Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 22, 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 22, 1876 Page 3
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THE PBESS. MONDAY MORNING, MAY 22, 1876. THE PBESS May be obtained at the Periodical Depots ol Fes senden Bros.. Marquis, Brunei & Co., Andrews, Wentworth, Moses, N. B. Kendrick, ana Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of the city. At Biddeford, of PhiUsbury. % 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 Adveitiseineuta To-Day. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Portland Museum—Adelpbians. SPECIAL NOTICES. Attention Knights—K. of P. Special Meeting. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. The Steamer Fulton. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. $500 Reward—Cape Elizabeth. Wanted—A Young Lady. New Styles—Thos. P. Beals. Proposals for Furnishing Rations. Proposals—Custom House. Wanted—V. C. Tarbox. New England Hotel. To Let—L. Taylor. To the Centennial. New York «& New England It. It. AUCTION COLUMN. Extra Choice Trees—F. 0. Bailey & Co. Plants at Auction—F. O. Bailey & Co. Special Sale—F. O. Bailey & Co. WARD CAUCUSES. The Republican voters of Portland, are requested to meet in their respective Wards Rooms, on ITIoudny evening, Ittay J' 8 o’clock, and elect three delegates from each Ward to repre sent them in the District Convention to be held at Saco, on the 25th May. The delegates so elected will meet at Lancaster Hall, on TUESDAY AFTERNOON, at 5 o’clock, v aiul select live delegates at large. Per order of lujioutu tjlj V W»A1UT&&> Jlunicipal Court. BEFORE JUDGE KNIGHT. Saturday.—Charles Chambers alias Albert Mc Donald. Common thief. Ordered to recognize to State with sureties in sum oi $300. Committed. Brief Jottings. The L. T. Club of P. H. S. ’78 have elected J. W. Wilsou, President: F, W. Morgan, Vice President; F, fl. Little, Secretary, and E. \f. Kent, Treasurer. A large number of school children are daily rehearsing music for the Fourth. The County Commissioners are clearing up the front of their side of the City Building. Messrs. Wyer and Ulmer have seenred the services of Joseph Proctor for a trip through the state this summer, commencing June the 14 th. The Union Square theatre company of New York expect to appear in Portland July the 4th. The sheriffs were busy Saturday, and a large number of seizures were made. The Centennial block has advanced far enough to attract much attention from passers by- The free stone front is to he very hand some. Please send the returns of the caucuses to this office this evening. The yacht Vif made her trial trip dovvu the harbor Saturday afternoon. She sails nicely. The editor of the Hyde Park Newsdealer says: Portland (is a pretty, but she would he far prettier if she would tear away her old city building. Charles Butman of Blddeford, convicted of illegal voting, has beeasentcnced to six months ^ in tte jail work shop in this city. The Maine point,—Cape Elizabeth. The members of the X. Y. Z. Club have pre sented Mr. William Calder, the comedian,with an elegant easy chair, as a token of their appre ciation of his efforts in their behalf. The Democratic headquarters will be at Army and Navy Hall during the coming cam paign. David P. Chaplin, Esq., of llatrison, has ac cepted the position of superintendent of the Se bago Water Works. The Universalist state convention will be held at the Congress Square church in this city, Jane 27tb, 28tb and 29th. Hiram Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of Cape Elizabeth, will be regularly constituted, and the new hall dedicated on Thurday June first. The washouts on the Ogdensburg are now all repaired and the first through train arrived from St. Johnsbury Saturdayjiiigbt. The old letter carriers have bad the r salaries reduced to $800, the amount paid those who have lately been added to the force. The Advertiser is right when it says that the Blues are not going to Lexinqton on the after noon of the Fourth. “At leastCapt. Pennell __ »» The choir at Payson Memorial church is composed of Miss Alice Brown, soprano, Mrs. Pratt, alto, Mr. Hall, tenor, Mr. Osgood, bass, and Mrs. G. O. Gosse, organist. The tenth annual meeting of the Maine Homoeopathic Medical Society will be held in the Council Chamber City Building, commenc ingitc-morrow. The Meicantile Library Association have pre sented Mr. Henry JohB Murray, the former British Consul, with a complimentary testi monial, in consideration of his services during his residence here. Mr. Reuben Merrill of Falmouth has a chair in hie possession which has been in service 150 years. It was a part of his great grandmother’s wedding outfit. Mr. Albert Jordan, employed by the street department, was struck in the eye hy a piece of rock on State street, yesterday, and it is feared he will loose the sight of the organ. The Reform Club held a very interesting meeting at Arcana Hall last evening. The public are cordially invited to attend the Allen Mission temperance meeting this even ing. Services commence at 7.45. The Reeolutes are to have grey and red check stockings this year. They will practice on Tues day evening with their full nine. Bishop Healey confirmed a large number of children at Nashua, yesterday. Officers Garland and Hicks were called to a liobse near Dow’s tannery last evening,where a man named Gillen was smashing up furniture. The steamer Express took a large number of persons off to the Monoogahela yesterday af ternoon. The selectmen of Cape Elizabeth have offer ed a reward of S500 for the arrest an! convic tion of the barnburners. Base Ball.—The Resolutes have elected Mr. George W. St. John captain of the nine for this year. This clnb were practicing on the Western Promenade Saturday night, and they evidently mean business. The Holy Cross Col lege club of Worcester wish to play tliem and a game will probably be arranged. A good sized crowd gathered ou the Western Promenade, Saturday afternoon, to witness a very interesting game between the Portland Juniors and the High School nine. At first (the Juniors had everything their own way, hut near the last the school boys settled down to business and nearly caught up, the score stand * ing 23 to It) in favor of the Juniors. other names resulted ati follows: Orients 33, Kivals 37 (sharp playing that); Acmes 34, He roes 10; Amateurs 11, Hammond Streeters?; Bootblacks 54, Stove Polishers 50. Sack of sp8*e prevents the publication of other sharp contests on the '‘diamond.1’ Lobster Packing.—The Portland Packing Co. commenced operations in their lobster factory at Deer Isle last week. They are put ting up 25,000 lbs. per day, giving employment to fifty men and women in the factory besides to a large number of fishermen, making it very lively in that vicinity. Lobsters are very nuni erous, the fishermen's cars being so crowded that many of them are ready to sink, obliging the fishermen to stop fishing until they art lightened. There are three smacks running daily to the factory, others to Portland ant New Yotfc, yet they fail to keep the cars clear Sad Drowning Accident.—Saturday uoot a little daughter of Iiobert Penford, hlacksmitl at the Grand Trunk depot, attempted, to gt down the steps at the Great Eastern wliar when she slipped and falling into the wate was drowned. There was no one with her a the time, but as she was missed, search wai made and her body found in the water at thi foot of the steps. Coroner Hall was called, bu on learning the facts did notdeein an inques necessary._z_ TnE Portland and Worcester Line. <iuite a number of Centennial visitors returnei . from Philadelphia Saturday mo the Portland Worcester and New York line. They expresse themselves highly pleased with that route 1 the Centennial. The great merit of the roul is that the connections are easily made, passei gets in no case being obliged to walk moretha fifty yards. > The Bible Society of Maine. The annual meeting of tbo Bible Society of Maine was held at the Second Parish church last evening. The meeting, though not largely attended, was a very interesting one. Rev. W. B. Hayden presided, and after the opening ex ercises Mr. S. W. Larrabec read the annual re port, from which we glean some very in teresting facts and figures. The Society was incorporated iulSfO and this is the G'itb anniversary. The act of incorpora tion included such names as Samuel Deane, Rev. Elijah Kellogg, Samuel Freeman, Rev. Edward Paysou and many other similar names. The report of the trustees show that a good amount of work has been done. The woik has been nearly all devoted to Cumberland county. Two men have been employed outside of Port land. Mr. Joseph Moulton has been employed 53 days and has canvassed the towns of Free port, Yarmouth, North Yarmouth, Pownal, New Gloucester, Gray, Raymoud and Casco. He visited 2253 families in those towns; 32 families were without the Bible and 28 were supplied without cost; 41 books were donated; sold 282. He collected 8140.(Vi. This agent has cost the society §177.40. Mr. E. B. Stetson was employe! as ; gent in July last, Id nine towns he visited 2732 fam ilies and co -acted §252,62. He found 175 fam ilies without the Bible, 126 were supplied, 919 books were sold and 125 books donated. The services of this agent cost the society §280.28. In 17 towns in the county 5050 families were visited, 1201 books were sold, 207 families were found without the Bible and 154 were supplied, 166 books were donated, §393.18 has been re ceived in contributions and the whole cost of the agents has been §457.58. Mr. Stetson commenced work io Portland last March. Up to the present time he has visited 2511 families in wards 1, 2 and 3. He has found 348 families without the Bible, 55 of whom were Protestants. Ho has supplied 33 families, donated 20 Bibles, so d 121, and callected §111.62, and obtained 24 names to the membership of the society. The Treasurers accouut shows the receipts of the year to be §1,538 99 and the expendi tures have been $1,092.38. The Librarian’s re port shows that the sale and donations of Bibles have amounted to §986 18. He has received trom the American Jiible Society booksamount ing to 81,988 90. He now has Bibles amount ing to $1,507.85 and $000.47 in cash. The re port closed with a few words appropriate to the late Rev. T. B. Ripley, a former trustee and an earnest worker in the society. At the close of the reading of the report, Rev. Mr. Gilbert, District Secretary of the American Bible Society, addressed the meeting at some length. He said that at present there is much need of working among the Catholic population and getting them interested in read ing the Bible. He related several instances, one of them in this city, where Catholics had been led to attend the Protestant church through the labors of the society’s agents He said that the use of the International Lesson Papers in the Sunday schools had brought about an unusual study of the Bible all over the country. His remarks were closely hstened to and at the close a large contribution was taken up. Rev. Dr. Carruthers followed in a few remarks upon the need of a careful study of the Bible. He illustrated his remarks by a rather amusing anecdote of a lawyer who charged a clergyman with using improper lan guage in the pulpit, when it afterwards ap peared that that the language objected to was a passage of scripture. Rev. Dr. Hill closed the meeting with appro pria'e iertarks upon the value of the Bible. memorinl Day. As usual the Grand Army of the Republio which first set apart a day for the proper remembrance of the men who fell in the Un ion cause in the late war of the Rebellion, has taken measures to secure the general observ ance of the Memorial Day (May 30) of the pres ent year. Gov. Hartranft of Pennsylvania, the Commander-in-chier of the organization, hac Ptineoil tVio fnllnmintr Afilor fra ha nramnlnaf. ed: In accordance with the rules and regulations of the Grand Army ot the Republic, Tuesday, May 3Uth, will be observed as a Memorial Day, to deco rate with fitting ceremonies the graves ot our fallen comrades. In this Centennial year, when each true patriot hopes to see the proofs of peace and good will, and we meet as a united people to commemorate the events connected with the birth of our nation, the memories of our dead comrades, whose lives were re quired for the establishment of that peace, should be very near to our hearts, and command our choicest offerings. The mode in which these ceremonies may be con ducted is left to the judgment of Posts, but it is sug gested that they invite the co-operation o£ othv*r or ganizations, and of the public generally. It is hoped the custom of preceding years of plant ing flowers at the graves will be generally obsei ved. Where no Posts of the Grand Army are establish ed, citizens are earnestly requested to arrange for the proper observance of the day, that the grave of each dead soldier and sailor may be appropriately j honored. In promulgating the above order Col, Nelson Howard, Department [Commander of Maine, issues the following order: In promulgating herewith General Orders No. 11, Headquarters Grand Army ot the Republic, it is re commended that especial attention be paid to the suggestions of the Commander-in-Chief, and that the ceremonies of decorating the graves of our deceased comrades shall be conducted in such a manner as to show our appreciation of their noble efforts and sac rifices in the cause of liberty. Each Post will make such arrangements as they may deem best calculated for a proper observance of the day. It is earnestly requested that Posts will invite the co-operation of the Clergy, and all citizens who may feel inteiested in these services. The members ot the Grand Army of the* Republic feel very grateful to the citizens who have decorated our comrades’ graves, in those places where no Posts of the Grand Aimy exist, and cordially Invito their co-operation this year in giving this fitting recogni tion of the services of those men. who, by tbeir cour aae, patriotism, and self-devotion, saved our nation in its hour of danger. • Fourth of July.—The committee on the Centennial celebration held another meeting Saturday evening. It was voted to have a row ing and a sailing regatta in addition to the rest of the programme previously announced. The Bridgton band has been engaged to assist in the celebration. The route of the procession was decided upon and is as follows: The pro cession will form ou Congress street, right rest ing on Franklin, and will proceed up Congress to Washington, through Washington to Cum berland, down Cumberland to High, up High to Deering, through Deering to State, up State to Congress, through Congress to Carleton, up Carle ton to Brackett, through Brackett to Spring, down Spring to State,up State to State street square, where the procession will coun termarch through State to Spring,down Spring to nigh, up High to Congress, down Congress to Middle, down Middle to Pearl, up Pearl to Federal, down Federal to Franklin; up Frank lin to Congress, and through Congress to the City Building,where the procession will pass in review of the Mayor and members of the city government. Tbe procession will be under the direction of Chief -Marshal Benson and his aides. A number of base ball clubs have signified their intention to enter for the prizes to be of fered. It is not thought that the Resolute* will play in Lewiston in the forenoon as they nuuiu uimi uc iu wuuiuuu iu j ucic ill lUt afternoon for the prize. Among the features of the eveuing proces sion will be twelve tableaux, representing (lif erent incidents in the history of the country commencing with tbc discovery of the Missis sippi by De Soto. Then there will be the land ing ot Columbus, First Cabinet of the Cnited States, Pocahontas and Capt Smith, etc There will also be a fac-simile of a monito: iron clad, from which fireworks will be let ofl during the progress of the procession, at inter vals along the line of march. Powerful cal cium lights will be used to light up the streeti for the entire length of the processiou. Thi committee are at work in earnest and if we d< not have a fine celebration it will not be tbei fault. Fbaxk Mayo.—This evening Frank Mayo who has attained great repute as “Davy Crock ett” in the Western cities, makes his first ap pearance in this city at Music Hall. ^The sail of seats already indicates that he is to have a full house on the opening night. Mr. Mayo ha been known as an actor of fine talents, bu when he appeared in this play as the chivalri backwoddsmafi it was a dramatic surprise, de lighting every oue. Since that time he and th character have become as famous as Joe Jeffei son and Kip Van Winkle, or Southern an Lord Dundreary. We could quote volume 1 which have been said iu praise of his acting but space will only allyw the following brie ' extract Irom the St. Lonis Republican: It is a fact that “Davy Crockett” was a de tigbtful surprise, and it is also a fact [hat th ; delight was catcbiug. A few made the discoi ery that Mayo’s “Davy Crockett” was a fres artistic work, a genuine dramatic embodiuiei - and picture, aDd before the end of one shoi week the houseful bore witness to the truth an value of the discovery. It is a new revelatio of our own border land, and developes the be: material which civilization selecis to do II work. It builds up a man of heart, and st: ' tions him on the outposts, doing duty for pr l gress. It glorifies woman as a mother an , monitor ol heroes and as the mate ot man. > casts buroau nature iu its eternal mould, pr ducing the very simplicity of the race, an 0 proves its integrity by lrardlknocks and sharpe e probings. It brings the refinements of fasl ion aud education iu woman undsr the inti ence of the man, and the mere ornaments i blood and station are swept away by the stror pulscs of nature Hooding around the heart. The Art Exhibition. There is now ou exhibition at Schumacher’s as hue a collection of paintings as has ever been offered for sale in Portland. Above thir ty artists are represented, and the pictures number over a hundred. Nearly all the paint ings are good, antksome of them of exceptional excellence. So fine an opportunity to secure pictures is seldom offered to art patrons in this vicinity. The paintings nearly cover the walls of the large gallery, and are worth careful inspection by all admirers of pictures, whether purchase is intended or not. Among the artists repre sented are tbe two Champneys, Norton, Harry Brown, Frank, Snow, Ennecking, Seavey, De blois, Miles. Gerry, Hewes, Fabronins, Bar dick, Ordway and Wood. Norton has one of his characteristic marines, a capital example of his merits and peculiarities. Ben Champ ney is represented by two White Mountain scenes, rich in autumn foliage. C. G. Champ ney has Fontainbleau Forest, a picture after the French School of landscape painting, and strong’y !marked by the excellence of that school. A Mt Desert view, noticeable from the handling of water and rocks, is from Snow’s easel. E. R. Howe contributes a charming bit of scenery entitled Meadow Brook. A fine winter scene, remarkable for its vigorous treat ment, represents Deblois. Field Lane is a pic turesque .scene from LondoD, by Talbot, the street signs showing a Dickensjnomenclature. Seavey has two companion pictures, lilies and roses, characterized by the fidelity, delicacy and sentiment which marks this artist’s treat ment of flowers. W. W. Brown presents a marine strong in design and correct in color, in which the sea view is given at dawn—a pic ture of remarkable merit. Grant is represent ed by the May Queen, a painting characterized by all the mannerism of this artist, but bold andstroug in design and effective in coloiing. He has also two other figure pieces. Eunec king’s contribution is a view of the White Mountains from Bethlehem. C. J. Schumach er has some dainty bits of Rhine scenery, full of the sentiment of the Rhineland, and distin guished by firm and correct drawiog and solid color. A strikiog winter scene in which a deep yellow light cnrionsly falls upon the snow is by Fabonicus. S. L Gerry contributes a pic ture of which the theme is familiar—two cows standing on the edge of a brook—and whinh shows remarkable excellence in animal paint ing. Fred Kimball is represented by his best piece of work, the old lock at Windham, These are but a few of the many pictures hung on the walls. The collection is now open for inspection, and the sale begins Thursday. So good an opportunity to secure good paintings should not be neglected. Maine Centennial llolels. Maine people going to the Centennial Expo sition, and there are hundreds of them, will do well to bear in mind that four hotels within five minutes walk of the entrance gates to the grounds are kept by Maine men, all of which are advertised iu the Press. The United States Hotel under the manage ment of Mr. Boothby, has the reputation of be ing excellent in all its departments. Governor Connor’s party left the house to which they first went to go to this house and they speak In the highest terms of its management. The rates are from $3 to $4 per day. The Elm House at the corner of Elm Ave nue and 41st street, is kept by Messrs. Fowler and Chase. This house is within a hundred yard3 of the main entrance, and from two sides overlooks the beautiful grounds on which the Exposition buildings are situated. The house is heartily recommended by Maine peo ple who have been there as one where excel lent fare and good accommodations may be found. There is another Elm Avenue House, so be sure to inquire for that located at the cor ner of Elm Avenue and 41st street. Theterms are $3 per day. The Fuller House, Nos, 4031 and 4033 Powel ton avenue, is kept by Mr. S. F. Hunt of this city, formerly of tha firm of Leighton & Hunt, provision dealers corner of Middle and Frank lin streets. Mr. Hunt’s good reputation as a man in this city will commend the Fuller House to hundreds who knew him. His terms are from $8 per week or $2 per day according to rooms. Messrs. Daniel Holland, J. L. H. Cobb and J. M. Bobbins, well known citizens of Lewis ton, have build and just opened the New Eng land House on Columbia avenue, between Bel mont avenue and 42d street. It is conducted on the European plan. All of the above hotels are within five min utes walk from the “Centennial depot” or ner soas can go almost to their doors by the street cars from the Market street station. Cincinnati Convention.—The committee appointed by the Blaine Club to make arrange ments for delegates have made satisfactory rates. The price will be $28, from Portland to Cincinnati and return. There wa3 a deep in terest at Augusta last winter among the Re publican members of the Legislature and others that the delegation from Maine should be large in numbers and carcest for their favorite can didate for President. An opportunity now presents itself for Maine to do its duty in aid ing in promoting the nomination of Mr. Blaine, which a determined effort on the part of his friends everywhere is quite certain to secure. The tickets for Cincinnati will be good from the 5th to the 25th of June, and an opportunity is thus presented to any of our Republican friends to stop in Philadelphia. We urge upon the Republicans of our make arrange ments to go to Cincinnati under the arrange ments made by the Blaine Club. Farther in formation will be given at an earlv day. A meeting of the Blaine Club will be held at Augusta on Thursday evening of this week. The Executive Committee of one from each county and all others interested are earnestly invited to be present. Odd Fellows of Saccakaita.— The Odd Fellows Lodge of Saccarappa are to celebrate their 331 anniversary this afternoon and eve ning. In the afternoon thefe will be a proces sion and an address in the hall. In the evening they are to have a social gathering and suppei in the hall. A number belonging to the Order will be in attendance from this city, and Cole’s band will furnish the music. On Decoration day this Lodge are to decorate the graves of their deceased members, with similar exercises to those adopted by tbe Grand Army. Real Estate Transfers.—The following are the real estate transfers recorded in this county yesterday: Falmouth— Lot of land containing nineteen acres from Hannah tO. Buzzell to Martha Lib by. Lot of land containing sixty-five acres fron Charles W. Winslow to Ezra A. Verrill. Portland—Lot on Cove street from E. B. Hopkinson to John Coughlin. Maine Business Notes. The Lewiston companies who packed ice ot the Kennebec last winter, have sold out tliei stock. The Katahdin Iron Works are now turning out about thirteen tons of number 1 X iron which is a very superior quality of soft iron. The Anchor Works at Camden have jusl turned out two large Trotman anchors, weigh ing respectively 4700 and 4900 pounds, for t IvennebunU ship. The porgy business in Lincoln county is hav 'ug its usual spring awakening, and will bi pushed this season with great vigor. Severa new steamers are iu readiness to put into th< business. The corn aud meal business of Lewiston it lively just now. One firm has a sale on an av erage ot seven hundred bushels per day. Or Tuesday the orders of .this firm amounted t< 1200 bushels. Lusiness Changes.—The following husiues j changes are reported as recently taking plac in Maine: . Bath—Daniel Larrahee, fancy goods, sold t Mrs. G. M. Gardner. Brewer—Neally & Son, saw mill, sold to T 3 N. Egery. . Portland—Portland Itubher Type Company I dis. Parig—Alvah Shurtleff, gen. store, sold t * Oxford Co. Cooperative Association. ? STATE NEWS. j ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY The Poland camp-meeting, in charge of Let li E. Martin, will begin on the 22d ot August. t CUMBERLAND COUNTY. I The Kennebec Journal says: Bartlett, tb “ Bowdoinham bauk robber in the Maine Stat Prison, is now iu the last gtage of consumptio ' from which it is impossible (or him to recovei Ho is iu the hospital department and wastin ' away gradually day by day. The term of h j sentence does not expire for about four years, t KENNEBEC COUNTY. y On Wednesday last, while the girl was carin d for the infant sou of Mr. J. M. Smith of Ga it diner, she attempted to toss the little fellow i l- her arms towards the ceiling, when its hea l- came in contact with the knob of a gas burni if overhead, which entered the skull half a g inch, inflicting a painful aud dangcrou wound. On Wednesday afternoon a little son of Caleb Taylor of Gardiner, about 9 years old, while rauning on the sidewalk, fell and broke both bones in the elbow joint of his right arm. The Gardiner Savings Institution refuses de nosits of any considerable amount now. Shipbuilding at Newcastle and Damariscotta will be quite active this season. The same is true at Waldoboro and Thomaston. As the last dummy on Thursday afternoon was running from Augusta to Gardiner, it came near running over a drunken mat, who was upon the track. It was stopped just in time to prevent the accident. The Journal says the Kennebec Valley camp meeting will begin at Richmond on Monday, the 7th day of August, continuing one week, The state camp-meeting will be held on the camp-ground at Richmond, beginning on Mon day, the 14th of August. Capitol Lodge, Knights of Honor, was insti tuted at Augusta, May 16, by Deputy Supreme Dictator J. H. Wright of Boston. Our correspondent writes: The ladies of Waterville have fitted up rooms in the Boutelle Block for the Reform Club of that place. Pre sentation services were held in them on Friday evening, when Mrs. J. H. Hanson gave an au dress of welcome, after which a supper was furnished at the town hall. • KNOX COUNTY. The Observer says that the unnatural mother who left her babe on the steps of Mr. Thomas Lindsey’s house in Rockland, where the little creature came near perishing, has been found in the person of a Mrs. Susan Perry. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The residence of Mr. John Black of Brewer, was entered last Thursday night and 8300 in cash was taken from a bureau drawer. The robbers broke a pane of glass in a window in the ell and reached in and unfastened the win dow. WASHINGTON COUNTY. Our correspondent writes: The S. J. Court for Washington county,Judge Artemus Libbey presiding, closed its labors pertaining to the spring term Thursday night. A large number of cases have been disposed of this term, the majority of them of minor importance, how ever. Capt. Pierce of Stockton, found guilty of swindling, was sentenced to State Prison for one year. People are favorably impressed with Judge Libbey. To the Centennial. The New York and New England Eailroad advertises Clii3 morning its two routes to New York and Philadelphia—one the old and favor ite Norwich line, the other the new through all rail route without change of cars. By the for mer the passenger leaves Heston at G or 7 p. m. by the express steamboat train, takes the steamer from New London and is landed at pier 40, North Eiver, adjoining Pennsylvania Eailroad Ferry, New York, in the morning. The fare is reduced to §4 to New York, or $G to New York and return; §10 to Philadelphia and return. By the other line the traveller is con veyed in Pullman palace cars, if he desires, all the way, the train being transferred from the Harlem Eiver to the Pennsylvania Eailroad tracks at J ersey City, on board the steamer Maryland, enabling him to make the entire journey to Philadelphia without leaving his seat or berth. The through express trains by this route leave the New York and New Eng land Eailroad station, fc-ot of Summer street’ Boston, at 9 a. m., arriving in Philadelphia at 8 50 p. m., and 7 p. m., arriving in Philadelphia at 7 a. m. Eegular and excursion tickets, and seats or berths in the Pullman cars may be ob tained at the office of the line, No. 905 Wash ington street, and at the station foot of Sum mer street, Boston. The facilities afforded by these arrangements are highly appreciated by the traveling public, and the trains are daily liberally patronized. The steamer Fulton will take visitors from the end of Burnham’s wharf to the “Mononga liela” every day from one to five p. m. secure yonr seats to avoid the rush, for tick ets are selling rapidly for the Adelphians at the Museum. 10,000 yards remnants, yard wide, bleached cottons in good lengths aud extra nice quality only Sets. The regular goods cannot be bought for less than 12J cents by the piece. W F. Studley, may20 2t Under Falmouth Hotel. Plants ! Plants ! Plants 1 500 dz. verbenas at 50c. per dozen. 55 “ .. .. 75c .. For sale by mylO eod2w Kendall & Whitney. Kendall & Whitney are selling choice dahlias at SI.50 per dozen, myl0-eod2w From W. K. Chisholm, M. D., of New Bed ford. “I have emploped the Pernvian Syrup successfully in cases of dyspepsia, chronic diarrhoea, nervous debility, neuralgia, erysipel as, boils aud disease of the skin; also, chlorosis, leucorrhea, prolapsus uteri, and in female com plaints generally. As an alterative tonic, tbe syrup ought to be used by clergymen, editors, cashiers, clerks, lawyers, and others who use their braius more than their muscles; as well as operatives, printers, tailors, shoemakers, seam stresses,and all those whso eoccupatiou confines them in ill-ventilated and over-heated rooms, who are liable to suffer more or less trom ner vous debility.” _my22-eod&wlw Lyon’s Katharion prevents the hair from falling out or turning gray, renews its growth 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. aprlGdeodawly Harter’s Bazar.—This beautiful weekly publication is a welcome visitor to the parlor circle. The number for the ensuing week has been received by Fessenden Brothers, Lancas ter Hall, and D. Wentworth, 553 Congress, cor ner of Oak street. ‘‘Don’t forget” to call for Adamson’s Botan ic Cough Balsam when troubled with a cough or cold. For sale by all druggists. may22-eodlw ! To All, particularly invalids, spring is a tryiDg season. Indications of sickness should at once be at tended to. Fatal diseases may be caused by allow ing tbe bowels to become constipated, and the system to remain in a disordered condition, until tbe disor der has time to develop itself. An ounce of preven tion is worth a pound of cure, is an old and truthful sajiog. 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, Sehenck’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 suffer from any dis ease arising from a disordered condition ot the liver if they would take this excellent medicine when they feel the first indications of the malady. Families leaving home for the summer months should take three or four boxes ot these pills with them. They have an almost instantaneous effect. They will re lieve the patient ot headache in one or two hours, aud will rapidly cleanse the liver of surrounding bile, and will effectually prevent a bilious attack. They are sold by all druggists. jyll_ myleodlm3dp&wsn TCrnfhfvrs TTairhanV 125 Tremont Street, BOSTON. : OPP. PiMKJT. CIIIIRCH. Our Stock is now complete and embraces the best styles of Foreign anti Domes* tic Goods * that can be found in this city, Satisfaction guaran > to every customer in Fit and Finish of Every Garment. > myloeodlm ALL THE — IN — "W oolens — FOll — Gent’s and Youth’s Wear, can be.seen at l MacACHORN’s, Merchant Tailor, OPP. THE FALMOUTH HOTEL, S mv20 Formerly Fred Proctor. dlw , French Shoes. Gans French Shoes may be found at Dr Groweirs, 3 m?2onc^er t^ie Ealmoutb-Uf NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. WASTED T~ A Few Active Men — IN — to solicit applications for Life Insurance — IN THE — New England OF BOSTON. THE NEW ENGLAND IS ONE 07 THE OLDEST AND STRONGEST Life Companies iu America. It lias paid to policy holders in Maine over $1,000,000 since its organization. Its policies are the most lib eral of any of the old Companies, and are absolutely AOI-FORFEITIiAG under the Statute Law of Massachusetts. The fol lowing table shows the time an ordinary life policy will be kept in force by the operation of this Law when the premiums have been paid in cash: Age when Insured, lpay’t. 2pay’ts. 3 pay’ts. 5 pay’ts. ►t B it B I U «!b Jt P J B ® B ftp ►100 CO l-J CO >-S aa 30 1 329 3 300 j 5 277 9 2)0 40 2 « 4 96 ! 6 125 10 86 50 2 32 4 21 | 5 340 9 131 It requires no action on the part of the policy hold er to secure the benefits of this Law, During 1875 were paid to the families of deceased members of this Company under this Statute; every dollar of said amount would have been lost to them had they been insured in any Company chartered outside of Mass achusetts. This Company will also give PAIR CP insurance or CAHH in lieu of the above equity if desired. There is nothing iu LIFE IIVSFK AN CIS which cannot be obtained in this Company. Competent persons who are at present unemployed, or those having leisure hours, liberally dealt with on application to V r. TAR ROY w ■ v ■ ■ f • ■ « GEN’L AGENT, PORTLAND, Mo. w21 _tt K^~T^TO THE CENTENNIAL. MARYLAND THE new route. t^Between Boston & Philadelphia. Direct without Change of Cars. viaNew York & New England, Hart., Prov. & Fish kill, and New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail roads. Transfer Steamer Maryland. (Be tween Harlem River and Jersey City). Pennsylva nia, Philadelphia, Wilmiugton & Baltimore and Bal timore & Potomac Railroads. Pullman Palace Drawing-Room Cars on clay, and Sleeping Cars on night trains. Express Trains leave Depot foot of Summer St., each week day—at 9 00 a. m„ aniving at Philadelphia at 8.50 p. m.; at 7.00 p. ra., arriving at Philadelphia at 7.00 a. m. Leave Philadelphia 8.30 a. m. Ar. Boston 9.00 p. m. Leave Philadelphia T.00 p. m. Ar. Boston 8.55 a. m. Only Line running Cars Through Without Change. To Philadelphia $9 40. To Philadelphia and Return $17.50. Special rates made for part'es of 50 or more. Regular and Excursion Tickets and Seats and Berths secured at offic e No. 205 Washington Street, and at foot of Summer Street, Boston. E Gen’l Pass. Agent N. Y. & N. H.‘m! BRITTON, Snpt. Eastern Div. N. Y. & N. E. R. R. my22dlm New York & New England E. E. Depot Foot of Summer Street, Hoatsu. NORWICH LINE. Reduced. Rates. T» New York, - - . • SI UO To New Work and Return, - 6.00 To Philadelphia and Return. - 10.00 Two Express Steamboat Trains each week day, leaving Boston at 6 and 7 P. M., one hour later than any other Sound Line; landing passengers at Pier 40, adjoining Pennsylvania R. R. Ferry, at Des brosses St., New York. Elegant Steamers. Drawing Room Cars. Steamer leaves Pier 40; North River, tor Boston at 5 P. M. Trains leave New London at 1.40 and 5 A. M. Ar. at Boston at 6 and 8 55 A. M. Offices, 205 Washington St., Depot foot of Summer St., Boston, A. C. KENDALL, Gen’l Pats. Agent N. Y. N. E. R. R. H. M. BRITTON, Supt. Eastern Div. N. Y. & N. E. R. R. my22dlm New England Hotel, ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN COLUMBIA- AVENUE WEST PHILADELPHIA, PA. This Hotel is situated on Columbia Avenue, between Belmont Avenue and Forty-second Street, and in close proximity to the Main Exhibition Building. _. It contains one hundred and fifty lodging rooms, is managed by Eastern men, and New England people and others visiting the Centennial Exhibition will find homccomtorts and very moderate prices. N. B.—The entrance to Columbia Avenue, from Belmont Avenue, is opposite the Globe Hotel, aud the NEW ENGLAND HOTEL is near the entrance. DANIEL HOLLAND,) J. L. H. COBB. J Proprietors, my22 J. M. ROBBINS, )dtf New Stylos — OF — PAINTED CHAMBER SUITS! — AT — THOS. P. BEALS’, 20 EXCHANGE STREET. Best painted suits finished in the State. I manufac ture my own suits, and also the ADJUSTABLE SPRING BED, the best aud cheapest Spring Bed in the market. Call and see for yourselves. Auy one can have the Bed on trial one week free of cost. Ware Room 20 Exchange St., my22is3w Factory ou Plum Street. ___ __■ _ Custom House, Portland, Me., ) Collector’s Office, May 22, 1876. J SEALED proposals to furnish meat, fish, bread, vegetables, groceries, milk, forage, fuel, etc., for the use of the marine hospital at Portland during the year ending June 30, 1877, will be received at this office until the 15th day ot June at noon. Copies in duplicate of the schedules ot articles and quantities required will ho furnished by Doctor C. S. D. Fessenden, Surgeon-in-charge of the hospital, up on application. The United States reserves the right to rejecfanv or all of the bids. By direction of the Secretary of the Treasury. D. MOULTON, my22eod3t Special Deputy Collector of Customs. Proposals for furnishing Rations and Ship Chandlery for Revenue Vessels. Collector’s Office, May 22d, 1876. SEALED proposals will he received at this office until 12 o’clock noon of Thursday, June 15,1876, for supplying Rations and Ship Chandlery for tbi use of the crews and vessels of the United States Revenue Marine Service in tiffs Collection District for the fiscal year ending June 30,1877. Schedules of articles of Ship Chandlery to he bid for, will be furnished on application to this office. No award of contract will bo made until Congress shall have made the appropriation for the next fisca year; and the right is reserved to reject any or al bids. D. MOULTON. Special Deputy Collector, my 22 M&T3w FOSTER’S Forest City Dye House 13 PREBLE STREET. Air Carpet Cleaning. Carpet CleauKiuji nu<l ftteam Feather Bed Renovating. Orders received at the Dye House or by Mail. Dyeing and CleaoMing ns usual. n»y2 micodlm To the Ladies ol Portland and Deerins CEEAIV BED* more important Ilian clegani furniture. Feather beds, pillows and hair mat tresses ought to he cleansed every year. It will pro, mote health and prevent disease. Cleansing b; *ir:im is the only sure way of destroying vermii and removing disagreeable odors. Send in your or ders to the office of “The Mlrnm Feather Ken. ovalor.” 218 Federal St. All inquiries cheerlull; answered. mylSeodtf “$500 REWARD ! A REWARD of FIVE IICNDBED dollan is oflered by the Town of Cape Elizabeth fo the arrest and conviction of the person or person who set fire to the stables of Nathan Dyer und Wm S. Emery on the nights of May 18th aim 19th, 1876. THUS. B. HASKELL, ) Selectmen E. N. JORDAN, } of STEPHEN SCAMMAN, J Cape Elizabeth. ; Cape Elizabeth, May 20, 1876._my22d2w To Let. AT No. 5 Wilmot St., a nice rent of 8 rooms fo $300. Apply to L. TAYLOR, my22dtf 178 Commercial Street. “Rock Bottom” AT LAST! All Wool Pants for S3.00 ! Three hundred pairs on our counter, Five hundred in process of Manufacture. $3 All Wool $3 The best made PANTALOONS ! The best Fitting, the cheapest and most durable Pant ever offered in this city. FOR ONLY $3.00. You never saw such great Bargains before. YOU NEVER WILL AGAIN J All Wool Pants $3, $3, $3, $3. You’l never have a better opportunity to purchase so good a Paut for so little money. ONLY THINK All Wool Pants for $3. Just what our neighbors charge $5.00 and $5.50 for. Come and see them, they will do you good. C. D. B. FISK & CO., 233 Middle St., PORTLAND, ME. my It tf SHIRTS ! Unlauudried Shirts, all finished, and made ot Wamsutt:*. Cottons and nice Linen Bosoms and Cuffs for the low price of $1.23 ! Call and Examine Them. Charles Custis & Co., 403 CONGRESS ST. iay5isdfy RUBBER IIOSE 10 CENTS PER FOOT. We will sell Hose for washing windows, sidewalks, sprinkling lawns, gardens, dee., at the low price of 10 cents per foot and up wards. Brass Couplings, Pipes, At,, all attached and ready for use at lowest prices. Hall's Pa tent Combination Pipe, which makes a sprinkler or solid stream by simply tumiug the stop cock. Try these and yon will use no others. Call and examine at Hairs Rubber Store, UNDER FALMOUTH HOTEL. myl6 dti Lawn Mowers. If yon wnnt n Lawn Mower wrilr for special price. Very Low. FKED AT WOOD, apr28codtf Wrin«erpor», Me. . COPARTNERSHIP. Notice. MR. WARREN P. CHASE retires from our firm, and Mr. E. D. EASTMAN is admitted a partner. A. LITTLE & CO. Portland, May 15,1876. mylBdlw GRAND Centennial Excursion — to — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OF INTEREST! At the urgent solicitation of leading citizens the un dersigned have undertaken the management of a Grand Centennial Excursion ! THE STEAMER NEW BRUNSWICK, CAPT. PIKE, of the International Line—which has been complete ly refitted and refurnished—will Leave Portland at 5 P. M., TUESDAY, JUNE 13, running direct to Philadelphia, where she will lie at Walnut street wharf for four days. Horse cars can be taken every five minutes from the head of the wharf to the Exposition buildings. Returning, the steamer will touch at CAPE MAY and LONG BRANCH, affording ample time to visit these Pnmona Wa tering Place., and thence Sail through New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence UP THE HUDSON - — TO — WEST POINT, viewing the famous scenery of that river, and Touching at Martha's Vineyard on the way home. Portland will be reached Friday, .fuae 93d. ZSiF’T/le Table will be Supplied with zne best zne marKet affords Ticket*, including steals and Sleeping Accommodation**, 940. State Rooms ex tra, Music will lend its Attractions! , E^“No Liqaois Sold on the Ship_jg2 This Excursion Is intended to meet the wants of families, and affords a splendid chance for parties of from five to fifteen to visit the Exposition, without care, and in congenial company. Already a large number of subscriptions have been received from our best known citizens, and early application for passage should be made to ROLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, 22 EXCHANGE STREET, my!9POBTIiAKB.dt'l 99 Exchange St. Do you want a Stylish Suit made ot the best material and in the best manner! Go to W. H. Holding's, 99 EXCHANGE ST. Do you want a Business Suit in the latcststyle of Good* and make! Go to W. H. Holding's. No. 99 Exchange St. Do you want the Nobby Suit of the season ! KOHLIHG lint the Goods and ! OHLING can make it at No. 99 Exchange St. It you want your Clothes made in the most workmanlike manner and a perfect fit every time, go to KOHLING’S, 99 EXCHANGE ST. A CARD. I take this opportunity to return to my patrons in Portland and vicinity ray sincere thanks' for their patronage in the past, and am pleased to announce that 1 am constantly receiving and have on hand the choicest and most stylish French, German and Amer ican goods, which I propose to make up in as good a manner as can be done elsewhere and at as reason able rates. 1 shall be pleased to show my goods to all who are tryiDg the market. No garment is allowed to go from my establish ment which does not give perfect satisfaction. \V. H- HOHLING, myl9tf 99 Exchange St. CRYSTAL FARlT PREMIUM I Aian Air ii v b isuj uutivi 9 — MADE BY — I). B. SOULE, Freeport, Me. Wc are in Weekly Re ceipt ot this Families in want oi an extra clidiee arti cle will do well to call and examine at WILSON & GO’S. my 20__c!3t Ship Owners — AND — SHIP BROKERS ! will find a convenient place to deposit ballast at Mer rills Wharf. Otlxer Parties having Rock. Earth, Ashes and the like to dis pose ot can do the same. Inquire of Wharfinger or apr28dlmFMAsWi» W. S. DANA. $3.50 and your old Hat will buy a NEW STYLE SUMMER Silk Hat at A. L. MERRY’S 237 Middle Street, Sigu of the Hold Hat.__ FREM'll PORUMN EARDROPS ■n imitation of Daisies* Pansies, Rose buds, At. Very pretty nud stylish. A large assortment just received by C. II. LAMSOA, .T K W KLffiR, 201 IT11 DOLE STREET. ray 18 illw AUCTION SALES F. O. BAILEY & CO.. Auctioneers and Commission Merchants Salerooms 33 aud 37 Exchange Ml. V. O. BAILEY. o, f, AT.r.w Regular sale of Furniture and General Merchan dise every Saturday, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Consignments solicited. oc3dt F. 0. BAILEY & CO., Auctioneers. Manufacturer’s Sale — OF — Silver Plated Ware — AND — TABLE CUTLERY BY AUCTION. At Salesrooms, 35 and 37 Exchange St., — ON — MONDAY, May 22d, nt 10 A. i?I. mid 4 1-‘J P. 111. until all Ihe *lork sold, A large consignment of Silver Plated Ware and Table Cutlery from one nf the largest factories in New England, and sold to close an estate The goods consist in part of Tea Sets, Waiters, Salvers, Card and Cake Baskets, Fruit Stands, Berry Dishes, Bo quet Hollers, Vates, Spoon Holders, Syrup Dishes. Mugs. Goblets, Ice and Water Pitchers, Dinner and Breakfast C astors, Wine Coolers,Celery Stands, Nap kin Rings, Table, Dessert and 'lea SpooDs, Medium and Desert Forks, Soup and Oyster Ladles, Butter. Pie aud Cake Knives, &c., &c. Also a large line of Silver Plated Cutlery. Also a jobber’s stock of fine Fancy Goods, consisting of Bronzes, Albums, Opera Glasses, Gold and Silver Watches, Ladies1 and Gents’ Gold Chains, &c., &c. 'Ihe Plated Ware and Cutlery in this sale is war ranted first class, new and elegant designs, and will be sold without reservation or limit, offering great inducements to dealers, hotel keepers, saloon keep ers and private families who intend purchasing sil ver ware or fine cutlery. myl3dtf The above sale will be continued TO-DAY aud TO-MORROW ONLY. Every article will be sold with out reserve. U you want Silver Plated Ware DO NOT FAIL TO ATTEND THIS SALE_ Extra Choice Trees AT AUCTION. ON WEDNESDAY, May 24th, at 11 A. M., at Salesroom 35 Exchange Street, we shall sell extra large Standard Pear. Apple and Plum Trees, Shrubs, Roses and small Fruits, Flowering Plants, Yuccas, Filementosas, &c. This will probably be the only sale made by John D. Bradlee & Co., of Milton, Mass., this year. The attention of parties wanting large and choice trees is called to this Bale. E. O. BAILEYA VO., Auctioneer.. my22d3t rlants at Auction ! ON THUBSdIy, May 25th, At 10 A. M. at Salesroom? 35 and 37 Exchange Street, WE shall sell 3000 Plants from the consevatory of Albert Dirwanger. Munjoy Hill, consisting of Hardy,Perpetual and Tea Koses. Pelagoniums. Gera niums, Fuchsias, Ivies, Lilies, Ferns, mixed Baskets Verbenas and Pansies, together with a large variety of choice and rare Plants, Hanging Baskets. &c. This will probably be the largest and finest col ection ever received from Mr. Dirwanger. We invite an examination of them on the morning ot sale. F.O. Bailey Ac Co.? Aaciioneorn. my22dtd By Schumacher Bros., FIFTH ANNUAL SALE — or — BV AMERICAN ARTISTS, AT AUCTION, On Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 25, 26 and 27, At II 1-9 and 7 1-9 P* M. Each Bay, At Our Gallery 463 Congress St. AMONG this collection will be found many paint ings superior to any offered in our previous sales, and we cordially invite our friends and the public to an inspection of this collection We append the names of some of the artists represented: J. G. Fletcher, S. L. Gerry, C. K Grant, BenJ Champnev, Wm. E. Norlon, E. K. Howe, Fied Kimball, H G Hewes, H. B. Brown, W W. Brown, C. J. Schumacher, Cyrus F. Davis, Faqronicus, Alfred Ordway, S W. Griggs, .John C. Miles, Geo W. Seavey, E. G Ch&mpney, DeBlois H. K. Burdick. G, T. Higgins, Wesley Webber, J. T. WojU, Frank Leman. On Exhibition front Bondar, Bar 99d, till dar of Male. F. O. Bailey Ac Co., Auctioneers. mylU6t IMPORTANT SALE % — OF — FIRST CLASS & ELEGANT NEW FURNITURE — BY — On Saturday, May 27th, at 10 o’clock A. M., and 21-2 P. M., WE shall sell at our Rooms 35 ami 37 Exchange Street, the laigest and best Stock of first class new Furniture ever sold in Maine, consisting ot Parlor Suits in Plush, Terry, Serge and Hair Cloth, Elegant Black Walnut Chamber Sets (10 pieces each), Eastlake and other designs, some costing as high as $300, Sideboards, very fine, Parlor Desks, a variety of designs, some very eleean t Book Cases, Hat Trees, Fancy Chairs, Folding Chairs, Easy Chairs, some puffea and richly nphoisterod. Marble top. Library, Work, Office, Bouquet. Inlaid and Pillar Extension Tables, some very elaborate, Cheffiniers, with and without Writing Drawers. &c., &c., &c. The above goods are from the Work Rooms of F. Gcldownky. and other equally cele brated manufacturers, and will comprise some of their best and most elaborate work. We assure our friends and the public, that this is the largest and finest stock ever sold in Maine. On exhibition Friday, May 26th. F. O. BAILEY Sc CO., Auctioneer*. my 20dtd SPECIAL SALE OF HORSES BY AUCTION, ON THURSDAY June 1st, AT 10 O’CLOCK, — AT THE — Horse and Carriage Mart on Plum Street. WE have instructions to sell without reserve one car load of young and reliable country Horses. In the lot are Horses adapted to all kinds of work and prime drivers. The Horses will be warranted as represented. An opportunity will be giren to ex amine them on day before sale. At same time a lot of Carriages and Harnesses will be sola. F. u. BAILEY Sc CO., Auctioneer*, ray 22 dtd SAMUEL HATCH & CO., AUCTIONEERS. AMMIfiNEE’M MALE. Oil and In n a no Work*, Hcboonen*. lighter*. Boats Linei. Heines, Tools, (’asks, Cord Wood, Ac. On WEDNESDAY, May 31, 1876, at 10o’clock A. M.t Will be peremptorily sold by order of the assignees, on the premises, a certain parcel ot laud containiug seventy-live acres, more or less, situated in the town of Bootbbay, in the State of aine, on Linniken’s Neck, so-called, and known as the ‘Suffolk Oil and Guano Works,” together with all the buildings there on, consisting of factories, a wharf, scrap-houses, storehouses, dwelling-houses, and all the machinery, tools and implements, furniture and fixtures therein: all of which will be sold in one lot, 91000 to be paid down at the time ot sale. On the land there is a large lake situated ou a hill a few hundred feet above tbe factory, from which is conveyed in pipes an abundant supply ot pure, fresh water for the factories and steamers. At the same time and place, immediately alter the sale of the above, will be sold the tollowing property, viz: Schooners -Nellie Grant,” “Yankee Maid,” “Yankee Bride,” “Effort,” and “Odd Fellow;” nine Lighters or Carraway Boats, with masts and sails; ten Seioe boats, ten small boats, one Sail boat, five Seines complete,purchased last spring; two older Seines, 1500 empty 0,1 Barrels, about 40 cords of Wood and small lot of Groceries. Terms cash; 9200.00 to be paid down on each of the schooners at time of sale. Hteamer ‘Tlinnie Wales.’’ THURSDAY, June 1, 1876, at 4 o’clock P. M., at Portland Pier, Portland, Maine. Will be peremptorily sold the above named steam er ; this fine new steamer was built last year express ly for the Porgie fishing, and is well adapted tor tow ing vessels Terms casn; $500 to be paid down at time of sale. By order ot HEMAN SMITH, ) HARRISON LORING,} Assignees. DAVID SNOW, ) my20,22,24,26,29,30,31jul THE AERATED Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE euro for Catarrh, Asthma,Rheuma tism, Dyspepsia, Lung and all Chronic Dis eases is sii11 ottered to all who are afflicted at 3N3 Coagrea. 8lrt*t, Portland. Me., Kaon. A, < nhuon Bsloek, where a large number of testi monials can be seen. < loiiMiltation and trial dose free. |a!2tflsAwtflO T© Let.

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