Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 29, 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 29, 1876 Page 3
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THE PBESS. MONDAY HORNING, MAY SO, 18Y6. THE PRESS May be obtained at the Periodical Depots of Fes •enden Bros., Marquis, Brunei it Co., Andrews, Wentworth. Moses, N. B. Kendrick, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of the city. At Biddetord, of Phillsbury. At Saco, of L. Hodgtlon, At Watervllle, of J. S. Carter. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros., and Stevens & Co. CITY AND VICINITY: Weir Advertij»cmeiil« To-Day. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Exhibition—Wesleyan Seminary. Portland Museum—Sheridan & Mack. SPECIAL NOTICES. P. A. & N. U.—Decoration Day. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Hats—Orin Hawkea & Co. Don’t Forget—Dr. Cram. I. A. It. A.—The Members. Cotton Hose—James Boyd & Sons. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Notice—Proprietors of Maine Wharf. Real Estate for Sale—F. G. Patterson. House to Let—John C. Procter. Situation Wanted—A Man and Wife. Fire Hose-James Boyd & Sons. Valuable Machinery lor Sale—F. S. Sharp. Boarders Wanted—A Gentleman. York County M. J. Court. BARROWS, J. PRESIDING. Friday.—Hannah T. Lord vs. Boston & Maine Railroad. In this case plaintiff seeks to recover of defendant road for personal injuries received while leaving the cars at Old Orchard the night of the 30th of November, 1874. Amount sued for in plaintiff’s writ, $5000. Evidence for plaintiff all out at three o’clock; Drs. Allen and Kimball of Saco were called as witnesses for plaintiff. Yeaton for the road moved lor a non-suit to ho ordered by the court on the ground that the plaintiff did not exercise that caution In getting off the cars that the law contemplates in order to maintain this action and read to the court some of the decisions from Massachusetts reports to maintain his motion. Court denies motion for non suit and the case goes to the jury on the lull evi dence. Case for defence opened to the jury by Yea ton, attorney for the road. First witness called in defence was tho conductor ot the train the night of the accident. iTluncipal Court. JUDGE KNIGHT PRESIDING. Saturday.—Jame O’Neal, Evading fare. Fined $5 with costs. Georgo Wallace. Depositing filth. Fineil $1 with costs, George S. Brown. Larceny. Pleaded guilty. Or dered to recognize to State with sureties to the sum of $300, Committed. Rrief Jollingi*. Several teams loaded with gypsies arrived in town Saturday night. Sheridan and Mack are coming to the Mus eum. tvU xauuuutu. X W U {’tjUtieillCU recently caught sixty-seven trout in six hours. Portland Encampment, No. 19 I. O. O. F. are having a splendid banner painted by Hud son, to be carried in the procession on the 4th of July. Messrs. Richards and Page of the Museum are getting up scenery for the new hall at Woodford’s Corner. At the last meeting of the Citizens’ Mutual Relief Association 25 new members were elect ed. The Sheridan Cadets have disbanded, and consequently will not appear in the procession the 4th. A number of idle boys set fire to tho Park street railroad bridge Saturday afternoon, and the whole structure would have been burned in a short time but for Mr. Doyle the watchman at the Portland, Bangor and Machias Steam ship office. On the 6th of June occurs the celebration of the anniversary of the Portland Light Infantry. We understand on this occasion the commit tee who have the matter in charge, have laid out a programme which will please all. Every past member and friends who have joined with them in years past, are very respectfully invit ed to be present. The steamer Express and Tourist carried a large number of people to and from the Ossi pee and Monongahela yesterday. Mrs. Partington, Mrs. Webber, Cba3 Choate and other interesting speakers will be at the Allen Mission this evening. The public are in vited. A very pretty piece of worsted work can be seen in the window of T. P. McGowan’s store, under Congress Hall. It is entitled “The Mountain Spring” and is the work of Miss Katie F. Lynch, daughter of Michael Lynch of this city. Two Commercial street merchants were thrown from a carriage while out riding Satur day, and one of them received severe injuries. The two rival clothing dealers on Middle street drew a large crowd Saturday evening. While Fisk was displaying fine pictures, Bur leigh was stirring the people’s souls with a brass band. It was a fine advertisement for both of them, but an attractive advertisement ju a daily paper will sell more goods. A large number of people flocked to Ever green Cemetery yesterday, and stran go to say the horse car accommodations were ample. Second Pakish Sunday School,—The 59th anniversary of this organization was observed last evening, tbe cburch being full. The church was appropriately decorated for the o icasion. On fhe platform back of the pulpit there were two arches of evergreen, upon which there were respectively the dates 1817 and 1876. These arches were surmounted by another arch upon which was inscribed the words “Praise ye the Lord.” Beneath them all and arou nd the pulpit there was a profusion of flowers and evergreens. The exercises commenced with an anthem of praise by the choir, followed by the reading of the 96th Psalm by the Superinten dent, Mr. Daniel Green. Alter a hymn by the school, Rev. Dr. Carruthers, tbe pastor, led in prayer. The Lord's Prayer was then chant ed by tbe choir, after which a recitation by Miss Florence Polluter was listened to. “Just across the river” was then sung, followed by the report of the Superintendent, an abstract of which is as follows: Twenty members of the Sabbath school have united with the church the past year. There are 27 classes, 32 officers and teachers, 234 scholars, 31 new ones having joined the past year, making an aggregate of 266 members of tbe school. The average at tendance is 159. The library contains 445 vol umes, 88 of which have been added the past year. The majority of those added were a gift to the school from Dr. A. K. Carruthers of Boston. The weekly collections have amount ed to $178.30, the total reecipts of the school amounting to $335.68, while the expenditures slightly exceed this sum. A solo and quartette entit'ed “Wheat and tares” was listened to, following which was a recitation by Miss Ella Wooebury and another quartette. The scripture responses in concert were selections from the Psalms and tbe sub ject, praise. After a solo by Miss Nellie Web ster, the Rev. Dr. Carruthers delivered an ad dress in memory of Bertie Land. Several reci tations aud songs and an address by the pastor followed, after which the interesting exercises closed. Memouial Day.—There is but little to add to the programme already published for the observance of Decoration Day. There is a great need of floral contributions in order to make the decorations as attractive as they should be. The following is the order for the exercises at C:ty llali m tue evening, to which all are invited: M usic by the Band. Prayer. Music by the Baud. Oration by Maj. Geo. S. Merrill ot Lawrence, Mass. Singing ot “America,” by the audience. Benediction. The Boston & Maine will run a special train to Calvary Cemetery Tuesday to take such as wish to go, leaving the station at precisely nine o’clock. The fare for the round trip will be tweDty cents. The Public Librauy.—The directors of the Public Library met Saturday afternoon and the following committees for the year were an nouuced by the chairman: Booms—H. B, Brown, Sbrpley, Gilman and Bicbardsou. Books—Washburn, P. II. Brown, Davis and Webb. Administration—Sweat, Bryaat, Drummoud and Fessenden. Finance—Spring, Clapp, Gould and McMuI lan. Mr. Noyes, the Librariau, announced that the experiment of keeping the library open at all hours from 10 a. m. to 0 p. m. had proved highly satisfactory and was highly appreciated hy the patron s of tie library. The board ac cordingly vote d that the arrangement bo made permanent. Accidents.—A heavy plank fell upon Mr. Spencer Eogers Saturday, striking him on the bridge of the nose, breaking it badly. An employe at Stinson’s publishing house on Exchange street cut his hand badly Saturday morning while putting up a window. THE NATION’S DEAD. Impressive Services niCily Hall uud< (he Auspices of Bosworlh Post—Scrmo by Rev. Hr. Johnston of Pine Strei H. E. Church—Decoration of Soldicri Graves by Army nnd NavyiEnion—Intel esting Services at Evergreen Cemctet by that Association, etc., etc. City Hall vras well filled Sunday afternoo by a very interested audience, called out by tl announcement of the usual religious exercisi on the Sunday before Memorial Day, wbic have been observed under the direction of Boi worth Post, Grand Army of the Republic, ft several years. The audience was much large than at any previous occasion of like charade and the services throughout were unusually in pressive. The members of the Post iu uniforr came into the hall in a body, the ranks bcln unusually full. Tho Post occupied the fron seats. The platform was occupied by large choir, the uucleus of which was theeboi of Rev. Mr. Bicknell’s church, under the skill ful direction of Mr.C.E.Hodgkins. ThePortlan Band furnished excellent instrumental music Mr. John Yeaton, Jr., chairman of tho com mittee ou arrangements, presided. The exercises began by the singing of word entitled “Angel of Peace” set to the music c Keller’s American Hymn. Rev. Mr. Johnsto of the Pine street M. E. church, offered a fei vent prayer, after which the choir gave “Rod of Ages.” Rev. Mr. Johnston followed witl an appropriate discourse, taking his text fron Joshua 4,21—“What mean these stones?' Briefly alluding to the occasion when this ques tion was asked relative to the twelve stone which the children of Israel took out of thi Jordan to be a memorial,the speaker proceeds to say that all times and peoples had employei memorial stones or instituted ceremonies o observances to recall great events or signa epochs iu their history. God had made use o memorials. He had set bis rainbow in tb heaven as a memorial to men of all ages of bi loving kidness and mercy. The Jews unde Moses and other great leaders set up many memorials. The sacrament which was cele brated by the entire Christian church of what ever name, was a memorial of God’s love am mercy, and as such was recognized by the civ ilized world, binding man to man, church t church. It is fitting, then, on this occasioi that as a people we assemble on Memorial Da; to pay the debt of gratitude to the men t whose devotion, sacrifice and blood, we enjoy the blessings of government and the glory o a fatherland. To forget these men would be the basest of ingratitude, to pay them a tribute is, indeed, a privilege. The speaker bad a per sonal interest. The brother, the pride of tbi family, poured out his life for the Union on the historic bills of Gettysburg. He proceeded to remark that no war in mod ern times had excited so general interns throughout the world as that whose first guc was fared April 14th, 1861. There had beer warp|as bloody,wars in which as much property was destroyed, but in world-wide interest and its general effect upon the destiny of humanity none were comparable to it. Wars generally had their origin in the jealousy and ambition of kings. In the war for the Union, a great question affecting the welfare of the commor people and bringing into a single issue the ability of man lor self government and of a race to freedom. The speaker then passed on to note lh< growth of the country prior to the war, the deep interest the nations of Europe had in iti development and the ordeal through which ii was called to pass to rid itself of slavery. It was not only a war for great principles and to establish great truths, but it was one full o self-sacrifice, of noble examples, of personal braveries. The page of history from the ear best time can never find brighter illustrations of real greatness than the war for the Union The world cherishes deeds of valor and heroic devotion. Nations fall,races become extinct,bul thestories of Leonidas and the Spartan mother survive. He then gave several illustrations of heroism, and among them related the circnm stances of a mother in this vicinity who gave her minor son permission to enlist, in a letter to the recuiting officer, in which was the follow ing words: “He is my boy, he is my all, but as he desires to fight for his country, 1 lay him upon the altar of my country.” To the men who left all and went forth to die, he paid a high tribute. He eloquently portrayed theii sufferings and the terrible martyrdom thou sands endured, and exclaimed “Perish the peo ple and country which would forget such noble dead!1’ They fell under the terrible wrath of battle, in that fierce heat which no man can stand, from death-wounds on fields where no hand could seotb, on languishing hospital couches, under the silent stars whom none but God saw. The patriot dead and comrades ol that greatest and best of men—Abraham Lin coln—whose “life is crystalized among the im mortalities.” Turning to the members of Bosworth Post he remarked: You do well, gentlemen, to cause these men to be remembered; you have a noble duty to do. Men may forget the nation’s dead, but you who saw them die, who wore of them, can never forget. You do more than flaunt a flag over their graves; you care for their fath ers, mothers, widows, and orphans. To you belongs the duty of making the busy world re member the dead and care for their living ones. It is to your credit that in the past few years you have collected and expended more than $7000 in charities. It is a monument of your devotion to the great cause and of your love for the men who died or were maimed that your charities extend to all. Go on iD your noule mission. In conclusion, the speaker blessed God that to-day is a day of peace—that the sound of war is no more heard in the land. He prayed that thare would be no more wars—that past differ enCflS hft fnrfrnt.fan. and all nannlps shnnlrl shout: “Glory to God in the Highest, peace on earth and good will to men.” At the conclusion of the discourse the»choir rendered “Spirit Rest,” Mrs. Kate Knight of Falmouth singing the solo with much effect. Mr. Johnston then pronounced the benediction and the services, which were exceedingly im pressive and appropriate, were closed. DECORATIONS BY THE ARMY AND NAVY UNION. The Army and Navy Union Association dec orated the graves of their deceased members yesterday. In the morning detachments were sent to Eastern,Forest City and Calvary Ceme teries, and the usual number of graves in each cemetery received a floral tribute. In the afternoon the members of the Union with their ladies and children, visited Ever green Cemetery and held very appropriate dec oration services on Memorial Lot. The chap lain, Mr. Hatch, offered prayers, after which a quartette composed of Messrs. Shaw. Fernald, Stetson and Tukey, sang “Rest, Soldiers Rest.” Col. A. W. Bradbury then delivered a short oration upon the duties of the soldiers who sur vive their comrades of the late conflict. His remarks were very appropriate and were close ly listened to by the large crowd which gather ed about the lot. Miss Perry then sang a solo “The Faded Coat of Blue.” Several of the children gave recitations appropriate to the oc casion. The quartette sang “An Offering of Flowers to Thee We Bring,” after which the children proceeded to decorate the graves, singing a short piece as each bouquet was de posited. The whole exercises were very impres sive, and the members of the Union returned to the city with a consciousness of having done all they could to honor the memory of their fallen comrades. The Union will turn out in uniform with Bos worth Post ou Decoration Day. Arrival oe the Ossipee.—Tho United States steamer Ossipee arrived in this harbor Saturday noon from Port Royal. She is a third rate screw steamer of 1900 tons and car ries eight guns She is to remain here a short time before proceeding to her station at East port. The following is a liitofthe officers:— Commander, Samuel L. Breese: Lieut. Com mander, Charles H. Pendleton; Lieutenants, Louis Kingsley, E. W, Watson, F. G. Hyde, C. T. Forse; Master, J. 15. Hobson; Surgeon, Benjamin H. Kidder: Assistant Surgeon, F. B. Stephenson; Paymaster, Rufus McConnell; Chief Engineer, Peter A. Rearick; Assistant Engineer, Robert R. Leitce; Second Lieutenant Marines, L. C. Webster; Acting Boatswain, James Farrell; Gunner,Cornelius Cronin; Car penter, James Burke; Sailmaker, C. C. Free man. BaseBall—The Dirigosof this city play the Emeralds of Biddeford to morrow. The Clippers play the Pine Trees on Munjoy Hill to-morrow morning. The Portliud Jun'ors go to Lowiston to-mor row to play the Centenuials. The Juniors will appear in their bright new uniform, which is much like that of the Boston Reds. The Lowel Is beat the Bates College Nine by ascore of 11 to 7, at '.Lewiston Saturday. The following games were piayed in this city Saturday: Rivals 26, Orients 13; Fairmouuts 12. Haymakers 10; Centennials 15, Fleetwings 14. _ A Slight Disturbance.—Saturday after noon two men from Saco entered the Eastern depot, and at last wandered into the ladies room. One of them the station agent adjudged intoxicated, and so he put him out of the room In the process of ejectment the mau fell and inflicted a slight wound on his head. This raised the ire of his ffriend, who threatened t( whip tlie officials of the whole road,jwhereupor he too was assisted in leaving. Sico men say they were not intoxicated, and arc ti prosecute the officials for ejecting them. Cincinnati Convention. The importance of a large attendance of company of wide awake Republicans from th state of Maine was fully considered at th “ meeting of the Blaine Club at Augusta on Fri '* day of last week. There was earnest expres ’ sion of sentiment from every county that tber •- should be a large representation, and immediat y efforts should be made to bring about such i result. The members of the general commit tee from each county pledged a number fron his own county, to which in the aggregati 11 would make the number reach 250. We full; e endorse the importance of this movement, am 8 trust that Cumberland county will do its duty 3 Many have already expressed their intention o ' joining the company. Should the number sim ply reach two hundred, which appears to hi r already assured. Tte company will have thi r advantage of a special train from New Yotl city, which in a reasonable manner will ii 3 point of running and stopping be under the di ? rection of the company. We are informed thai ' the executive committee who have the mattei 1 in charge desire to receive information at ai r early day from such as intend to join the com pany, so that arrangements can be made to se cure rooms which are already conditionally en gaged. The executive committee are Fredericl Robie of Gorham, E. B. Neallyof Baugor, Geo P. Wescott, of Portland, J. M. Haines of Au 8 gusta, and H. S. Osgood of Augusta, who will 3 answer any inquiries. ) - The Whales.—Our announcement of thi : arrival of two whales in this city created quit! i a curiosity to see these rare specimens of thi i finny tribe. Early Saturday morning a largi crowd flocked to the Grand Trunk yard, and ai one time the number of children was so greai i that the yard master scarcely dared to run ! trains for fear of causing iujury to some oi 1 them. At last a remedy was devised. A pla [ card reading “Admission to the whales $2,” r was posted, and aftsr that they were not troub [ led much. Yesterday a large -number of the : curious obtained admission through the polite, j ness of Messrs. Harper and Coup. They are j worth seeing, but those who have them ir charge are anxious to keep them as quiet at possible. Mr. Coup, who went to Labrador fot them, gives a very vivid account of his adven • tures. Ho went to Quebec on tte 2Gth of last . Marcb, and from there went to Murray Bay ot Malhaie, a small fishing village about two hun i dred miles to the north. At Malhaie he char i tered a schooner of twenty-five tons, and pro r cured a French captain and a crew of thirty i five men. It took two weeks to reach the coast of Labrador in the schooner. After arriving ; they proceeded as follows in tbei capture: Stakes, or pins, as the fishermen call them— are driven into the water in a semi-circle, some distance from the coast, thus forming a sort oi ) uuj. xuu juuu, n uuilc wuib viucu iu lucouua, in pursuit of minndws, which form tlieir food, and the fishermen wade into the water after them, while others approach in the opposite di i rection in the boats. The stakes, which are placed at intervals of a foot apart from each other, prevent the escape of the whales, and they are lifted into the boats by the fishermen, immediately taken ashore and placed in tanks. Bat it is not every day that whales swim into these enclosures, and for throe weeks the party waited in vain. Finally two fine ones, a male and a female, were secured, placed in tanks made of wood, put on board the schooner, and sail was made for Quebec, The whales will leave for New York tonight. Personal, Rev. N. E. Boyd occupied the pulpit at Park street church yesterday morning. Mr. A. B. Winslow, who was thought to be out of danger, is very low,the rheumatism hav ing attacked the heart. Lieut, Webster, of the Ossipee, is a son of Capt. Webster, who will be remembered as a very efficient revenue officer. Capt. James ltackleff of this city is 97 years old, and is in perfect health, retaining his fac ulties to a remarkable degree. His hearing aDd eyesight and memory don’t seem to be im paired in the least. He walss on an average two miles a day, and bids fair to live many years. Mr. J. F. Phillips, Superintendent of the Lowell branch of the Boston & Maine railroad, is at the Preble. Building Notes.—W. H. Anderson, Esq.,'is to erect two brick blocks of two houses each on Deering street. Mr. Charles Merrill is to build a two story brick house on Cumberland street near Avon street this season. John O’Hara is building a two story wooden house on Franklin street, just-below Federal street. F. G. Cummings has just completed the foundation for a two story brick house on New bury, near Franklin street. Mr. Howard Soule, of the firm of Hodgdou & Soule, has purchased a lot of land on Pine street, at the head of Carleton, and is to build a residence thereon this season. Beal Estate Transfees.—The following are the real estate transfers recorded in this county yesterday: Lot of land on State street from Mary A. P. Tucker to Thomas Wildes. Lot of land with the buildings thereon on Hemlock street from Jesse Shaekford to Joseph S. Hamilton. Westbroek—Lot of land in Saccarappa with the buildings thereon from Mary F. Nelson to Clara A. Stevens. i-'cci1 ijh—u i u tr uuuiuiu a vuiucr from Theodore H. Mansfield to Charles F. Mu sans. Keform Club.—The club held a large meet ing last evening in Arcana Hall. Interesting remarks were made by tbe president, Mgssrs. Bigby, Perry, Merry, Sylvester, Smith, Facy and Booker. The lady friends of the club will hold a sociable for the benefit of the club at the Y. M. C. A Hall, Thursday evening, June 1st. The Fourth.—Hon. George F. Talbot has consented to deliver the oration at City Hall on the Fourth. The committee have made ar rangements for half fares on all railroads and steamboats except the Boston & Maine road. The full programme will be announced in a day or two. Frans E. Harris, whose place of business is at No. C Hampshire street, is manufacturing Centennial Ice Cream of the very best quality. He will send a team out this eveuing if the weather is pleasant. The herring is now used as a food fish to a considerable extent, both smoked and pickled, but the menhaden very little, solely on account of its great abundance of fine bones, so numer ous as to give it a common name in some sec tions, “Bony Fish". Both belong to the same family, (tbe clupeidae), which includes also the shad, alewive, sardine, anchovy and others. The juices of all of them are remarkable for abundance and richness of flavor. In view of this fact Mr. Gooiale inclines to believe th at the true function of the minbaden in the econ omy of nature is now first recognized. How ever this may be, it is safe to say that the amount of raw material at command for mak ing his extract is practically without-liraits, and the yield of oil and scrap (the only products before sought,) is not at all affected by the utilization of the juices, these having uuiform formly been allowed to flow back into the ocean. His plan, therefore, puts to use what has been entirely wasted hitherto, and promi ses to turnish a valuable and extensive addi tion to the food supply of the world. [to nionnf intnro o 1 frhran rmotlrr nnmnoi.n.1 with articles possessing only ordinary nutritive power, will bo cheaper than that of beef, whatever that may b9, since the oil and scrap pay for taking the fish. When Baron Liebig first announced his discovery of beef extract and its remarkable properties, nobody anticipated beyond a very limited use of it. He, himself, ventured, ow ing to its great cost only to recommend it to the government, to bo made in sufficient quan tities to supply to wounded soldiers on the field of battle, weakened with the loss of blood, to enable their safe removal to the nearest hos pital, but its extraordinary merits gradually won for it a much wlderemployment notwith standing the great expeuse attending it. So that when its manufacture, about 1801, was undertaken in South America and other coun tries where beef was plenty and cheap, the de mand increased rapidly and at the present time hundreds of thousands of cattle are an nually slaughtered for this purpose, and the extraet is sold in all parts of the world. The new extract from the juices of fish as yet has only been made in an experimental way, but we understand that preparations are in pro gress for larger operations during the present year. Business Changes.—The following business changes are reported as recently taking place in Maine: Farmington—G. W. Hanger, Gen. store, sold to N. Farmington Grange. Gardiner—Mrs. S. Id. Heath & Co., dry and fancy goods, dis. l*ortlaud—A. Little & Co., w. dry goods,dis.; W. E. Chase retires; admit E. D. Eastman. Waterville—T. E. Hausted & Co., hardware, dis.; now E. G. Coffin. A New Source of Food. i _ s , Mr. Gooilnle’* Food Extract—Sncccasfu Experiments with (he Juices of “Bon: Fish’*—A Material as Valuable as ih< ) Extract of Beef, etc., etc. 1 The readers of the Press will recollect thai our Philadelphia correspoudeut noticed in a re cent letter as one of Maine’s contributions t< the Exhibition Mr. Goodale’s “Food Extract’ as being shown in a modest way. A few day since a representative of the Press while it Saco, Mr. Goodale’s residence, was enabled b; the courtesy of that gentleman to obtain sonn interesting facts relative to the Food Extract which is wholly a new product and gives prom ise of developing into large fruitfulness. It appears that last year Mr. Goodale con ceived the idea of utilizing the juices of thi herring and menhaden (commonly called por gies) for the production of a food extract simi lar to that made from beef, and carried tbi idea into execution. The method of operatioi is to dtess the fish in as cleanly a manner a. for tho table and as soon as possible after bein; taken. The juices are then skillfully separat ed with pressure and evaporated until the nearly all the water is expelled. In this stati the extract contains neither flesh, bone, skin o: fat, but possesses the active virtues of nearl; fifty times its weight of the fish as taken. I: dissolves readily in hot water and with sal added and other seasoning if desired, forms I rich and palatable broth or toa hardly distin guishable from that made from beef. Indeei we could not distinguish any diforence be tween the broth made from the fish extrac and the tea made from the beef extract, ami such is tho experience of nearly every one wh< has tasted it. Besides the popularly recogn’zed exoellen cies of fish as Prain food it possesses in a high ly concentrated form (like extract of beef, which is nothiog mora or less than the juice: of the lean meat of the ox with its water ab stracted) remarkably supporting, stimulating and restorative properties, and may be usee with great acceptance alike by the sick ane the well, the invalid and the convalescent, fur nishing to the system nervous and musculai power, and without -need of [prior digestion, because it is itself the substance which nature has prepared in its own wonderful organic lab oratory of a living being, for the very purpose of supplying force or energy in tho animal or ganism. The juices of the muscles constitute the reservoir of force, and by skillful means they can bo separated, preserved and transfer, red to other animal organisms, and give out it them the same power. n..n!_TAT „ i_ auuauv .«-»»»u * xj,s_ okX XIUIIVO* S. C. Watkins of Webbs Mills has taken £ contract to furnish a Western firm with on< hundred fine departure sleighs, to be delivered b.v the first of November next. The Winthrop Mills Co. have been employ ing largely of late French Canadians to take the place of former operatives, so that now three-fourths of their help are of that class, They are obtained for considerably less pay. The East Jefferson Cheese Manufacturing Co. will commence operations on the first Mon day in June. W. F. Garcelon sold Friday morning by auc tion four hundred and fifty shares of stock in the First National Bank of Lewiston, owned by the Lewiston Institution for Sayings, at $150 per share. It was taken by the Androsooggin County Savings Bank. . The foundations of the new freight shed of the Maine Central railroad, at Lewiston, are nearly completed. The building is to be 150 feet long and 20 feet wide. Bowdoin College.—Friday and Saturday next promise to be very interesting days to those interested in athletic sports. The pro gramme for the two days will be about as fol •ows: Friday morning at ten o’clock the re gatta will take place on the river. Only the Junior and Sophomore crews will enter. As the crews are about evenly matched the race bids fair to be very exciting. Friday af ternoon the Juniors will have their Ivy Day exercises in King chapel at .3 o’clock, and in the evening will have their Ivy Hop at Levant Hall, for which Chandler’s six furnishes music. Saturday morning if arrangements can be made au exhibition game of base ball will be played between the Bowdoius and some other club. Saturday afternoon the athletic associa tion will have its Field Day in Topsham. The following is the programme: Throwing base ball; two-mile walk; standing long jump; hundred-yard dash; running long jump; half mile walk; throwing heavy weights; two-mile run; standing high jump; hurdle race; half mile run; running high jump; velocipede race; wrestling match; three-legged race; hop, skip and jump; potato race; consolation race. Memorial Day the Bowdoins play the Beso lutes at l’resumpscot Park. The Annual Yacht Cbujse.—The yacht club did not get started on their annual cruise until late Saturday afternoon, but they had but a short distance to go, only to Harpswell that night. The squadron consisted of the schoon ers Bay, Vif, Sparkle, Nellie, Whisper, Bam bler, Undine; sloops Viva and Edda and the steamer Hattie Henderson. They will return Tuesday night. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY N. W. Farwell, esq., was thrown from his carriage and had hi9 horse thrown down, at the blind crossing of the M. 0. ltailroad, near Crowley’s on Thursday. Ground was broken Saturday moruing for the foundation of Odd Fellows’ block in Lew iston. The Journal says there was a rumor Satur day forenoon that tho Errol dam at the outlet of Umbagog Lake had given way, and let out the ten feet accumulation of water in the lake. A telegram from Gorham, N. H., Saturday afternoon, says there is no truth in this. The Auburn Aqueduct Cc. have declared a dividend of S3 per share. An enthusiastic temperance rally was held in Auburn Hall Thursday evening under the auspices of the Dirigo Temperance Association. Addresses were delivered by "Gea. Hall of Damaiiscotta, Judge Tallman of Bath and oth ers. AROOSTOOK COUTYY. The Sunrise says that on Sunday last at Wade Plantation, a young man and two youDg girls attempted to cross the Aroostook river in a log canoe, which overset and threw all three into the water. One of tho girls caught the bow of the canoe and saved herself from sinking. The other girl sunk to the bottom twice, but was finally caught by the arm by the young man, and together they got hold of the boat, which was bottom up. They floated down the river two miles when they were rescued by a man, who with another boat, went to their assist ance. The Sunrise says Sam'l McLaughlin was brought to Sherman from Sandy Stream, last week, sick with typhoid pneumonia. The first 18 miles of the route lay through an unbroken wilderness. Four men took him upon a rude slid that distance by hand. When they reach ed the Wassatjquoik, they built a raft to take him across. The trip occupied two days, and they were obliged to camp in the woods. Ar riving at the East Branch place, Mr. Hersey took the sick man upon a sled ami brought him to Mr. Boyington’s, where he remains iu a very critical situation. CUMBERLAND COUNTY. The News says Joshua Dyer of Webb’s Mills, the veteran hunter, caught seven muskrats iu one trap, last week. He fell from his boat, while iu pursuit of more game, and was res cued from drowning by his faithful dog. Mr. Mark Marr of Bridgtou had his hip se verely hurt by being rnu over by a wagon heav ily laden with shingles, from which he had bspil thrown hv his frii-htpr.PJ! 1mrao The News says that house rents are in ac tive demand in Bridgton. An un usual amount of house building is going on the pres ent season. The News says the steamer Sebago commenc ed her regular trips over the Sebago Lake route last Monday. The traveling public hail with pleasure the opening cf steam navigation over this charming and popular route. Daniel Foster of Webb’s Mills killed a calf last week weighiug almost 300 pounds, only nine weeks old, which netted him §32. FRANKLIN COUNTY. Morgan Trafton, the oldest male inhabitant of Chesterville, died on the 8th inst., after a short illness, caused by paralysis. He was 88 years of age, and was formerly and for many years a resident of Piscataquis county. KENNEBKO COUNTY. On Wednesday night last a fire occurred at Bacon’s corner, in Sidney, burning two stores —one owned by Mr. Mathews and occupied by Mr. Somes, and the other store and stock was owned and occupied by Carlos Hammond. The fire originated in Mathews’store; both he and Somes were heavily insured. Hammond suc ceeded in saving the most of his stock; loss on building 8100: insured for glioO. It is believed that the tire was incendiary. LINCOLN COUNTY. The Oracle says a sad accident recently oc curred in Bremen resulting in the death of a child, about ten months old, son of J. W. But ler, Jr. The mother put a boiler of hot water on the hearth of the stove, her dress caught in it, upsetting it upon the child who was on the floor playing. The child survived about twelve hours. Extensive alterations are being made on Plummer’s Hotel, Damariscotta. An addition of 30 feet is to be made to the front, and it is to be put in good condition throughout. OXFORD COUNTY. The Reform Club at Hiram now numbers 227 members. * PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The lvuight Templars will dedicate a new Masonic hall iu Dexter on the 22a of June. [ The Commandery in VVatervillo will participate , in the ceremonies, and Trinity Commandery of Bangor havo been invited to take part. ! Many of the depositors who recently with drew their funds from the Bangor Savings Bank, are now re-depositing them. • SOMERSET COUNTY. 1 Dr, B. F. Tasker of Fairfield, lies dangerous ly ill. i IN GENERAL. • The depredations of catapillars have com menced throughout the state. Now is the time to tackle them if you wish to save your i apples. Three new lodges of Good Templars have i been instituted lately as we learn through the secretary, Geo. E. Brackett of Belfast, as lol ’ lows: Annexation No. 74, at Vanceboro, Wash ington county; Saco No. 73, at Saco, York coun ty; and Greene Centre No. 71, of Greeue, An droscoggin county. Since the April session of the Grand Lodge nine lodges have been ins 1 tituted. I. A. R.A.—The members of the I. A. E. ! A. are requested to meet at their hall iu re i galia this morning at 8Jo’clock a. m„ to at i tend the funeral of our late brother, John Gal Jaher. Per order of President. James Clary, Sea’y. ! Don’t forget to ask your druggist for a bot tle of Dr. Cram's Fluid Lightning if you are troubled with headache, toothache or neural gia pains. It will give you instant relief. 1 Hats and Caps, nice assortment. 1 Orin Hawkes & Co., 482 and 484 Congress St. Mrs. Manchester, so long and favorably ; known as a skillful physician, will he at the Biddeford House, Biddeford, June 3d, for ten , days only. _my27d4t&wlt A Case pf Twenty ¥cnra’ Standing From Mrs. Joseph Baker of Johnson, Vt: “I feel it my duty to make known to the world the wonderful efficacy of your Wistu’s Balsam of Wild Cherry. For twenty years I was sorely afflicted with phthisic,and previous ly to using the Balsam was pronounced by the physicians incurable. Two or three bottles afforded me a good deal of relief, and as many more completely restored me; and for two years past I have not had the least return of that painful complaint.” 50 cents and SI a bottle. Sold by all drug gists. may29eodawlw Cotton hose for fire purposes combines light ness, strength and durability; and the very best is that sold bj James Boyd & Sons, Bos ton. It has been adopted by the cities of New York, Boston, New Bedford, Lynn, Newbury port, Fall River, Taunton and Hartford, in whole or in part, and to the record ot those cities they refer with full confidence of the su periority of this hose. For their own regular line of leather goods the record of the past fifty-seven years is a sufficient guaranty. Harper’s Bazar.—This beautiful weekly publication is a welcome visitor to the parlor circle. The number for the ensuing week has hflf*n rflf’.ftiFBll hv FASSAmlAn T .art no r. ter Hall, and D. Wentworth, 553 Congress, cor ner of Oak street. Stop consumption—that dread scourge—and permanently cure all diseases of the throat and lungs hy the use of Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsom. may29eodlw 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 pianes of every well known maker in the world, and in every instance, without a single exception, have been awarded Honors and Prises 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 hundrod than any other first-class piano maker in the United States, 3. Chickering & Sons’ Factory is the largest piano manufactory in the world. . 4. All the Vital Points of Improvement in all Piannu unw uiailft in Amerigo, vara firat <nfwAdn/.A,i by Chickering & Sons, and subsequently copied or imitated by all other makers in the country, without exception. 5, Every part of tho Chickering Piano is made in the Chickering Factory (except, of course, the hard ware used in the pianos, which is purchased by every maker), and the immense force of skilled artisans employed is, and always has been tinder tho personal supervision of Chickering & Sons. Chickering & Sons being the largest manufacturers 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 been caused positive inconvenience at times by the number of applications for employment from tho 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 house whose representations can be believed and whose business to-day, at the end ot fifty-threo years of unexampled prosperity, is larger than that of any other maker and whoso pianos are endorsed as The Best by the International Expositions of France and England, and by tho unanimous testimony of the most 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, Qa PORTLAND. apr28 codim To All, particularly invalids, spring is a trying season. Indications of sickness should at onec be at tended to. Fatal diseases may bo caused by allow ing the bowels to become constipated, and the system to remain in a disordered condition, until tbe disor der has time to develop itselt. An ounce of proven- I tion is worth a pound of cure, is an old and truthful sayiDg. Tbcrclore, wo advise all who are troubled with the complaints now very prevalent-headache, indigestion, disordered liver, want of appetite, nau- , sea. or feverish skin,to take, without delay, Selienck’s 1 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 of the liver if they would take this excellent mediciue 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 patieut of 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. jyl4 myleodlm3dp&wsn To Let. A SUIT of rooms without board. .Apply at Mo 47 DanfortU Street. my24dtiis NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. wmma For Sale 2 THE MARITIME Sewing Machine Co., or ST. JOHN, N. B., offer for sale tie whole of the Contained in their Factory, Cor. Charlotte and Main Sis. It consists Of Planers, Engine Lathes, Speed Lathes, Drills,Screw Cutting Machines, Milling Machines, Centering Ma chines, etc., — with — TOOLS AND ATTACHMENTS COMPLETE. The machinery is all by first-class makers, and having been used on very light work is in good work ing order. ft will be sold as it now stands, or in lots to suit purchasers. Can be seen at any time at the Factory. Catalogues and prices can be obtained on applica tion to Messrs. E- T. KENNEDY & CO., 83 Prince William St., St. John, N. B. F. S- SHARP, Secretary. J3f**The above mentioned Machinery being of American manufacture, it could, therefore, go into the United States tree of duty. my29 dlaw3mM INSIDE LINE — TO — Mt. Desert, Machias, Ellsworth and Bangor. STEADIER LEWISTON, CAPT. DEEUIIVG, »Will (leave Portland every Tuesday and Friday Even ~ ~ inam nl IO o’clock for Koek land. Castine.Deer Isle, Sedgwick, South West and Bar Harbors (Mt. Desert), Millbridge, Jonesport and Machiasport. Returning, leaves Machiasport, every Monday and Thursday morning, at 4 1-3 o’clock. STEAMER CITYOF RICHMOND CAPT. KILBY, Will leave Portland, every Monday Wednes day and Friday evenings at lO o’clock, for Rockland, Camden, Belfast, Searsport, Sandy g)int, Bucksport, Winterport, Hampden and angor. Returning, leaves Bangor, every Monday. Wednesday and Friday mornings, at 6 o’clock. THE S XE-AJVXER CHARLES HOUGHTON, CAPT. OBIS R. INGRAHAM, Will leave Commercial Wharf, Rockland, every Tuesday and Thursday mornings at 5 1.3 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 every Wednes day and Friday mornings at 4.30 o’clock, touching as above, arriving at Rockland at about II o’clock, connecting with Steamer City of Richmond for Portland. Will leave Commercial Wharf, Rockland, every Saturday morning at 5 t-3 o’clock, (or on arrival of Steamer as above) lor 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 I i 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 lurtlier particulars, inquire of CYRUS STURDIVANT, Gen’l Agent, Railroad Wharf. Portland. May 5th._ my5dtf Fire Hose. Established 1819. JAMES BOYD & SONS, The oldest house in America engaged in the manufacture of HOSE FOR FIRE PURPOSES. Sole Agents in the New England States tor the Seamless Cotton and Linen Hose, MANUFACTURED BY THE EUREKA FIRE HOSE COMPANY. We earnestly invite the attention of all parties in terested in the purchase of HO*K FOR FIRE PURPOSES, to the treble web (Eureka), and double web(Paragon),seamless and rubber-lined COTTON HOSE, Manufactured bv the Eureka Fire Hose Com pany, aud for which we have the exclusive agency in the New Eugland States. The dura bility of Colton for hose purposes is well known. It is not an experiment. It combines lightness, strength and durability in a remarkable degree, and endure the roughest usage. The Fire Depart ment of New fork City hat adopted this II o«e, having about 40,000 feet of it in service. Bou ton has 20,000 feet; New Bedford about 10,000 feet, 1)900 feet of which bat been in service 16 yearn. The cities of Lynn. Newburyport* Fall Kivcr. Taunton and Hartford have been supplied bv us with COTTON HOSE. Descriptive circulars, samples and prices furnished on application. We are manufacturers of the Boston Standard Leather Leading Hone — AND — Boyd’s Patent Riveted Colton Hone. Call at No. 9 FEDERAL STREET, BOS TON* when seeking the BEST FIRE HOSE in the market. JAMES BOVD A SONS. my29cod 3 m FOSTER’S Forest City Dye House 13 PREBLE STREET. Air Carpet Cleaning, Carpet Cleansing and Steam Feather Bed Renovating. Orders received at the Dye House or by Mail. Dyeing and Cleansing as usual. my 2naeodlm To the Ladies of Portland and Deering! CLEAN BEDS more important than elegant furniture. Feather beds,pillows and hair mat tresses ought to be cleansed every year. It will pro mote health and prevent disease. Cleansing by Steam is the only sure way of destroying vermin and removing disagreeable odors. Send in your or ders to the office of “’i'he Steam Feather Ken orator.” 218 Federal St. All inquiries cheerfully answered.mylScodtf Real Estate tor Sale. All Story House; ten rooms, Sebago water and garden well supplied with fruit. Lot 90x103; ample land for another house. This property is situated on Mayo Street, and will be sold at a bargain. F. G. PATTERSON, my29d2w 379J Congress Street. NOTICE. THE annual meeting of the Proprietors of Maine Wharf will be held at the office of G. A. Thomas, No. 4$ Exchange Street, MONDAY, June 5h,at3 o’clock P. M.,for the choice of Officers,and the transaction of such other business as may legally come before them. GEORGE A. THOMAS, Clerk. Portland, May 29,1876.my29deod4t Mouse to Let. A First-class dwelling house pleasantly situ E;! ated in the westerly part of the city, to a man JEIL and wife who will take two Ladies to board if applied tor immediately. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, 93 Exchange Sc.ny29dlw Boarders Wanted. A GENTLEMAN and his wife can obtain good board and lodging for eight dollars per week. Reference required. Address A. B., Press Office, my 29dlw* | Situation Wanted. A MAN and wife desire a situation to do meat and pastry cookiug in a first class Hotel. Charges moderate. Address J. S., Box G44, Lewiston Maine. my29 dlw* j SHIRTS 1 Uiiluundried Shirts, sill finished, and made ol Wamsutln Cottons and nice Linen Bosoms and Cufls tor the low i»ricc of $1.25 ! Call and Examine Them. Charles Custis & Co., 493 CONGRESS ST. my5isdly Two Furnished Parlors with Bed room. fITO let without Board. These rooms are in a line i location, very largo .‘indwell furnished. Will be let low to single gentlemen, or to families. Ad dress “Z,” Press Office. my23istf J REMOVAL. DR. GOWELL, Has removed to No. *2 Casco Street, Where he Is successfully treating the sick by the use of Dr. J. Clawson Keller’s Botanic Heme dies, in connection with electricity and the Health Lift Care. Also is Agent tor Dr. Kidder’s Premium Hlectro Magnetic Battery. Advice free. myl2dtf RBMOVAX^ WM. E. DENNISON has removed from 236 COM MERCIA L STREET — TO — 118 COMMERCIAL ST., HEAD LONG WHARF. COPARTNERSHIP, The undersigned have this day formed a copartner ship under the firm name of SlRfflT, DEMON & CO.. and have taken the stand at Long Wharl, 118 Commercial St., • where they will continue the business of Wholesale and Retail Dealers — IN — COAL AND WOOD, and would he pleased to seo all their torrncr patrons and as many new ones as may favor us with a call. EDWARD H. SARGENT. WILLIAM E. DENNISON. Portland, May 1, 1876. myldtt We shall continue our great sale by ottering a large and complete assortment, ranging Irom 25 cts. to $4.00 Each. As special bargains we shall offer 25 doz Shade Hats, worth 38 cts., for 25 cents. 25 doz. Shade Hats, worth 60 cts., for 38 cents. fad (In/. Stlioilo If ale. xvnrflt 7X oia fo* 50 cents. 4 cases Boys’ Trimmed Hats, worth $1.25, for 75 cents. 5 cases Trimmed Hats, worth $1.00, for 75 cents. 1 case Leghorn Sailors, worth $1.25, for 75 cents. 1 case Centennial Sailors, worth 75 cts., for 50 cents. 25 cases Canton Hats (ail styles), worth 75 cents and $1.00, for oO cents. 50 cases Imitation Chip and Tape Hats, worth $1.50, lor $1.00. We would call special attention to our line of French Chip Hats. Also to our RISTORI HAT ! A new and nobby shape just ont. Also to our tine Leghorn Novelty Hat! Just the prettiest shape out for a Child’s Dress Hat. Our stock of French Flowers, Ostrich Tips, Fancy Feathers, Ornaments, Trimming Silks, &c., &c., is the larsest to be found in the city, and will be sold to meet the times. Experienced Milliners in attend ance. APPRENTICE GIRLS wanted immediately. H. S. KALER & CO., 259 middle Street. iny'24___dlw Immense Sacrifice! PARASOLS — AND — Sun Umbrellas — AT — MAIFMTIIRER’S PRICES. We are ready to offer 500 Parasols and Sun Um brellas. consisting of Serge and Boiled Twilled Silk, from 18 to 30 inch, in Ebony, Bone, Horn, Pearl In laid, Ivory and Oxidized Handles, from $1.25 and upwards. Positively tbe largest and cheapest line in the City. Also German and Lisle Gauze GLOVES for Ladies, Gents and Misses, with one to four but tons, from 15 to 45 cents. Also a complete line in from 40 cents and upwards, defying competition. Gireat bargains in Silk and Worsted Fringes, Ci imped Bind Heavy Knotted. Also MARTHA WASHINGTON Caps and Bonnets! for Children. Cloaks. Children’s Robes and Short Dresses at astonishingly low prices, 590 Doz. Kid Gloves, n German and French Kids, from 1 to 6 button, at >0c and 60c, 2 button at 70c, 8dc. $1.00, $1.15 the best. Also Courvoisiers Real Kid warranted, at $1.50, a bargain at $1.75. 4 button reduced to $1.50 539 CONGRESS ST., F. IiATJiTER. Ladies should bear in mind that we are selling tbe ibove goods at Boston prices, and by examining will convince themselves. ap7 deod3m KID GLOVES. We would call special attention to our new line of % FRENCH KIDS JTJST OPENED ! We shall place on sale THIS MORNING, May 21th, in our RETAIL DEPARTMENT One lot Real FRENCH KIDS, worth $2.00, for $1.50. One lot Real LOU VINE KIDS, worth $2.25, for $1.75. One lot of those celebrated IMPERIAL KIDS, in all the new and desirable shades, together with another line of the same make in solid SILVER GREi S, DRABS and STEELS for $1.25. These goods we guarantee to be the best bargains ever offered in this market, being all fresh goods, just purchased direct from the Im porters, and are much below the regular retail price. We shall also close out the bal ance of our $1.00 and $1.25 Kids tor 85 Cents 2 An early inspection rcspcctlully solicited. H. S. Kaler & Co., 259 MIDDLE ST. myi’l dlw AUCTION SALEH 1pLa]VT8 AT AUCTION. ON WEDNESDAY, May 31st, at 10 a. ra., at Salesroom 35 and 37 Exchange Street, we shall sell a large invoice ot Plants from the Conservatories of Hovey & Co., Boston, consisting of the usnal varieties ot Koses, Geraniums, Fuschias, Ivies. Lilies. Ferns. Mixed Baskets, Verbenas, Pansies and many rare Plants. This will probably be the only sale Hovey & Co., will make in this city this season. W. O. BA1LEYA L'O.j Auctioneer*, niy 27__(I4t SPECIAL SALE OF 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 o! young and reliable country Horses. In tbe lot are Horses adapted to all kinds of work and prime drivers. Tbe Horses will be warranted as represented. An opportunity will be given to ex amine them on day before sale. At same time a lot ot Carriages and Harnesses will be sold. V. O. BAILEY Ac to , Auctioneer*, my 22 dtd CITY ADVERTISEMENTS CITY OF PORTLAND. City Clerk’s Office, \ May 6. 1876. J NOTICE is hereby given to all parties interested in the petitions for Sewers in Hanover and Casco Streets, that a hearing will be had on said petitions, at the Aldermen’s Room in City Building, on MONDAY, the fifth (lay of June next, at 7| o’clock P. M., and that thereafter they will deter mine and adjudge if public convenience and necessi ties require the construction of said SewerB. Per order, ray8dtdH. I. ROBINSON. City Clork, Ordinances. 1—No Dog shall be permitted to go at large or loose in any street, lane, alley, court, or travelled way, or in any uninplosed or public place in this city, until the owner or keeper of such dog, or the head of the family, or the keeper of the house, store, shop, office or other place where such dog is kept, or har bored, shall have paid to the city marshal two dol lars for a license for such dog to go at large. 2—The city marshal shall grant a license to any citizen tor his or her dog to run at large, on the pay ment of two dollars; which license shall expire on the first day of May next after the same is given. 3—It shall be the duty of the city marshal to cause all dogs to be destroyed which shall be found at large within tbe city, without a collar. Tbe above ordinances will be strictly enforced. myl7dtf C. K. BRIDGES, City Marshal. Centennial Excursion — TO — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OP 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, aftording ample time to visit these Fnntaa Wa tering Places, and thence Sail thro it c It New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence UP THE HUDSON — TO — viewing the famous scenery of that river, and Touching at Martha’s Vineyard on the way home. Portlnnd will be reached Friday, June Sltld, sar’lhe fable will be Supplied with the Best the Market affords Ticket*, including Dleula and Bleeping Accommodation*, 940. Ntaie Rooms ex tra, Music will lend its Attractions! SdTIV® Liquors Bold on the 8hlp-/H This Excursion is intended to meet the wants ot families, and allords 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 HOLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, 22 EXCHANGE STREET, myl9PORTI.AND,dtd Maine Blackwood, (FORMERLY NORWOOD) Sired by Blackwood, (3 years old, record 2.3!) 1st dam by Norman, sire ot Lula, 2.15, May Queen 2.20. 2d dam by Mawbrlno Chief, sire of Lady Thorne, 2.18. Blackwood, sire of BlacKwood. Jr.. 4 years old, record 2.32. Freshman 4 years, £.36}. Rosewood 5 years, * MAINE BLACKWOOD, Brown colt, sired 1872. Trotted full mile last fall as 3 year old in 2.36}, and drew wagon in 2.40}. Is six teen haDds high and weighs 1075 lbs. Will make this season (and only one in Maine) at 960—payable in advance. Apply to JOHN DALY, Box 1819, or Head of St. John St. my!3- dtflg New Styles — OF — RIOTED CHIDED SUITS! — AT — THOS. IP. 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 and cheapest Spring Bed In the market. Call and see for yourselves. Any one can havo the Bed on trial one week free of cost. Ware Room 90 Exchange Hi., wy22is3w Factory on Plum direct. RUBBER HOSE lO CENTS EER FOOT. We will sell Hose Tor washing windows, sidewalks, sprinkling lawns, gardens, dec., at the low price of 10 cents per foot and up wards. Brass Couplings, Pipes, dec,, all attached and ready for use at lowest prices. Ball’s Pa tent Combination Pipe, which makes a sprinkler or solid stream by simply turning the stop cock. Try these and you will use no others. Call and examine at Hall's Rubber Store, UNDER FALMOUTH HOTEL. my!6dtf PAINTS ANB OIL,®. WHITE LEADS, COLORS AND VARNISHES. Buyers of tlio above named goods are invited to call and examine goods and prices. Wo warrant all arUcles exactly as represented. W, W. « II1IT1.E <V CO., myOdlm „ 111 Market Sqnnre, Portland. THE AERATED Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE cure for Catarrh, Asthma,Rheuma tism, Dyspepsia, Lung and all Chronic Dis eases is still ottered to all who are afflicted, at MN3 V.uRrem street, Portland. Mr., Ko.ni a, 4'nhoon Block, where a large number of test! moni.’ils can be seen. Consultation and trial dose free. Jal2tfis«fcwtfl0

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