. MAY CIVIL AND CRIMINAL TERM, 1876, 8YMONDS, J., PRESIDING. Thursday.—Inhabitants of Otisfleld vs. Joseph S. Mayberry. Trover to recover the value of a note for six hundred dollars given by S. D. Andrews! Treasurer of the town of Otisfield, alleged to have been once paid by the town and fraudulently put into circulation by the defendant whereby tho town _111.- __J ilnnn An Ivloi Strout & Holmes for plaintiffs. Strout & Gage for defendant. .TIuucipnl Court. JUDGE KNIGHT PRESIDING. Thursday.—Ensile J. Enfer. Search and seizure, lined $50 with costs. Paid. Robert Ring. Intoxication. Fined $5 w ith cosls. Paid. James jtitigruuy. Assault and battery. Fined $10 with costs and ordered to recognize to keep the peace in Bum of $200. Three months. Committed. Brief Jottings. The members of the Second Parish church are. reminded of the preparatory lectures this evening.^ In tbe'Supremo Court yesterday, Judge Vir gin decreed a divorce in the case of Taylor vs. . Taylor—the libel in favor of the husband—and also in the case of Merrill vs. Morrill, where the libel was in favor of the wife. Sarah A. Strout was divorded from Estes Stront. The bark Branswick which sailed for Liver pool yesterday, took out au older from the Eagle Sugar Refit ery for 120,989 gallons of syrup. Yesterday the sun burst forth from the Clouds and in the afternoon it was quite com fortable out of doors. James Kingnary assaulted deputy sheriff Chase Wednesday while the officer was making a seizure on Commercial street. Kingnary was arrested and bound over. Officers Hicks and Pennell arrested George Sheridan and Charles Echman in Brown’s old sugar house yesterday afternoon, where they have been stealing from time to time. Mr. Sands is lecturing at the Cape upon "Sunshine-” He draws large houses. Attention is called to advertisements of steam' ers Lewiston, City of Richmond, and Charles Houghton. Rev. I. Luce and other earnest advocates o total abstinence will be at the Allen Missior this evening. The public are invited. Another porgie fishing steamer of about 71 tons was launched from Merrill’s yard, Eas Deering, yesterday. She was towed to Port land Pier to take in her machinery. The Sheridan Cadets have a meeting thii evening to take action relative to procuring i new uniform. Officers Black and Heath arrested three boy; last evening who had stolen'.iron from jigger belonging to Ira Clay on Elm street. Mystic Lodge No. 2,1. O. of G. T., installe officers last sight, G. W. C. T. H. A. Shory c Bridgton, officiating. The lodge has 100 men hers in good standing. After the ceremonh the members partook of an ice cream rnppe MASONIC. Third and Closing Day. The Grand Lodge met at 9 o’clock Thursday morning. Charters were granted to Ancient Brothers’ Lodge, Auburn; Hiram Lodge, Cape Elizabeth; Yorkshire Lodge, North Berwick, and Rising Star Lodge, Tenobscot. A dispen sation was granted for a new lodge at Liver more Falls to be called Reuel Washburn Lodge. The name of Fisher Lodge was changed to Parian Lodge ’The Grand officers were installed, the fol lowing appointments being made: DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS. 1— Henry F. Collins, Houlton. 2— E. Howard Vose, Calais. 3— Henry R. Taylor, Machias. 4— James T. Cushman, Ellsworth. 5— Daniel Dolloff, Jr., Dexter. G—Manly G. Trask, Bangor. 7— John H. Gordon, Brooks. 8— Wm. A. Pendleton, Northport. 9— Clark D. Smalley, Rockland. 10— Alonzo Kennedy, Waldoboro. 11— Geo. P. Haskell, Augusta. 12— Charles H. Alden, Waterville. 13— Simon S. Brown, Fairdeld. 14— Frank E. Sleeper, Sabattis. 15— F. I. Day, Lewiston. 1G—Diman B. Perry, Mechanic Falls. 17— George E. Taylor, Portland. 18— Samuel G. Davis, Denmark. 19— John S. Derby, Saco. GRAND CHAPLAINS. Rev. C. C. Mason, Kent’s Hill. Rev. C. C. Vinal, Kennehunk. Rev. Wm. E. Gibbs, Portland. Rev. J. R. Bower, Rockland. Rev. L. P. French, Solon. Rev. Charles A. Curtis, Augusta. Joseph M. Hayes, Bath, Corresponding Grand Secretary. B. F. Andrews, Portland, Grand Marshal. Aug. Bailey, Gardiner, Senior Grand Dea con. A. B. Marston, Bangor, Junior Grand Dea con. R. E. Paine, Camden. Grand Steward. S. J. Chad bourne, East Dixmont, Grand Steward. Austin F. Kingsley, East Machias, Grand Steward. Charles E. Weld, West Buxton, Grand Stew ard. H. H. Burbank, Alfred, Grand Sword Bear er. M. F. King, Portland, Grand Staudard Bear er. W. R. G. Estes, Skowhegan, Grand Pursui vant. Lsvi W. Smith, Vicalhaven, Grand Pursui T. J. Murray, Portland, Grand Lecturer. C. O. Piles, Portland, Graud Organist. Warren Phillips, Portland, Grand Tyler. At 12:30 the Grand Lodge closed. ORDER OP HIGH PRIESTHOOD. The following officers were elected: Oliver Gerrisli, President. J. H. Drummond, Senior Vice President. Joseph C. Stevens, Junior Vice President. Moses Dodge, Treasurer. Stephen Berry, Recorder. M. P. King, blaster Ceremonies. H. H. Burbank, Conductor. Wm. J, Burnham, Chaplain. Devi A. Gray, Steward. Samuel W. Dane, Warder. Her. Thomas Baldwin Bipley. This eminent Christian minister, whose death occurred last evening, at the age of 80 years was born in Boston, in Nov. 1795. He was ed ucated at Brown University, in the class of 1812. The Rev. Caleb Blood, minister of the first Baptist society (now Dr. Shailer), died in 1814. In November of the next year Mr, Ripley was employed to supply his place, and was ordained to the ministry of that society in July, 1816. The Rev. Dr. Baldwin joC Boston, for whom Mr. Ripley was named, preached the ordination sermon. Mr. Ripley was a very popular and successful preacher. Daring the twelve years of his min istry 219 persons were added to his church, of whom 55 were the fruits of his first years’ la bor. Mr. Ripley’s connection with the society terminated ou the occasion of some unhappy disagreement, in 1828. Iu March of that year he resigned his charge. He left the society with the deep and lasting regret of many of its members; to whom he had endeared himself. He also had many friends outside of his own deoomination, who left their meetings to hear his farewell sermon. Among them was the writer. Although it was nearly half a century ago, and I but a boy, the to me novel scene, made a lasting impression on my memory. I had been reared under the old regime, and where ministers were settled for life and died in office. 1 well recollect the text on the occa sion. It was this: “£ have fed you with milk, and not with meat; for hitherto you were not able to bear it, neither yet now are ye able.” Cor. 3, 2. There was no ill feeling exhibited in the ser mon, which was delivered with much emotioD, and more was shown by the audience. It is good evidence that the minister felt no bitter ness against the people, that his answer to my enquiry a few years ago, was that he did Dot recollect the text of that sermon. Mr. Ripley had married Miss Martha Mayp, one of the sis ters whose school for young ladies is yet fresh in the memory of many city matrons, and which gave the name to Mayo street. She has long been dead, leaving oue daughter, and one sod, who has bsen dead several years,—the daughter only remains. Mr. Ripley’s Becond field of labor was iu Bangor. About 25 years ago he came to Port land to succeed the Rev. David M. Mitchell as minister to the poor, and he had a large parish, in which he labored untill bis last sickness, of. ficiating ou the Sabbath at the alms-house. How well he performed his duties, ministering to temporal as well as spit itual wants, by word and deed, in obtaining employment for the idle, and necessary supplies for the sick and destitute, those whom (he relieved best know. Although he was aged and feeble, he will be missed by many to whom he was their best friend. He was the faithful almoner of many who make no show of their charities. “Thus to relieve the wretched was his pride, And e’en his tailings leaned to virtue’s side; But in his duty, prompt at every call, He watched and wept, he prayed and felt for all. And, as a bird each fond endearment tries To tempt its new-fledged off-spring to the skies, He tried each art. reproved each dull delay, Allured to brighter worlds, and led the way.” __ w- G -DAiu axu concert.—me tair ana concert at State street vestry last evening was a very successful and enjoyable affair. The children who furnished the many pretty things for the fancy tables did unusually well, and their ef forts are appreciated. The exercises of the evening were highly interesting. Mrs. Goudy sang a soug, Miss Lizzie Sparrow followed with au instrumental solo. Mr. Will H. Stockbridge sang twice, the second time in place of J. B. Coyle, Jr., who was unable to be present. Miss Mary E. Thomas furnished the audience with a fine violin solo. There was also an instrumental rolo by Miss Etta L. Gray, and readings by several persons who volunteered their services for the occasion, There was a large and select audience present, and the children will realize a liberal sum of money from the entertainment. % All fob Style.—For several days past the all absorbing topic of conversation ha's been how to keep warm. Gentlemen have been willing to shed tears, bat would not shed their ulsters for any consideration. Sensible ladies have worn their sealskin cloaks with as much comfort as they did in December. In the face and eyes of all this two young up town dam sels made their appearance quite early yester" day forenoon on Middle street, decked in light and airy spring suits, and to cap it all carrying large sunshades to protect themselves from the “burning” sud. It is needless to say that they attracted attention; about as much by the way as a man would with snow-shoes on the fourth of July. _ Beal Estate Transfers.—The following are the real estate transfers recorded in this county yesterday: Cumberland—Lot of land from Samuel Pet tingill to Adeline Pettingill. Harpswell—Lot of land from James H. Tib betts to Thomas U. Eaton. Portland—Lot and buildings on Congress street from Franklin J. Kollius and Edward L, O. Adams to Joel T. Wheelwright. Lot of land in common and undivided with others, on India street, from EmmaC. Paysou to Charles E. Hodgkins. Lot of land in common and undivided with others, from IticbardO. Conant to Charles E. Hodgkins. Sebago—Two parcels of land from Benjamin F. Whitney to Joseph Partridge. Mnsic Hall.—This evening the Buffalo Bill troupe oped a season of two nights and a mati nee at Music Hall. They will present the dramas entitled “Life on the Border,” and “Scouts of the Plains.” The performauee will open with a sparkling comedy, introducing M’lle. Morlacchi in singing and dancing. The sale of seats indicate a full house on the open ing night. _ > Bold Bobbery.—The boording house kept by Mrs. Jane W. Jordan, on the corner of High l and Spring streets, was entered by a well dress' 1 J ed man Wednesday, and a purse containing t I liberal sum of money taken. The man wat 3 I seen to leave the house a few moments after '• | the money was missing. The Centennial Celebration.—The Com mittee on the Fourth of July celebration held a meeting last evening, and partially arranged a programme for the celebration. The details of the celebration are not yet settled, but the fol lowing is a sketch of the arrangements. There will be a salute on the Western Promenade at sunrise, aud ringing of the bells. The fantas tics will parade the streets at an early hour in the morning. At ten o’clock the grand milita ry and civic procession will form. The proces sion will be made up of the military companies in town and some from out of town; the mem bers of our fire department, with the steamers, hose carriages and tracks; 100 mounted track men with white frocks; the several organiza tions of Masons, Odd Fellows, Knights of Py thias, Grand Army, Army and Navy Union, Irish Americans, and other similar organiza tibns; also a handsomely decorated barge con taining school children. In the afternoon there will be an oration, reading of Declaration of Independence and a concert by the Haydns at City Hall. There will also be a match game of base ball in the afternoon. The programme for the evening is not completed, but it is proposed to have fire works from a large carriage arranged for that purpose, to pass through the streets. The Portland Hand, together with two or three oth er bauds from out of town will bo engaged. City Hall will be appropriately decorated, and in the evening will be illuminated. Commit tees were appointed to take charge of the vari ous features of the programme, aad we hesi tate not to assure the cittzens of Portland and vicinity that a celebration worthy of the day and occasion will be carried ont. Citv Expenses.—The following isacomplete list of the appropriations made by the special committee of tho City Government, a few of which were published yesterday morning’ Advertising.$ 1,000 00 City debt. 103,265 011 City Building. 12,000 00 Cemeteries and public grounds. 1,600 00 Contingent. 20.000 00 Discount on taxes... 33,000 ou Drains and sewers. 15,000 00 Evergreen Cemetery. 2,000 00 Forost City Cemetery. 200 00 Fire Department. 21,000 00 Fire Department salaries. 12,000 00 Gas lights. 22,000 00 Harbor. 300 00 Health. 1,400 00 Iuterest. 179,802 00 Public salaries. 30,400 00 Police contingent. 1,000 00 Public buildings. 3,500 00 Printing and stationery. 2,500 00 Reserve fund. 5,000 00 School salaries.. . 65,225 00 Schools. 18,000 00 State Reform School. 1,650 00 Salaries of city officers. 31,500 00 Support of the poor. 30,000 00 Streets, sidewalks and bridges.. 70,000 00 Taxes—State.7. 110,475 35 Taxes—county. 40,744 05 Water and hydrants. 6,500 00 Wall on Fore street. 10,0C0 00 Portland & Ogdensburg interest. 81,000 00 $932,121 40 The city income this year is estimated at $97,000. Last year it was $94,000. By Mr. Nowell’s estimates $838,371.40 will be required the coming year in addition to the income; by the committee’s estimates $834,221.40. Rum Did It.—A finely dressed man hailing from Montreal got gloriously drank yesterday and made a complaint that ho had been robbed on Fore street. Bat on investigating the mat ter Deputy Sterling discovered that some one finding the man in an unhappy condition had taken his money and watch from him and pat them in the Bafe at the American House. The man slept at the police station last night and this morning will doubtless be sorry he was so foolish yesterday. Haverly’s Minstrels.—City Hall was about two-thirds filled last evening by an audience who were anxious to enjoy an evening with Ha verly’s Minstrels. The entertainment was ex cellent and the audience appeared much pleas, ed, and were not at all meagre in their ap plause. Cool Burgess, the comedian, who the maoagers claim receives $400 per week, amused a portion of the audience, while anoth er portion was of the opinion that he was a bore. _ It Won’t Do.—A member of the City Coun cil was heard to remark yesterday that as the order appropriating money for the Fourth of July had been amended by striking out the clause not exceeding $5000 and simply insert ing that sum, the committee could go on and expend $10,000 if they liked, and ho expressed himself in favor of so doing. That member evidently don’t expect are-election. Fortn nately there are some gentlemen on the com mittee who think that $5000 is sufficient. The Museum.—The “Shaughraun” contin ues to draw large houses at the Museum, and the general verdict is that it is one of the most entertaining plays brought out at that popular place of amusement this season. The fine scenery calls forlli much praise, and the acting is of the best. The tickets for Mr. Bascomb’s benefit are meeting with a ready sale, and those who pur pose to attend will do well to secure seats at once. To Whom it May Concern.—There was certainly money solicited and subscribed on Commercial Btrect for the Lewiston celebration, but it remains to bo seen whether the money so subscribed will be used for that purpose. Personal. Col. Merrill ot the Lawrence American, is to deliver the oration here on Decoration Day. Maine Business Notes. The Gardiner Journal says Messrs. F. Swain & Co.-, of that city have purchased 4900 tons of ice of the Cedar Grove Company; all the ice (3000 tons) of the Old Orchard Company, by McCansland, Richardson, Foster, Eastman and others; and 2000 tons of the Reed Rock Ice Company. They buy for Boston and New York parties on commission, and the price paid was about $2 per ton. They will soon com mence to ship. The Kennebec Journal says it is rumored that the Augusta shoe factory has been dispos ed of to Concord, N. H., parties. Mr. Bailey of Dover, has manufactured on the average about two tons of excelsior a day for several weeks past. His patent machine is working finely. The Piscataquis Observer says Mr. Wm. G. Jones starts his new slate quarry, known as the West Quarry, at Monson, this week, with a full force. This quarry is situated to the west ana soutn oi me village, on what is believed to be the central or mother vein. Tbej slate pos sesses a peculiar toughness and elasticity, that will enable it to stand frost qnite as well as shingles. Prom North Haven six vessels have gone seining for mackerel, STATE NEWS. ANDBOSCOOQIN COUNTY The Mechanic Palls Herald says that Mrs. Eliza Caldwell died of convulsions at thelresi dence of Dr. It. A. Cobb, in that village, Wed nesday, the 26th ulL, caused by an attempt to produce an abortion. It is reported that the so called doctor has fled to Canada. The woman was taken to Casco and buried, bat since the body has been exhumed an 1 taken to Mechanic Palls, where Coroner Lane held an inquest with a jury made up partly of physicians. The result the officer declines to make public at present Tbe woman did not live with her husband. The Lewiston Journal says State Lecturer H. M. Bryant is to institute a new lodge of 1. O. of G. T. in Auburn. The second meeting of the Androscoggin Lodge of Lewiston, organiz ed last week, will be held Pridayevenmg in tbe Y. M. C. A. rooms. It is designed to make this one of tbe largest lodges in the state. There are fifty charter members, and a large addition is expected on Thursday evening. The Herald says: That Mr. Charles H. Pack ard of Mechanic Palls, while at work in a Saw mill at Page’s Mills, Wednesday, was struck in the eye by a knot that flew from a board he was sawiDg. He will probably lose the sight of his eye. CUMBEBLAND COUNTV. Pownal has its base ball club. FBANKLIN COUNTY. Mrs. Elizabeth Rackliff of Allen’s Mills, In dustry, who was 83 years old the 12th of April, has, tbe past winter, knit four pairs of men’s stockings, four pairs of women’s stockings four pairs of double mittens, cut and made her husbaud a pair of pants, beside doing her housework. John McLain of New Vineyard, met with a serioas accident. While having an unruly ox shod the other day, the animal suddeuly struck him in the face with his horn. The point of the horn entered his face near his eye, and. made a bad wound, by which it is feared that he may eventually lose his sight unless he re ceives the best of treatment. A father, sob and grandson at Chesterville were seen together on the first day of May eich transplanting a centennial sugar maple. HANCOCK COUNTY. A Cranberry Isle correspondent writes that intelligence has been received in Tremont of the death of Winfield Hotchkins and Frank Holmes, of diphtheria, two of the crew of the schooner Silver Heels, which was frozen into St. Georges Bay, N. F., last fall, aDd has not yet got out. Apprehensions are felt for the rest of the crew. Influenza and whooping cough are among the iils of the people of Cranberry Isle* Sebago Lodge of Good Templars, in Sidney, has 49 members. They have just furnished themselves with a nice new set of officers’ rev galia, and the officers elected to wear them tbe present quarter are: A. H. Kevnolds, \V. C. T ; Miss M. S. Brown, W. V. T ; W. F. Brown, S.; Mark Bean, VV. Treasurer; 0. T. Hamlen, W. F. S ; S. A. Clark, W. Chaplain; Frank Moore, W. M ; Emma Woodburv, W. I. G.; George Bobbins, W. O. G : G. it Sibley, P. W. C. T. The deputy for this lodge is William Springer. KNOX COUNTY. The Free Press says, on Saturday last, as Mrs G. A Safford of Thomaston was oat driv ing, with Mrs. Wm. H. Bhoades la her carriage, a short torn was made, when both la lies were thrown onton to the sidewelk with great force. Mrs. Sjfford was badly bruised, and Mrs. Bhoades received a bad cut in the side ot her face, and it is feared suffered inteimal injuries, as she has since been raising blood, and can only be moved with difficulty. Mrs. Foster Bickford of Appleton tell from the top of a bank wall near the entrance to tbe Baptist meeting house—a distance of about two feet—Thursday of last week, at the close of the evening services, and broke her hip. She has but recently recovered from a severe injury caused by falling on the ice early in the winter. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Daniel T. Davis, Esq., of Corinth, was se verely injured last Saturday afternoon. His horse became frightened, and he attempted to step from his carriage. The animal reared and fell upon him, breaking both bones of bis leg, one just above the ankle and one five inches above that. The Whig says that Miss A. E. Hardy of Bangor is meeting with excellent success as an artist. The picture “Hollyhocks” was tbe first picture sold, even before the public exhibition, at the recent opening of the “Academy” in New York. It netted the owner one hundred dollars. PISCATAQUIS COUNTY. Sleighs were used at Dover to some extent May first. The Observer says an outrage of the meanest order was committed on Monday at the depot in Dover. Mr. John McAllister of that town left at that place to be shipped several boxes of eggs. While the station agent, Mr. Bobinson, was absent at noon, some malicious person, it is supposed, removed the covers, and by the appearance of things, trampled over them and ruined for shipping 30 dozen. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. The barn of Alvah Parlin of Bowdoinham, on the farm formerly owned by Levi Small,was damaged by fire last Wednesdoy morning. Mr. P. was awakened by the barking of his dog and was thus enabled to prevent the entire de struction of the building. . It is supposed to be the work of an iucendiary. The Journal says, on Friday afternoon Cor nelius Haley, an old man 65 years of age, and employed at the Mew Eugland House, was knocked down and ran over by a milk team. Both wheels of the team passed over Haley’s body, and he was also struck on the head by the horse’s foot; He was severely bruised but no bones were broken. Conductor Mace while coupling cars at Burn ham, Tuesday, got accidentally caught between two of them and was quite badly jammed. He came home by the noon train and will proba bly be confined to his bouse for a week or more. The Bo'fast Lodge of Good Templars now numbers 750 members, and is the largest lodge in the United States. in general. The American says there was quite a heavy fall of snow on Tuesday last near the coast. On Mt. Desert Island four inches fell, and it is said that at Sullivan there were six inches. In Ellsworth there was none. We offer a lot of two button kid gloves in colors, at only $1 per pair. The largest assort ment of sun umbrellas and parasols to be found in the city. Full lines of hosiery and gloves at the very lowest prices. Davis & Co. Call at Owen & Barber’s for some splendid pure White Mountain sugar at veiy low prices. From Hathan Plummer; M. D., Auburn, N. H i “Although averse to countenancing patent medicines, I cheerfully make an exception of your very excellent Lung preparations—Dr. WistaFs Balsam of Wild Cherry. This pre paration I have used in my practice for more than ten years past, and have always found it to be of more effuctual service than anything within my knowledge I recommend it with the greatest confidence to those subject to coughs and pulmonary complaints.’’ 50 cts, and $1 a bottle. Sold by all druggists. mayleodawlw Lyon’s Kathabion prevents the hair from falling out or turning gray, renews itsgrowth and gives strength and vigor. It is delightfully perfumed, and makes a splendid dressing. It is the cheapest and most desirable Hair Tonic ever produced. Used by the elite. Price only 50 cents. _aprl6deodawly The soothing, healing effects of Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam are plainly experienced with the first dose. Its work appears little less than magic, yet it acts on well known princi ples, and because compounded in just the right manner to cure. mayleodlw To All, particularly invalids, spring is a trying Beason. Indications of sickness should at once be at tended to. Fatal diseases may be caused by allow ing the bowels to become constipated, and the system to remain iu a disordered condition, until the disor der has time to develop itself. An ounce of preven tion is worth a pound of cure, is an old and truthful saying. Therefore, we advise all who are troubled with the complaints new very prevalent—headache, Indigestion, disordered liver, want of appetite, nau sea. or feverish skin,to take, without delay, Schenck’s Mandrake Pills. We know of no remedy so harm less and decisive in its action. It at once strikes at the root of the disease and produces a healthy tone to the system. People never need sufler trom any dis ease arising from a disordered condition of the liver if they would take this excellent medicine when they feel the first indications of the malady. Families loaving home for the summer months should take three or four boxes of these pills with them. They have an almost instantaneous effect. They will re lieve the patient ot headache in one or two hours, and will rapidly cleanse the liver of surrounding bile, and will effectually prevent a bilious attack. They are sold by all druggists. jyI4 myleodlm3dp&wsn YACHT MEN. IF YOU WANT Galvanized Yacht -AND Boat Trimmings, We manufacture and have in Stock the largest assortment to be fonnd in the State, including Inside Iron Strapped Blocks, Anchors, Chains, Windlasses, Row Locks, &c. T. Laughlin & Son, CENTER ST., Portland. tT'CnWaBiiini Done in the very BEST MANNER. apr29dtf HOSIERY ! ~ • Large variety of Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Unbleached, Fancy Stripes, Plain Navy Blue and Seal Brown Colored Clocks and Bal briggan Hosiery. One lot full regular Iron Frame 25 cents a pair. One lot full regular Balbriggan 37 1-2 cents a pair. — ' Nelson & Co.’s, Just above the Preble House. my3 dlw Gents’ Garments CLEANSED OR DYED And Repaired at short notice. NO. 4 CASCO ST. A. A. DAVIS.,, Side Lace Boots 1 A full assortment in French Kid, neat and pretty. Also in French Morocco for Walking Boots. Meas ures taken and nice titting Boots made to order lor men or women. M. G. PALMER. Ja28 (ltf # NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Please tell the people that you saw their advertisement in the PRESS, the circula tion of which, per month, exceeds 100,000. INSIDE LINE — TO — Mt. Desert, Machias, Ellsworth and Bangor. STEAMER LEWISTON, CAPT. DEEK1NG, Will leave Portland Thurs day Evening* ut IO o’clock i ii i _u*fAr Rocekland, Castine, Deer Isle, Sedgwick, South West and Bar Harbors (Mt. Desert), Millbridge, Jonesport and Machiasport. Returning, leaves Machiasport, every Monday morning, at 4 1-i o’clock. STEAMER CITY OF RICHMOND CAPT. KILBY, Will leave Portland, every Monday Wednes day and Friday evening* at IO o’clock, for Rockland, Camden, Belfast, Searsport, Sandy point, Bucksport, Winterport, Hampden and Bangor. Returning, leaves Bangor, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday morning*, at o o’clock. THE STEAMER CHARLES HOUGHTON, CAPT. OBIS B. I.TORAHAM, Will leave Commercial Wharf, Rockland, every Tae*day and Thursday morning* at 5 l.'i o’clock, (or on arrival of Steamer City of Richmond from Portland,) for Deer Isle, S. W. and Bar Har bors (Mt. Desert), and Winter Harbor. Returning, leaves Winter Harbor eveiy Wednes day and Friday mornings at 4.30 o’clock, touching as above, arriving at Rockland at about •I o’clock, connecting with Steamer City of Richmond for Portland. Will leave Commercial Wharf, Rockland, every Saturday morning at 5 1-‘J o’clock, (or on arrival of Steamer as above) for Ellsworth, touching at Deer Isle. Returning, leaves Ellsworth every Monday morning at 5.30 o’clock, touching at Deer Isle, arriving in Rockland at about 11 o'clock, con necting with Steamer City of Richmond for Portland. The Steamer Charles Houghton has been recently refitted and furnished with a NEW BOILER and new Machinery, making her every way a first class Steamer. For further particulars, inquire of CYRUS STURDIVANT, Gen’l Agent, Railroad Wharf. Portland, May 5th. mySdtf omnia ! Uulaundried Skirts, all finished, and made ol Wamsutta Cottons and nice Linen Bosoms and Cuffs for the low price of $1.23 ! Call and Examine Them. Charles Custis & Co., 493 CONGRESS ST. my 5 dly CARRIAGES. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIES! Jump-Seat?, Phaeton?,Brewster Buggies, Side-spring Open box Buggies, Beach Wagons, Express or Market Wagons, &c., &c., &c, all of my own make ami as good as any in the city, but at much LOWER PRICES. Call at the West End Carriage Factory, No. 595 Congress Street, anil sec my stock, all of which are Warranted. DAVID LIBBY. my® dlw Job Lot of Shirts. We offer a Shirt, very nicely made of Wamsutta Cotton and nice Linen Bosom and Cuffs, and laundried, for $1.25 each. These Shirts are worth $2.50. Come and see them. CHARLES CUSTIS & CO., 493 CONGRESS STREET. my5 d2w NOTICE is hereby, given that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator of the estate of REBECCA M. WILBER, late of Westbrook, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having de mands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the same: and all persons indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to AUGUSTUS W. RIGGS, Administrator. Westbrook, May 2, 1876. may5dlaw3wF* NOTICE is hereby given that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon herself the trust of Administratrix of the estate of DANIEL D. ROLFE, late of Deering, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands upon the estate of said deceased, are re quired to exhibit the same: and all persons in debted to said estate are called upon to make pay ment to HARRIET B. ROLFE, Adm’x. Deering, May 2, 1876. may5dlaw3wF* MODESTO TUERO, wishes to inform the people of Portland and vicinity that he has re-opened the old stand of Cigars. Tobacco and Pipes, 560 CONGRESS STREET, with an entire Fresh Stock of all kinds of smokers articles, where he will also catry on his Manufactur ing of Cigars. my5eodtt rresumpscot rarK. Season tickets for 1870, are now ready and can be obtained of the Treasurer, C. W* BRAY, lO Brow n Street. my! dlw NOTICE. WHEREAS, my wife Honora Crosman has left my bed and board without justifiable cause, this is to forbid all persons harboring or trusting her on my account, as I shall pay no bills of her con tracting after this date. ELI CROSMAN. Portland, May 4, 1876. mayBeodlw* THE SCHOOL FORMERLY TACOHT — BY — MISS ROBBINS, 561 1-9 Congress Street, will commence MONDAY, May Slh. for both sexes. my5d3t* R. M. WALKER, Principal. Should be used after sickness until thoroughly cleansed of the seeds of disease by STEAM. Office of the Steam Feather Renovator at 218 Federal Street. ap2Geodtf For Sale. NICE Mack and Loam for garden purposes. Apply to S. C. RUNDLETT. Federal street. may3 dlw Boarders Wanted. PLEASANT rooms to let with or without board at 203 CUMBERLAND ST. mays _ dtf Wanted. A WOMAN to cook, wash and iron for a small family. Apply at Fort Preble. mySdlt* MAJOR W. S. HASK IN. ———n—— WewStore. Geo. M. Bosworth, Formerly with Morrell* Bailey 1c Co., has taken the New Store Cor, Free & Cotton Sts,, and intends to keep a lull assortment of UPHOLSTERY GOODS of every description for Drapery and Decora tire Work. By making a specialty ot this depart ment iu upholstery, we propose to place before the public every facility lor obtaining the newest designs and fabrics, and at lowest prices. Also Window Bhadrs and Fixtures, And a complete assort ment of Room Taper. mh21tf House and Stable to Let. HOUSE of six rooms, Sebago water with every modern convenience. Stable has Sebago wa ter, cemented cellar, stalls deep, wide, light and well ventilated. On new street from Brackett to Clark. Spring Street Horse Cars pass very near. Apply at No. 70 Brackett St. feb2isdtf V. W. OSGOOD, TEST MEDIUM, 407 Cumberland Street, Portland, Me. my2 d2wis* MISCELLANEOUS. Bailey & Noyes, GENERAL AGENTS — FOR — Chickering & Sons’ PIANOFORTES Submit the following facts to those who contemplate buying a PIANO, trusting that a more com plete knowledge of the superior advantages possessed by the CHICKERING manufacturers will help to decide all purchasers who want the best. 1. The Chickering Pianos have been exhibited in competition with the piancs of every well known maker in the world, and in every instance, without a single exception, have been awarded Honors and Prizes in advance of all Competitors. 2. Nearly Fifty Thousand Chickering Pianos have been manufactured and sold. Last year Chickering & Sons manufactured and sold more Pianos by sev eral hundred than any other first-class piano maker in the United Slates. 3. Chickering & Sons’ Factory is the largest piano manufactory in the world. 4. All the Vital Points of Improvement in all Pianos now made in America were first introduced by Chickering & Sons, and subsequently copied or imitated by all other makers in the country, without exception. 5, Every part oi the Chickering Fiano is made in the Chickering Factory (except, of course, the hard ware used in the pianos, which is purchased hy every maker), and the immense force of skilled artisans employed is, and always has been under the personal supervision of Chickering & Sons. Chickering & Sons being the largest mauufacturers in the world and having the first reputation, have not only been able to employ the best men in the various branches of manufacture, but they have bten caused positive inconvenience at limes by the number of applications for employment from the best workmen of other makers. 6. A piano Is usually a purchase of a lifetime, therefore great care should be used in selection— “The Best is the Cheapest.” Buy of a bouse whose representations can be believed and whose business to day, at the end oi fifty-threo years of unexampled prosperity, is larger than that of any other maker, and whose pianos are endorsed as The Best by the International Expositions of France and England, and hy the unanimous testimony of the mott noted Art Institutions and Artists of the World. Parties living in the State of Maine will find it for their interest to purchase of the Agents, BAILEY & NOYES, EXCHANGE STREET, apr28 PORTLAND. ^ STONE & DOWNER, CUSTOM HOUSE BROKERS AND FORWARDERS, NO. 28 STATE ST., — AND — Centre Desk, Rotunda, Custom House, Particular attention given to the enter ing and forwarding of merchandise arriving at PORT OF BOSTON, also New York, Philadelphia and Portland. Having unsurpassed facilities, we are prepared to forward goods with prompt ness and dispatch. Business entrusted to our care will receive prompt attention. STONE & DOWN'EB, 28 State St., Boston. ap5 deod6m PARASOLS. New styles, low prices, Steeple Tops, Silk Serge, with Horn, Pearl and Bone Handles, Cotton Serge, Nickel Handles, Scotch Ginghams, &c. nelson tV Co. s, 495 CONGRESS STREET. my3 dlw MUSIC ! ADDRESS ALL ORDERS -TO— Collins & Buxton, 522 Congress St., Portland, Mo. delldly Ship Owners — AND — SHIP BROKERS ! will find a convenient place to deposit ballast at Mer rills Wharf. Other Parties having Koch. Earth, A.he. and the like to dis pose of can do the same. Inquire of Wharfinger or apr28d3mFM&Wis W. 3. DANA. T. H. WESTON & CO., Commission Flour Dealers, — and — STORAGE, Central Warehouse. No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial Street, myl PORTLAND, HE. d3t* Boys’ Custom Clothing ! MBS. F. C, CHASE would inform her old customers and friends that she has reopened the store Corner Portland and Mrchonic street., where she is prepared to cut and make Boys' Clothing in the latest styles Trimmings constantly on hand. Old Marim—••Firs come first served.” mchldtf To Let. A SUIT of rooms without board. Apply at No 47 Danforth Street. my'24dtils MISCELLANEOUS. SILVER! SILVER! RESUMPTION — OP — SPECIE. We take pleasure in informing our customers and the public that we are making change in specie for Goods bought at our store. Our stock is Strictly First Class, and sold as Low as the Lowest! Four Good Reasons why you should Trade with W. L. Wilson & Co FIRST.—We buy our Goods direct from First Hands, and conse quently buy at the very Lowest Prices. SECOND.—We have the Largest and Host Complete Stock ot Goods in this section to select from. And yon can always And at our Store JUST WHAT YOU WANT. THIRD.—We propose to make all our customers our friends, war ranting every article we sell. And if it does not prove satis factory, money refunded. FOURTH.—We can and do sell BEST GOODS for the LEAST HONEY, and are confident we can convince everybody of that fact who will give ns a trial. You will save Money by giving us a call, as we intend to adhere to our motto, BEST tiOODS IT BOTTOM PRICES and Warranted to Please. !U IS®, Corner Exchange and Federal Streets, FORTIjAND, mb. «J)27 dtf Portland Daily Press Job Printing OFFIC E! Posters, Hand Hills, Bill Heads, Cards, Tags, &c.. printed at short notice. Kid Gloves! 400 pair One Button first qual ity real Kid Gloves at 75 cents a pair, worth $2.00 in two Buttons. Nelson & Co’s., Just above the Preble House. my3 dlw SIONDS ™»IA STREET. DYE Coassl .£rd’ House, 9SSTT : : V ?S ESP* Cotton and Wool Dresses Dyed Without Kipping;. aprll__2m THE AERATED Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE cure for Catarrh, Asthma,Rheuma tism, Dyspepsia, Lung and all Chronic Dis eases is still offered to all who are afflicted, at 3S3 Congress Street, Portland, Me., Room 3, Cahoon Black, where a large number of testi monials can be seen. Consultation and trial dose free. Ial2tfls&wtfl0 IF YOU ARE TROUBLED WITH CORNS, BUNIONS! LARGE JOINTS OB INGROWING NAILS you can euro them without using the knife by having your feet properly Btted at the Boot and Shoe Store 230 Middle St. ap28dtf M. G. PALMER. BEFORE BIJItTNG A SEWING MACHINE, be sure and see the NEW PHILADELPHIA or TRIUNE, Which sells at 40 per cent, less than other flrst class Shuttle Machine. Call, or sent for Circulars and Samples ot Work, at Xo. £3 Casco St. mats AGENTS WANTED. tUm AUCTION 8AU38 F. O. BAILEY * CO, Auctioneers and Commission Merchant* Hnlcsroonu 34 Bad 3» Biek*a|e Bt. ». O. BAILEY. a W. ALIAS Regular sale of Furniture and General Merchan *“® every Saturday, commencing at 10 o'clock a. at. Consignments solicited. ocSdt DtSKRIIPT NAI.fi.—I shall sell at Public £uct'on- at the Horse and Carriage Mart, oa Plum St, Portland, Me, SATURDAY. May *, 1ST*, the following personal property belonging to the estate ol Geo. W. H. Brooks, BankruptilSua Shad* Carriage, 1 Kxprefi Wagon, nearly new. . . , „ , w. w. Thomas, jr.. Assignee in Bankruptcy of Geo. W. H. Brooks. F. O. BAILEY dr CO, Aaeileassn. my-1___ dot FURNITURE, CROCKERY, *C„ BY AUCTION. ON SATURDAY. May 8th. at 10 o’clock A, M, at Basement Salesroom. 35 Exchange street, we shall sell New and Second hand Furniture, New Crockery Ware. Howe Sewing Msrhl**. la good order; also lot of Dry Goode, fic, F. O. Bailey 4fc Ce, ANCtl*ae*rs. niy« dM MORTGAGEE’S SALE ~ • OF — 19 Mowing Machines, BY AUCTION, — ON — Saturday, May 6, at 12 O’clock A. M., At Harae and Carriage Mare, Pina Of, Pertlaad. We shall sell nineteen No. 2 Granite Mowing Ma chines, in good order. These reliable and weil-Enowo machines are all right and in good older, and sold for no fault. By order of mortgagee. F. W. BAILEY dr CO, Aatlieacen. my2 dll* BANKRUPT STOCK — OF — CIGARS 1 AT AUCTION. AT store comer of Exchange and Middle JU., commencing on MONDAY, May 8th, at It A. M , and continuing at 10 and 2i each day, wa shall sell about 100,000 CIGARS, Among which may be found tbe following Well known bramls: Flor del Furnas. Trabucae, La Be eeptlons, Flor d’Alma, Nobby, Partagas, fie, fie. This Is a part of bankrupt itock which we bar* re ceived with orderi to eloee at once- Terms cash. LEAVITT A DAILY. F. O. BAILEY fir CO, Ancils—ers. mv2 dtA IMPORTANT SALE First-Class New FURNITURE BY AUCTION. ON THURSDAY, May 11th, at 10 o’clock A. M, and 2J P. M , at oar Rooms 36 and *7 Ex change Street, we Bball sell about 20 flrft class Parlor Salts, Upholsteied in Plush, Hair Cloth, Terry and Serge, about 15 Black Walnut Ur—stag Case Chamber Sew, 10 Painted Chamber Bats. Elabo rately Carved Side Board* and Book Cases, a largs variety of Parlor Desks. Lounges. Easy Chair*. Library Table, Pillar Exteoalou Tables, lsittd ana Marble top Tables, Hat Trees, ftc., ftc* ft*. This Furniture is in every respect tlrvr elaas, sew designs, t norough workmanship and sisgaatiy finished; an inspection of the Sloe* le tsaeaafad an Tuesday and Wednesday, May 9th and lOth. P O. Bailey & €»., AaetfoaeefB. myld«* 20 Country Hones — AND — 75 New Carriages BY AUTTIOlf. On Saturday. May 13th, commen cing at 10 o’clock A. M.» at HORSE & CARRIAGE MART, Plum St, PorUaad, Me. Will be sold withMH reserve. OA YOUNG Fresh Horses from the Country, f sound and relldbte, suitable (hr Genur driving, family and team horses. 75 New Carriages, consisting of full Extension top Carryalls, iOMh| top Carryalls, funding ton dump Beau, Top Phaeton on 2 and 3 Springs, Shifting top Bon Bag gies, White Chapel top Buggies, Dexter Pattern tap Boggles, Open Beach Wagons, Open Ooneerd Wagons, Open Iver's Pattern Wagon* Irprma Wagon-, ftc. The above Stock will he on view and cnUlogn* randy on and after Wednesday. May 10th: parties intending to purchase a Horse or Carriage this Spring are In vited to examine this Stock, as it la contributed by some of tbe best Manufacturers in New England and Maine; every article will be sold without reserve m limit, lor cash. V. O. BAILEYft CO., Aaclisassn, myj _|_£*_ PDSf^uV-Bssfit^,thifSd «: a;' 2sr&u\i Portland. Maine, on the’tw**.*Ty™^!sfcj{{j!' A D. 1878, at 10 A. M„ a certa> being a memorandum or agreem. n„?vi.. Adeline B. Buckley and Edwani M. which the said A. B. Buckley agreed to sun late Oliver Buckley of Deerlng? during hfrn.tB^l{ life,together with all my rights of action as Admin*, trator of the late Oliver Buckley, unde* taff 'kfies. “ent. EDWARD W. FOX, ap28dlaw3wF Administrator of Oliver Buckley. HOTELS. HOTEL DIRECTORY, Embracing the leading Hotels la tbe taU.*nkMH the Daily Puss may always h* (bund. ADBCBN Bins House, Cuart* Si. W. S. db A, lauaa Preprieter*. JlH ACOUSTA. A agnate Heaw, State Ml. Hetslaen Blab, er, Preprieter. Ceny Henee, fi. A.ftB. Ceny. Prwprle __ mm BASSPB. Franklin HaaseHarlow St., Hslinnnk lin dk Davis, Preprietere. HATH. Balk Hotel, (I, at. Pinnaaser, Piepileans BOSTON. Parker Henee. Me keel Ms. H. D. Peekerdk Ce., Preprieter*. St. James Betel—J. B. Creeker, fiepik eler. Trrmsat Henee, Tremens Tt ITbegln. Barney ft- Ce. Preprieter*. B BUMS WICK, MB. P. dk K. Dining Beam*, W. B. Field. Preprieter. Ouu House—J. P. Ckambe rials, Suyil etor. _ r CALAIS. Iuternatioual Hotel, W. S. Sb—OOki Proprietor.__ CORNISH. Ceraish Hoaee, m. R. Dario, PioRbai* DANTILLK JCNCT1M. Clark’s Dinlag Hall, Oread Trsak Rail way Depot, 91. W, Clark. Proprietor. ELLSWORTH. City Hotel.-N. H. Hi ogles* f«C Foxcreft Exrhauge, P* Hi prietor. ■ ■ r <( t _ St'. ' J '/ 'a,, _ o Ht. C a tier House,—Hiraae Ha—as. Pro prietor, LEWISTON. OeWItt House, H. H. Wlag, Prop rioter LITTLETON, 9 H. Thayers Hotel, H. L. Thayer, Proprietor. HACHIAS. Kastera Hotel.—B. E. Stoddard. Prop. niLLBRIBfil. Atlaalie Haase, Gee. A. Hepkiae, Pro prietor. NAPLES* Elat House, Nathaa Charch S Seas, Pi— prieto rs. _ NORRIDGEWOCH. Daaiorth Hoaee, D. Daaferth. Pro prieto NORTH STRATFORD N. H. Willard Hoaee, C- 8. Halley * Co. P prietors. PEAR’S ISLAND. Caioa House—W. T. Joaes. Proprietor. PARIS HILL. Habbard Hotel, H. Hubbard, Proprietor PITTSFIELD. Laacy Houte—Fletcher k Gale, Prop Ho lers. __ PHILLIPS. Bardeu Hoaee, Saasaol Farmer, ProprO elor. _ IORTLAND. • Adams Haase, Temple St. Charles Adam Proprietor. Alkies Hease, 117 FederalSt.J.« Perry Proprietor. Americas House, ladla St. R. Gray, Pro prietor. H*tel, Cor. Ceaareeo aad —rose St. Preprteler. Prable Haase, Coagrese St. Gtbsoa *«»h Proprietors. St. Jaliaa Hotel, Cor. middle aad Plum *!*. «. E. Ward, Proprietor. V. S. Hotel, Juaetiea srceaareesaad Fed eral Mu. Timothy Welceu, Proprietor. Commercial lloaso—L. O. Maabora * Co^, Propiicters.

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