Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 1, 1876, Page 4

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 1, 1876 Page 4
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POETRY. *4Mc£ Merilles is Dead*” BY MBS. S. M. B. TIATT. Remembering Ellangowan’s Light, The little maid looked up, and said (Ah me, the little maid was right!), “See here—Meg Merrilies is dead. “I wonder why she loved him so, That Henry Bertram? Ho was rich, I guess, and handsome, too, you know, Aud she was nothing but a witch.” Ah, nothing but a witch, indeed! Hide not her grave in common flowers: Such dust as hers can never need These foreign violet-dews of ours. The weirdest woman ever found Outside the world of shadow, she In the north w izard’s charmed ground Should sleep, wheie hills of heather be. Meg MerrilieR it was who died; Aud iu a child’s half-saddened heart, A child’s hall-conscious words could hide, 1 think, the truest praise of art. ^ —Harper's Bazar. THE FAIIM AND HOUSEHOLD. Laying out a Nmall (Harden, Vick’s Floral Guide contains the following: “How shall 1 arrange my little front yard, of less than thirty feet square, to make it look beBt?” writes a new correspoudent. Having given our friend from Connecticut the Eng lish plau desired, we will now give a simple plau of our own, and we would like to see them made, side by side. It is not well to have every little garden an exact copy of its neighbor, for there is beauty iu diversity. In gardening, it is best not t o attempt more than we can accomplish, but todo everything in the best possible manner. In so small a place the plan should be simple. Much has been written against straight walks and, in consequence, there has for some years, been a mania for curved paths, aud rnauy little front yards have been sadly disfigured by a desperate attempt to make a graceful curve in a,little walk leading from the street to the front door, and perhaps not more than twen ty feet in length. All such walks should be straight, and.the attempt to make them oth erwise is ridiculous. With a good, neat, and broad walk to the front door, from this a narrower one leading to the rear ol the house, you have all the walks necessary, and all that will look well. In a lot only thirty leet in width, the walk leading to the front door will be, of course, only a few feet from one side of the lot, leaving space for a little unbroken lawn, about twenty by thirty ieet, if the house should stand thirty feet from the street. The space on the other side of the walk will be only a narrow border. Have all the space not used for the walk graded nicelv and covered with grass, either by sodding or sowing seed. Seed must be sown in early fail or spring, and sodding should be done at the same seasons. Keep the grass in perfect order hy frequent cutting, and it will look well at all times, except during severe droughts in the middle of summer. If it can have a soaking of water once or twice a week it will be as green as emerald in the northern States from April till November, and in some places nearly or quite the whole year. Ken tucky blue grass, or lawn grass seed, which is about the same, is the best seed to sow. Now we have the foundation of all orna mental gardening, a good walk and a well kept lawn, and there is little more to do—on ly just a little ornamenting or gilding. This must be done sparingly. Profuse ornamen tation outrages all good taste, so we will make a bed in the middle of the lawn, of some simple form, a circle or an oval. This would look well filled with caladiums and cannas. If these should be too expensive, ten cents worth of striped and blotched pe tunia seed would give plants enough for two such beds, and would be exceedingly showy, and endure all summer. Thanks to a kind Providence, beauty is cheap, almost, and of ten entirely, without money or price. A few shrubs around edges of the little lawn, per haps to screen the fence or any other object, some climbers over the front door, like the astrolochia, and a climbing rose at or near the corner of the house farthest from the front door, and you have done about all that can be done to beautify so small a space. In deed of the flower bed in the centre of the lawn it would not be a bad plan to substitute a fine, well-filled vase, with a small bed of flowers near each corner, or a few half-moon shaped beds near the fence. The Uad-Fly. It may be that the presence of a few grubs is not a source of serious damage; but it is an undistputable fact, observed quite often, that numerous giubs, or larvae, cause always considerable emaciation and, in some cases, even loss of life. I myself had once an op portunity to make a post-mortem examina tion of a heifer killed by these larvae. The hide for at least a foot on each side of the vertebral column, was not only perforated by a large number of grub holes, but also per fectly separated from the body; for the tum ors or cavities containing the larvae or mag gots were so close together as to make them confluent; and at least one-third of the whole surface of the body presented after the skin was removed, an uninterrupted, suppurating field. As no other morbid changes of any consequence presented themselves, there can wo uv uuuui/ uic tauac ui iuc auiuiai s death. Of course, alter the larva; or grubs have made their exit, and after the tumors have healed, the usually emaciated cattle will improve rapidly and almost visibly; for then the food consumed is for their exclusive good. This observation has probably led to the mis taken idea that the grubs at the gad fly exert a sanitary influence upon their abode' animals. That the constaut irritation and Ihe continued suppuration caused by these larvse, and their feeding upon matter and expudation proceeding from the body of the abode animal must be very injurious to the latter, must interfere with its natural growth and development, and, in conse quence, be a source of loss to the owner, is too self-evident to need any further proof. The question is, How can such losses be pre vented, and how can the gad-fly, or its brood be destroyed ? To find the pupae, to catch the flying insect, or to prevent it from depositing its eggs, is a matter of difficulty, and almost impossible; but to destroy the larvse before they have arrived at maturity, is quite easy,—for their exact place beneath the skin is indicated plainly enough by the presence of the tumors, and is of easy access on account of the openings in the skin. The simplest way to get at these larvae, and to kill them, is to enlarge the opening of each tumor with a narrow-bladed knife, and to draw out the larvse by means of pincers, or with a small hook. Even a large herd of cattle may thus be freed very easily from the larva; in one day by one person; and if every farmer would do it a few years in suc cession, the gad fly would very soon become too scarce to do any damage. Bracy Clark recommends another method. He advises to destroy the larvsB by injecting into each tumor some corrosive fluid,—for instance, a solution of corrosive sublimate or of sulphate of copper; or to kill the same by pricking them with a red-hot needle. If injections are to be used for that purpose, I would pre fer carbolic acid diluted with about one or two parts of glycerine, and two or three parts of water. Still, the former method, consist ing in enlaring the openings and extracting the larvse, deserves the preference, as the consequent suppuration will be much less and the healing much quicker if the larvse have been removed.—Chicago Tribune. Poultry Hints. Chicken coops should be kept dry and wholesome. It is not necessary to clean them often if they are kept well littered with dry earth, ashes or dry sawdust. Give the fowls liberty to roam at large, if possible; if not, supply them with animal food in some shape, also lime, ground bone and green vegetables. A box containing pulverized charcoal should always be within reach of the fowls, as it is a great preventive of dis ease. Do not be afraid of snow water. Fowls will always drink it whenever it is convenient, and I have never seen any ill ef fects from it. xour supply ot eggs will depend very much on the quantity and quality of food furnished. Never over-feed. More fowls are ruined by being over-fed than by being fed too sparing ly. I have often heard people complain alter this style: “My hens do not lay worth a cent, and they have all the corn they can eat.” Some fowls that have a large range, and ex ercie smuch, may lay well it they are stuffed day after day with corn; but it’ is very poor policy and economy to feed in that way. Give fowls light food and not all they can eat. A variety of hard food (corn, barley, wheat, buckwheat, &c.,) given once a day sparingly is necessary; but the principal supply should be soft food, thoroughly scalded. Corn and oats ground together, such as is commonly used for horse feed, and wheat bran (the coarsest), mixed in equal portions by meas ure, well scalded, is the best and most eco nomical food that can be used. Give this in the morning, and grain sparingly at night. Never feed old fowls oftener than twice a day, and, it they have fields to roam over, feed no more than half what they would nat urally eat. Occasionally give them a little ground mustard, ginger or pepper in their food, but do not always be doctoring them. Follow these roles, and if your fowls do not lay, you may reasonably expect they never will. The food recommended above is also suitable for young chicks, young ducks and old ducks, and, in short, all kinds of poultry. Never feed raw mush; do not confine your young chicks to a steady diet of raw meal and cold water. On a farm, where they have unlimited range, they may do well; but cracked corn is far better, and should be al ternated with the soft food. Boiled eggs for young chicks can be dispensed with; they are too expensive, and the scalded lood answers every purpose. Remember that much de pends on the proper manner of feeding.— C. Gentleman. Home-Made Soap. For four pounds of tallow, oil, or lard, take two pounds of soda, one ot unslackcd lime, half an ounce of beeswax, quarter of an ounce of rosin, half a leaspoouful of borax. Put the lime and soda in a vessel with six quarts ol water, stir them well, and allow tt,e liquid to settle till clear; then pour off and strain the clear lye, and pour into the lime aDd soda a gallon of water; when clear strain into another vessel. Melt the grease, and when it is boiling hot pour in the weak lye,5a cupful at a time till the whole is saponi fied. Continue to boil, and add the strong lye till the whole is in; keep boiling aud stirr ing till the soap is so thick that the spoon will stand in the middle without holding. Now add the rosin aud borax pulverized, stir them in well and pour the soap into a mould, from which cakes can he cut to suit when it is cold. From this may be made any kind of perfumed soap by melting it and adding honey, oil ot rose, bitter almonds, lavender and other perfumes used in the manufacture of toilet soaps.—Mrs. Mason: Hollow-Horn. A. I. Patchin asks for the cause, cure and prevention of hollow-horn. The surest pre vention is to breed only polled (muley) cattle, as all others (bulls excepted), have the bony support of the horn hollow after three years old. It seems impossible to persuade many cattle owners of this, however, and almost every disease is attributed to the horns. Ev ery sick cow has to be tested with the gimlet, and if it happens to strike one of the bony pillars in the hollow cavity, the cause of dis ease is looked for elsewhere, but if these pillars are missed, then the malady is hollow horn, and all sorts of irritating agents are rubbed into the tender cavity, promptly de termining irritation and discharge lrom the nose. The real disease is most commonly some disorder of the digestive or respiratory organs, or a slight febrile attack which will pass off with a warming laxative drink and comfortable clothing and stabling.—Prof Law, in N. Y. Tribune. LOST AND FOUND. -3 Lost A ROLL of Bills, containing about $30, between Forbes Street, on lower road to Morrill’s Comer and city. The finder will please leave the same at 44 Exchange Street, aud be suitably rewarded my26dtt BOARD. Boarder# Wanted. A GENTLEMAN and bis wife can obtain good board and lodging for eight dollars per week. Reference reqaired. Address A. B., Press Office, my 29 dlw* TO LET To Let. AT 203 Cumberland St„ a pleasant and conven ient rent of 4 or 5 rooms. Two rooms on tbe lower floor can be connected. The house is sup plied with gas, Sebago water and a furnace. my30 dlw House to Let. A First-class dwelling house pleasantly situ V»• ated in the westerly part of the city, to a man JBULand wife who will take two Ladies to board if applied for immediately. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, 93 Exchange Sc. my29dlw To Let. A PLEASANT Lower Rent of 5 rooms, at 38 Chestnut Street, for $15 per month to a small | family. Apply to L. TAYLOR. | my27dtf 178 Commercial Street. HOTEL TO LEASE. THE NEW ENGLAND HOUSE, PORTLAND, MAINE. THE House contains 40 rooms and two Stores; is situated opposite the passenger station of the Grand Trunk Railway, and in the immediate vicinity, and nearer than any other Hotel to the point of ar rival and departure of the European, Halifax, New York and Boston Steamers, and the terminus of the Horse Railway to the western part of the city and suburbs. Address AUG. P. FULLER. 1u24deodtf Portland, Me. ROOMS JTO LET. Two large and Yery desirable rooms on State Street. Also a pleasant sunny house, at $400 a year. Inquire of J. C. PEOCTEK, 93 Exchange Street. my2C dtf To Let. \ LOWER Tenement in House, No. 85 Lincoln -Tm St., 5 rooms with gas and Sebago. Applv to ALVIN A. LAND’S my2Cdlw* Store, 24 Wilmot Street. To Let. IN tbe pleasant village of Cumberland Centre a large two story house and stable, convenient for two families or to take boarders. Church, schools, stores and post office near by. Also one new Photo graph car for sale. Inquire immediately of R. RIDEOUT, on tbe Premises. my23d2w To Let. A PLEASANT convenient rent of five rooms with in two minutes walk of city building. Inquire at No. 3 Portland Pier. my23dtf TO LET I Room in tlie Second Story ot the Printers’ Exchange, with power it required. Arplyto PRESS OFFICE or to B. THliRSTON & CO., lil Exchange Street. 0C12 dtj TO LET. — Wholesale Store, IN the Thompson Block, Nos. 17 & 19 Middle Street. Good location below the Post Office where all the wholesale dry goods and other classes of trade are located. The ‘finest store in the city, with light and airy basement, two entrances, two counting rooms, brick safe, and elegant show windows, tables, counters and other fixtures. Will he let very reasonably f applied for soon. Apply to H. E. THOMPSON, No. 32$ Emery St. on the Spring St. Horse Car Rome. nihl4 dtf&w22 To Let. DOWN stairs tenement in a new house, 17t Lin coln St., Cor. Cedar. Water closet, Sebago water, gas. Also light express wagon for sale. In quire of S. D. MERRILL & CO., my20tf 31 Temple St. To HOUSE on the corner of High and Danforth St., in the best of repair, has 9 rooms and large pantry, good luraace, gas and Sebago water, good cemented cellar, woodhouse and large garden. In qiure at No. 18 High Street. myl6dtt PETER HANNA. To L,et. A PLEASANT rent of six rooms in perfect order; has gas and Sebago. Rent $250. Apply to L. TAYLOR, 178 Commeieial street. myl2-tf Pleasant Front Rooms to let with Board, A pply at this office. apr29 dtf To Eet. The easterly half of residence corner of Free Kii anc* H'S*1 streets, now occupied by W. H. An JKL'lerson, Esq. Possession given first of May. Inquire of F. W. LIBBF, aprl8dtf 42 Exchange St. To Eet for Boarding House. DR. I. An II HAS A HOUSE ON ft!.!i®ONGRK8S gT. WITH TEN SnSlROIH'IN TO LET, OPPOSITE THE PARK. aprl3dtf Store to Eet. STORE No. 122 Commercial street, next below Dana & Co., now occupied by Joshua Hobbs & Son. Possession given immediately. Apply at 96 Danforth St. C. OXNARD, aprll dtt To Eet. HOESE at tf 1-3 Daw Street. Inquire a a Ibe prcminem decl5 dtf To Eet. fTIHE BRICK HOUSE No. 74 Danfortn Street, JL containing all the modern improvements In quire at No. 10 Central Wharf. jne!6 dtf Vaults Cleaned and Ashes Re moved. ALL ORDERS promptly attended to by calling at or addressing K. GILSON, iauldti 588 Congress Street. AGENCIES. T. C. EVANS, ADVERTISING AGENCY A PRINT ERS’ WAREHOUSE, 106 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Dealer in Wood and Metal Type and all kinds ol Printers' Materials. Advertisements inserted in any paper in the United States or Canadas at publishers* owest prices. Send for estimates. / DODD’S ADVERTISING AGENCY, 121 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. Advertisements receiued for every Paper in the United States and British Provinces at the lowest contract prices. Any information cheerfully given and estimates promptly fuurnished. HORACE DODD. ESTABLISHED IN 1849. S. N. PEI’TENGIEL A CO.’S ADVERTISING AGENCY No. 10 State St., Boston, and 37 Park Row, New York, Estimates furnished gratis for Advertising in al Newspapers in the Untied States and British Prov inces. WANTS. Wanted. SIX litoo.l filnrueNM Stitcher.. HUNKY DUNN & HON, my31d3t 'JJ'l Middle Hired. Young Man Wanted. AGED IS to 20, good penman requisite, salary small but situation permanent. One who has had clerical experience preierred. Address in own hand writing with references, Box 1659. my30 dtf Situation Wanted. A MAN and wife desire a situation to do meat and pastry cooking in a first class Hotel. Charges moderate. Address J. S., Box 644, Lewiston Maine. my29 dlw* AGENTS WANTED* CENTENNIAL MEDALLIONS, Struck in solid Albata Plate, equal in appearance, wear and color, to SOLID SILTER OR GOLD. Presenting a large variety of beautiful Dctiisnti in relief. These Medallions are larger than a Silver Trade dollar, being Ig inch, in diameter, handsomely put up and sell readily at sight. The mom valuable Kouvenirti and memento* ever itumed. A complete outfit of magnificent samples lor agents, in velvet-lined Morocco case—including the Bust ol “George Washington.” Grand Entrance Interna tional Exhibition. Memorial Hall (Art Gallery). Horticultural Hall. Main Building, and the grand representation of the Signing of the Declaration of Independence (designed by Trumbull), in gilt—sent by mail ou receipt of draft or Post Oftico order for $3.50, or will ship by express C. O. D. upon receipt of express charges. Agents* circular and Price List and one sample sent upon receipt of 50c. Immense profits. Sells at sight. Extensive fields for enter prise. Address U.S. MEDALLION CO., 212 Broadway, P.O.Box 5270. New York. mhl6 d&wGmll Rent Wanted. OF five or six rooms, in the central or western part of the city. Anyone having a pleasant convenient rent will learn of a good tenant by ad dressing P. O. Box 652. my27dlw* Partner Wanted. A PARTNER with from $500 to $700 to invest in a good payiug business in this city. Address O, Press Office. my27tf Situation Wanted. AS COPYIST, and all kinds of writing, at a moderate salary, by a young lady. Unex ceptionable references given. Address mal7dtf “A.,” at this Office. REAL ESTATE. F. G, Patterson’s Beal Estate BULLETIN. MONEY TO LOAN ON first class Beal Estate security, in Portland, or vicinity—Kents collected, taxes paid, etc., on Commission. Houses bought and sold. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON,dealer in Beal Estate. Office 37SIJ Congress street, Williams’ Block, between Myrtle and Pearl streets. au28tl MM M T1 ■ ■ 0 FN -m iseai Lstaie ior »aie. Ali 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. For Rent. SMALL House rear 56 Winter St., for rent. Ap ply to F. 6. PATTERSON, Dealers in Real Es tate, 379J Congress Street. my24tf New House on Preble Street tor $2200. mThe new two and a half story house on Preble street, lacing Lincoln street, containing seven rooms. Sebago water, good cellar, sink drain and water closet connected with sewer. Terms of payment is $1,000cash; balance on mortgage. F. G. PATTERSON, Healer in Real Estate, apl2dtf 379j Congress Street, Williams’ Block. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. THE 2jj Stoiy Building, No. 92 Banfortli Street; 1st noor occupied as a store; tenement above. Also small house in rear; property now rents for $390 per annum. Price $3500. Liberal terms of paymeDt. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON, Healer in Real Estate, 379$ Congress Street. my25 d3w For Sale and to Let. TERMS REDUCED! FOB MALE. Mtory and a half Cottage, with 5000 feet of land, on Sawyer Street, Ferry Village, Cape Eliza beth. Geo. E. Libby, Fort Hill, Cape Elizabeth, will show this property.’ Worcester house*, 254 and 256 Spring St., and 36 and 40 Clark St. These are frame house?, gas, Se bago water, and all modern improvements. Fine Cottage, with stable and about seven acres of land, South St., Gorham Village; 12 rooms; a very desirable country residence. The Benjamin Norton Farm. Limington, 2$ miles from Cornish Village, 3 miles from Baldwin Station on P. & O. R. R., 125 acres, two-thirds cleared, cuts 40 tons of hay, good fences, 1J story house 28x32 ft., barn, stable and outbuildings. Also small cottage. Price $3500, $1000 down. Very cheap. The W. J. Mmith Property, East Deering. Large brick house and one acre of land. Meveral *mall farm* for sale. Terms easy. TO LET. Two Small Tenement* on India St. and one on Hancock St. One store on India St. FOB MALE OB TO LET. The Leighton & Hanson Properly in Deering near Trotting Park. Large house and i <u_ie» ui iciiiu. v, in uu ict iui a term ui yeais. Oils Brown Property, Saccarappa. Large house with stable, barn and other out buildings. Will be let for a term of years. Houne 44 Pfne St., Hull Block, mastic finish, contains nine rooms aod all modern improvements* Two Iioumcm in Hull Block* Carroll St., mastic, nine rooms and all modern improvements. Stewart 2k Hielcher mill and outbuildings West Commercial St., storage and wharfage to let, or the entire property for sale or to let on long lease. Houhc on HI. Street, occupied by John D. Spaulding. Lot 60x40. Edward F. Flint Property, near Andrew Sawyer’s, Capo Elizabeth, House and 7 acres of land. Several Small Farms to let. MATTOCKS & FOX, Attorneys at Law, 31 1-4 Exchange St myl9 dtf For Sale or to Let. «A Two Story House with Stable attached, with large lot of land ; building in good repair; situated in East Deering, on Verandah Street, third house from Corner Store. Apply to PERLEY & RUSSELL, 102 Commercial Street. my30dtf For Sale. tin Gorham, Maine, the Residence of the late S. A. Whittier with eight acres of land, situa ted on South St. For terms, etc, inquire of lS W. CLARK, 558 Congress St., or D. C. FM EKY, Esq., Gorham.apr27eof1tf For Sale* m$350 will buy a house with five finished rooms, cellar, ell and wood shed; well of good water; 1 $ acres good land, 6 apple trees, 2 large cherry trees, plum trees, etc Twomiles from depot, Post Office, stores and church. School one-third of a mile. A. E. EATON, 5 Merrill Street, Portland, Maine. myl9d2w* Farm for Sale ! A bargain for$345. Thirty acres ol land, a block bouse, five rooms papered and painted, patent fireplaces, good cellar, stable with '_! cellar, 30 to 40 thrifty growing apple trees., mostly bearing, plenty of wood and water. Situated about three-fourths of a mile from the Town House in Stow, nine miles from Frveburg de pot, on a good road in a good neighborhood. Inquire of A. E. EATON. 5 Merrill St., Portland, Me., or J. B. EATON, Fryeburg, Me. myl9d2w* HOUSE LOTS FOR SALE ON ST. JOHN STREET. Terms reasonable and easy payments. Apply to ST. JOHN SMITH, myl3dtf 31 1-4 Exchange St. FOR SALE. ®Six first-class Houses for sale at a bargain, all less than ten minutes walk from the Post Office, City. Two bouses and three lots of land in Providence, R. I., for sale or exchange for Portland property. Also first-class mortgage paying 10 per cent, will ex change for a first-class yacht. Inquire of E. PONCE, aprl8dtf Cor. Middle and Exchange Sts. At North Yarmouth. % For sale, or exchange for real estate in Port . J; land, or to rent, a two story house, wood shed. Jk-JL hennery in barn, a fountain pure water, ten acres land, IDO apple trees. Will be sold cheap. Ref erence C. PROCTOR or WILLIAM TRICKEY, Sac carappa.aprl5d2m Land tor Sale in Deering. THE subscriber offers for sale a desirable lot ol land on Stevens’ Plains containing about 30,000 feet. For particulars inquire at No. 2J8 Fore St. aprlltt RUFUS DUNHAM. For Sale. a New two story French-Roofed House, <m iTma5i.No. 422 Cumberland St., containing four jkjCTKufy CT/ teen rooms fitted up with furnace, gas, ■■ES223»s<:bago water, and all the modern im provements of a first-class house. Inquire of JOR DAN BROS., No. 11 Danforth St. apr4dtf For Sale—At a Low Figure. UPPER half of new frame, slated roof dwelling House, containing eleven rooms, with all mod ern improvements, ;iIU] located on Congress near the head of State Street. First-class ir. every respect. Lot large. Terms favorable. Inquire of ROLLINS, LOWING & ADAMS, mhl4dtf 22 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. For JSctlo. MThe three story brick dwelling house. No. 175 Danforth Street, recently occupied by Watson Newhall. Possession given imme diately. Also, the two story brick dwelling bouse on the westerly comer of Spring and Park Street. Terms easy. JOSEPH ILSLEY. ap20 dtf For Sale. Lot of land with buildings thereon, situated ;• on the corner of Fore and Deer Streets, Port ILland. Apply to J. H. FOGG, apr27dtf 42 j Exchange St. EDUCATIONAL. Eaton Family School For Boys, —AT— NOKK1DCEWOCK, MAINE. Spring Term will commence March 37th> For Circulars and Portland references address angliMfH. F. EATON, Principal. KIM1RGE SCHOOL FOR BOVS, NOIITII CONWAY, N. II. The Next Quarter Commences April 20th. For particulars or admission address aprl9tf FREDERICK THOMPSON, Principal. Edw. G. Famswoi'th, Teacher of Pianoforte,Organ & Harmony, RESIDENCE 357 SPRING ST. mar4 d3m* FRENCH EESSOWS — AND — LITERATURE. MME. R. K. MAKSE, formerly of Boston, late of Philadelphia and New Jersey, pro poses to establish a permanent French Institute in Portland. She will commence her Spring term April 18th,1876. The course will consist of private French lessons and classes for anyone who wishes to study the lan guage. She will form classes for advanced pupils who desire only to converse. She intends also to have matinees for Ladies, con sisting of readings from the best French Authors and Dramatists, and the conversation will be only in French. The same lessons will be given twice a week in the evening lor Ladies and Gentlemen. She will commence these evening lessons early in September. Mme. will be assisted bv Prof. Masse. In the early part of Juue Madame expects an Ar tist who has been connected with her Institute in Philadelphia. This Lady is a member of the Acad emy of tne Fine Arts in that city. She gives lessons in Drawing in all its branches, Oil Painting, Pastel. Her Speciality during the summer will be Water Color from nature. For further information please call at No. 597 Congress street. Mme. will be at her rooms from 11 A. M. until 5 P. M. and every evening. Mme. Masse is permitted to refer to the following gentlemen: Rt. Rey. Bishop James A. Healy, D. D. Rt. Rev. Bishop H. A. Neely, D. 1). * Rev. Thomas Hill. D. D., L .D. Rt. Rev. Bishop W. B. Stevens, D. D., of Philadel phia. Hon. Charles F. Libby, County Attorney. Hon. Henry J. Murray, British Consul. Ephraim Hunt, LL. 1)., Superintendent of Public Schools of Portland. Richard H. Dana, Esq., of Boston. George B. Emerson, Esq., of Boston. apr8tf MEDICAL DR. KENISON, Chiropodist, Continues to visit Portland at the UNITED STATES HOTEL, on the second week of each (&UNION# imSSi5C| HnatAn V7 Tr mnnt Street and 57 To pie Place. Located in Boston since 1840.sep20dtf j CLAIR VOY A N T . MBS. L. T. B. KING, A RELIABLE Clairvoyant can be found at the rear of 30 Danforth St., where she will exam ine the sick, and advise or prescribe as each case de mands. Terms $1,00. She will visit those who are unable to come to her residence if desired. Mrs. King, in addition to her clairvoyance and remedies, possesses a remarkable healing power which makes her very successful. febl7d&wt!15 -avOos. ' (thajosmajbjq OR WRITE TO i Rheumatism B B * b is a disease that afflicts m over 25 per centum ot the • K human race- Almost ev 0 cry effort heretolore made 0 pci in the treatment ot this ■ disease has been to allay the present suffering— P trusting to luck to eflect a Q m cure. DR. P. J. GRIFFEN jij <J & CO., after years ot re- h search, now present to the 'S public the only ^ 3 g Scientifically * * 8 prepared articles in the ; K market. The disease is M treated externally by u 2 means ot the Einiment, tj which, when properly ap- 9 plied, reduces the swel ^ ling, relieves the tension H h and removes the inflam- p a mation, the cause ot pain if*. W” in :> very short time, thus restoring freedom ot more 0 ment and elasticity to the (8 p joints. The disease being 0 0 a blood poison, of a pecn- c| liar nature, is H w w b 8 Treated a 2 § % h a internally by means of llie S h Fills and Elixir—alteraa □ ting one with the other w according to Directions. ® To effect a permanent ^ u cure, the Pills and Elixir $ j must be used in conjnnc- g S lion with the Liniment. g 9 H - P M ft Neuralgia, Nervous Pros- 2 H tration. Nervous Weak- * P3 ness. Paralysis, Softening w ot the Brain, Chorea, and t , all WEAKNESS caused by £ h the LOSS OF NERVE g h POWER eured by use ot s [-1 , “P Ot. P.” ^ H B > H 3 ** Ask for Griffen’s Rlien- 2. matic Remedies, they all 5 50 bear our trademark and signature, and are put up j securely. Price $1.00 each; 3 h forwarded to any part of s 0 the United States by ex pci press, prepaid, on receipt of $1.25. AND IVlF.JSrTlOJSf PAPER. apr6d&wlyH MURRAY’S Li] 1 AND PURIFYING Bitters 2 Tbia medicine has been before the public most of the time for the past twenty-five years, and has given excellent satisfaction to all who have used it. The Bitters are composed of the best articles of the vege table kingdom, and are again prepared by the original inventor, and are confidently recom mended as one ot the best articles ever ottered to the public, especially for all those difficulties and ilia at tendant upon this season of the year. They are par ticularly recommended lor the cure of Indigention or Djipspna, Jaundice, Lon of Appetite, General Debility, €o»~ tiveneaa, and all diiemet caused by au.unhealtby mate of the Htomachor bowels. Any number of recommendations might be pub lished, but the article is so well and favorably known that it is deemed unnecessary. Let the sufferer use them a short time according to the directions on each bottle and be conviDced that all is true which is now said of them. The best article of the kind ever of fered ior the relief of the sick and suffering. SOLD ONLY AT D. B. SAWYER’S DRUG STORE, 176 Middle St, Cor. of Exchange, store formerly occupied by Emmons Chapman, PORTLAND, MAINE, where may also be found a good assortment of Drugs, Fancy and Toilet At tides. apr2i)__dtf S, It. MILES, ADVERTISING AGENT. Contracts for Advertisements in all Newspapers oJ all cities and towns of the United States, Canada nd British Provinces. * Office No. 6 Tremont Street, Boston. C. JT. WIIEELElt, NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING AGENT No. 5 Washington Building, PROVIDENCE, R. I. RAILROADS. Portland & Rochester R. R. Oil and after Monday, April, 3,1876, TPPggjgggj Train* will run o» follows: Leave Portland at 7.50 a. m.. 2.30, 4.00 and 6.20 p. in. 7.50 A. HI. Train stops at all stations between Portland and Rochester, and runs through to Worcester. Arrives at Roche*ier at 10.00 a. m., (where it connects with Eastern and Bos ton & Maine Railroads.) At Nashua at 11.47 a. in., Lowell 12.15 p. m , Ronton 1.15 p. in., Aver Junction 12.40 p m., Fitchburg 1.25 p. m., and at Worcester at 2.10 p. in., connecting with trains South and West, £..‘10 P. M. Mteamboat Exp re** arrives at Rochester at 4.30 p, m., connects at Eppiug for Manchester and Coucord, at Na*hua for Lowell and Ronton, at Ayer Junc tion for Fitchburg ami Kloosac Tun nel Line at Worcester with Boston & Albany Railroad, and goes through New ' London without change of Car*, there connecting with the magnificent Steamers of the Norwich Lino, arriving in New York at Pier No, 40. North River at 6 00 a. m. tttate Rooms can he secured in advance at Barnes Bros., No. 28 Exchange Street and at the Depot. 4.00 P. M. Train runs to Rochester, stopping at all stations. 0.£O P. M. Ti&in runs to Gorham. returning. Trains leave Rochester at 7.20, 11.25. 11.45 a. m., and 8.50 p. m. 7VJO A. M. Stops at all Stations, arrives in Port land at 10 00 a m. 11.£5 A. M Steamboat Express from New Lon don, leaving Norwich Line Steamers at 5 00 a. m., and Worcester at 8.00 a. m., stops at Springvale, Alfred, Saco River, Gorham, Sacca rappa and Westbrook, arrives in Portland at 1 20 p. m., makes close connection with the Maine Central and Grand Trunk Railroads. 11.45 A. M. Train is a freight train with Passen ger Car attached, stops at all Stations, and is due in Portland at 5.10 p. m. 8.50 P. M. Train is through from New York, stops at all Stations when signaled, arrives in Portland at 10.50 p. m. Local Train from Gorham at 6.00 a. m., arrives in Portland at 6.40 a. m. J. M. LUNT, Sunt, apl dti MERCHANTS’ PCK DESPATCH. I We would respectfully call the attention of Merchant* and others to the superior facilities offered by the Portland & Worcester Line — FOR — Freight Repring_Very Quick Despatch. Freight leaving New York at 5.00 p. m., arrives in Portland 1.15 p. m. NEXT BAY. Freight leaving Portland at £.30 p. m., arrive* in New York 0.00 a. m. NEXT MORNING. We take pleasure In referring you to all the Fish and Lobster Dealers, Produce Dealers, Wholesale Dry floods merchants. Whole sale milliners and any others of Portland, who are now shipping by this route. Our landing in New York ib Pier 40, North River, (Norwich Line, foot of Canal Street) For rates and iurther information, apply to J. M. LUNT, Supt. Portland, or H. N. TURNER, Freight and Passenger Agent, Worcester, Mass. Portland, Me., May 4, 1876.mv4dtf PORTLAND & 0GDENSBURG RF, CHANGE OF TIME. NEW CONNECTIONS. On and after WEDNEMDAYi 99d, inst. and until further notice. TRAINS WVIili RIJN AS FOLLOWS GOING WEST. 8.15 A. ML—Passenger train from Portland for a stations, running through without change to St. Jobnsbury, Danville, Hardwick. Morrisville, Hyde Park and Johnson, Vermont. Connects with B. C. & M. R. R. for Lancaster, Whitefield, Littleton, Well’s River, Montpelier, Burlington, St. Albans, &c., &c. 9.40 P. m.—Passenger train from Portland for Upper Bartlett and Intermediate stations. GOING EAST. 8.00 A. m.—Passenger train from Upper Bartlett and intermediate stations, arriving in Portland at 11.15 a.m. 1.15 P. m.—Passenger tialn from Fabyan’s in connection with through train from Johnson, Vt., arriving in Portland at 5.45 p. m. STAGE CONNECTIONS. At White Rock for North Windham. At Sebaeo Lake for Staudisb Corner. At Baldwin for Cornish, Porter, Kezar Falls and Freedom, At Brownfield for Denmark and Bridgton. At Fryeburg for Lovell, Stowe and Char ham. S3f“Freight trains leave Portland daily at 9.20 m. J. HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland. Deo. 21. 1875.oct25dtf Eastern Railroad MAY 1, 1876. Passenger Trains Leave PORTLAND For Saco, Biddeford, Rennebunk, IVortli Berwick, South Berwick. Conway Junction, Bittery, Portsmouth, Hampton, Ncwburyport, Beverly, Salem, JLynn, Chelsea andBotlon at 9.00 a. m., 1.30 and 6.00 p. m., arriviDg in Boston at 1.30, 5.15 and 10 00 p. m. For Saco and Biddelord at 5.20 p. m. Night Express, with Sleeping Cars, For Boston every day (except Mondays) at 2.00 a. m., arriviDg in Boston at 6 15 a. m. RETURNING: Train, leave Ho.ton for Porllnnd at 7.30, 9.00 a. DJ., ami 12.30 p.m., arriving at Porilaud and 5.00 p. in. Night Express, with Sleeping Cars, Leave Boston every day (except Sundays) at 8.00 p. m., arriving in Portland at 12.15 a. m. Pullman Cars on this line Only. Pullman Parlor Cars are run by East ern Railroad on 1.30 p. m. Express Train for Boston. GEO. BACHELDER, Superintendent, myl dtt Boston & Maine RAILROAD. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, Commencing Monday May 1, 1876. Passenger Trains will leave Portland for Boston at 6.15, 8.45 a. m., 1.30, 3.15, 6.00 p. m., arriving at Boston at 10.45 a. m., 1.30, 5.20, 8.00, 10 00 p. m. Returning, leave Boston at 7.30, 8.45 a. in., 12.30, 3.30, 6.00 p. m., arriving at Portland at 12.25, 12.55, 5.00, 8.10, 10 00 p. m. For Lawrence at 6.15, 8.45 a. m., 1.30, 3.15, 6.09 p. m. For Lowell at 6.15, 8.45 a. m., 1.30, 3,15 p. m. For Manchester*Concord and Upper Rail I roads (via New Market Junction) at 6.15 a. m., 3.15 p. m.; (via Lawrence) at 8.45 a. m. For Ureal Falls at 6.15, 8.45 a. m., 1.30, 3.15, C 00 p. m. For Rochester, Farmington and Alton Bay at 6.15. 8.45 a. m., 3.15 p. m. For Kennebunk at 6.15, 8.42, a. m., 3.15. 5.30, 6.00 p. m. For Saco and Biddeford at 6.15, 8.45 a. mn 1.30, 3.15, 5.30; 6.00 p. m. For Scarborough. Blue Point and Old Or chard Beach at 6.15, 8 45 a. m., 3.15, 5.30, 6.00 p. id. Morning Trains will leave Kennebunk for Portland at 7.20 a. m. Parlor Cars on trains leaving Portland at 1.30 p. m. and Boston 8.45 a. m. The Fast Express Train leaving Portland at 1.33 n.’m. runs through to Boston in Three Honrs ana Fifty Minutes, making close connection with Fail River, Stonington ana Norwich Sound Steaicer Lines and all Kail Lines to New York and Philadelphia. Excursion Tickets to New Fork nnd Phil adelphia for sale at Boston & Maine R. R. Ticket Office. N. B.—Rales as low as by any other Line. Tickets via all Lines to all poiuts for sale at lowest rates. Free carriages from Depot in Boston to any other depot and return—choice of carriages. Trains on Boston & Maine road connect with all i steamers running between Portland and Bangor, Rockland, Mt. Desert, Machias, East port, Calais, St. John and Halifax. Also, connect with Grand Trunk trains at Grand Trunk Station, and Maine Central and Portland & Ogdeusburg trains at Iransfer Station. All trains stop at Exter ten minutes for refresh- ' ments at first class dinning rocms. JAS. T. FUKBER, Gen. Supt. S. H. STEVENS, Agent, Portland. ap29dt f RAILROADS. Maine Central RAILROAD. WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1876. Trains leave Portia nil for Ban f^uP'^wT^gor, Watervilie, Belfast and Dexter . tin "“'"at t!2.35 a. m., 1.25 p. m. Skowhegan 1.20 and 1.25 p. m. Augusta, Hallowell, Gardiner, Brunswick tl2.35 $6.15 a. in., 1.25. 5.20 p. m. Rockland $6.15 a. ui., 1.25 p. m. Bath $6.15 a. m., 1.25, 5.20 p. in. Lewiston $6.15 a. m., 1.20,5.00 p. m. Farmington 6.15 a. ra., 1,20 p. m. The 112.35 a. m. train lor Bangor makes close con nection with E. & N. A. Railway foi St. John and Halifax. tPullman Sleeping Car attached. tMixed. PAYSON TUCKER, Sup t. Portland, May 8, 1876. my8dtf Grand Trunk R. R. of Canada. ALTEBATIOin IN TRAIN*. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT jsaHSHsaL; On and after MONDAY. May 1,1876, trains will run as follows: Express train 7.00 a. m. tor Auburn and Lewiston. Mail train for Gorham and intermediate stations at 7.00 a. m. Express tram at 1 20 p. m. tor Auburn and Lew iston. Mail train for Island Pond, (stopping at all sta tions to Island Pond,)* connecting with night mail train for Quebec, Montreal and the West at 1.50 p. m. Express train for Auburn and Lewiston and South Paris nt 5.15 p. m. Trains will arrive as follows: Mail train from Gorham and Intermediate Stations at 8.30 a. m. Express from Lewiston and Auburn at 8 30 a. m. Mail from Quebec, Montreal and West at 1.45 p.m. Express lrora Lewiston and Auburn at 1.10 and 5.35 p. in. Passenger Offices 74 EXCHANGE ST., — AWD — DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA §T Tickets sold at Reduced Rates! To Canada, Detroit, Chicago, Milwau kee, Cincinnati. Nt. Ijouim. Omaha, Naginaw, Nt. Paul, Nalt l.nkc City. Denver, Nan Franciaco, and all points in the Northwest, West and ‘Southwest. J. O. FURNIVAL, Agt. THE GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY is in splendid condition, is well equipped with first-class rolling stock, and is making the best connections and quick est time of any route from Portland to the West. t^PULLMAN PALACE DRAWING ROOM AND SLEEPING CARS are attached to the trains leaving Portland at 1.50 p. m. Baggage checked from Portland to Detroit and j vmv,agu, auu UUI OUUJCCl IV V>UJIU1U ilUUBr CAttllilua* tion. The Company are not responsible for baggage to | any amount exceeding $50 in value (and that person al) unless notice is given, and paid tor at the rate ot one passenger for every $500 additional value. JOSEPH HICKSON, General Manager, W. J. SPICER. Superintendent, Portland. June 21,1875. ap29dtf New York & New England R. R. Depot Foot of Summer Street, Homan. NORWICH LINE. Reduced Rates. To New Vorb, - . . i$ I OO To New York 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 otner Sound Line; landing passengers at Pier 40, adjoining Pennsylvania R. it. Ferry, at Des brosses St., New York. Elegant Steamers. Drawing Room Cars. Steamer leaves Pier 40, North River, lor 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 Pass. Agent N. Y. N. E. R. R. H. M. BRITTON, Supt. Eastern Div. N. Y. & N. E. R. R. mj22dlm TO THE CENTENNIAL. THE NEW ROUTE ■■'.WY "YH BETWEEN Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, WIT OUT CHANGE OF CARS. Via New York and New England H. P. & F.. and New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroads. Trannfer Steamer Maryland (Between Har lem River and Jersey City.) Pennsylvania, Phila delphia, Wilmington and Baltimore, and Baltimore and Potomac Railroads. US^Pullman’s Palace Drawing-Room Cars on Day Trains and Sleeping Cars on Night Trains. Commencing Monday, May 8, 1870. Express Trains will leave the New York and New England Railroad Depot, foot ol Summer Street, Boston, each week day as follows: SOUTH BOUND. Leave 9.00 A. M., 7.00 P. M. Leave WORCESTER, via N. & W. It 10.00 A. M., 8.05 P. M. Arrive PHILADELPHIA. 8.50 P. M , 7.00 A. M. Arrive WASHINGTON.. 12.00 M. NORTH BOUND. Leave 1.37 P. M. Leave PHILADELPHIA... .at 8.30 A. M., 7.00 P. M. Arrive BOSTt \\T. at 9.00 P. M., 8.55 A. M. Thin is the ONLY line Running Cars THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE. Regular and Excursion Tickets and Seats and Berths secured at office No. 2C5 Washington Street, and at the New York and New England Railroad Depot, foot of Summer street, Boston. A. C. KENDALL, II. M. BRITTON, Gen’l Pass. Agent, Supt. Eastern Division, N. Y. & N. E. R. R. N. Y. & N. E. R. R. mylO_ dim 1876 1876 I '£.11 11 Jill. Excursion Tickets are sold at tbe Boston & Maine B. B. TICKET OFFICE, 353 Commercial Street, LOW AS BY ANY OTHER LINE, and includes tickets entitling the holder to a F RE E CARRIAGE IN BOSTON (from Boston & Maine Depot to any other Railroad Station in Boston and return). Passengers can take any carriage sta tioned at the depot without charge. Baggage Checked Through. S. H. STEVENS, J. T. FURBER. Gen. Agent, Portland. Gen. Supt. my23 dtf ^.TO THE CENTENNIAL. MARYLAND THE NKW ROUTE. t-^Beticen Boston & PhiladelpMa. Direct without Change of Cars. viaNew York & New Eugland, 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, Wilmington & Baltimore and Bal timore & Potomac Railroads. Pullman Palace Drawing-Room Cars on day, and Sleeping Cars on night trains. Express Trains leave Depot foot of Summer St., each week day—at 9.00 a. m., arriving at Philadelphia at 8.50 p. m.; at 7.00 p. m., arriving at Philadelphia at 7.00 a. m. Leave Philadelphia 8.30 a. m. Ar. Boston 9 00 p. m. Leave Philadelphia 7.00 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 parties of 50 or more. Regular and Excursion Tickets and Seals and Berths secured at office No. 205 Washington Street, and at foot of Summer Street, Boston. A. C. KENDALL, Gen’l Pass. Agent N. Y. & N. H. m! BRITTON, Snpt. Eastern Div. N. Y. & N. E. R. K. my22dlhi Portland Daily Press Job Printing OFFIC E Posters, Hand Kills, Bill Heads, Cards, Tags, &c., printed at shoit notice. STEAMERS. hTOJVO'GTON LL\E FOR NEW YORK,. AHEAD OF ALL OTHER!). This is the Only Inside Hon Avoiding Point Judith. Steamboat Express trains leave Boston from Bos ton & Providence R. R. Depot daily, except Sunday, at 5.30 p. m., connecting at Stoniugton with the en tirely new and superb Steamer Rhode Island, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, and with tlie ele Sant and popular steamer Stoniugton every Tues ay, Thursday and Saturday, arriving in New York always in ntlraDie of nil oilier line*. Bag gage checked through. Tickets procured at depots of Boston & Maine and Eastern Railroads and at Rollins & Adams ,22 Ex change St..and W. D. Little & Co.>,49} Exchange St. L. W. FiLKINS, D. S. BABCOCK, Gen. Passenger Ag’.t, New York. President, ocll ’73 dtf BOSTON STEA MEKS. The Superior Sea Going Steamers, will, until further notice, run alternately as follows: Leiving FRANKLIN WHARF, Portland, Daily, at 7 o’clock P. M., and INDIA WHARF, RONTON, «lnily at 7 P. JI. (Hundnys excepted). FARE $1.00. Passengers by this line are reminded that they se cure a comfortable night’s rest and avoid the ex. pense and inconvenience of arriving in Boston late at night. Tickets and State Rooms for sale by D. H. YouDg, No. 266 Middle street. Through Tickets to New York via the various Sound Lines, tor sale at very low rates. Excursion Tickets to Philadelphia and return via the Sound Lines $13.00. Freight taken as usual. <1*27-75 J. If. COYLE, Jr., Gen’l Agt. BO 8TO 1ST " — AND PHILADELPHIA Steamship Line. Leave each port every Wed’s’y & SiitM’y. No Wharfage. From Long Wharf, Boston, 3 p.m. From Pine Street Wharf, Phila delphia, at 10 a. m. Insurance oue half the rate of _ nailiviD vpkhaIci. Freight for the West by the Penn. K. R., and South by connecting lines forwarded tree of Commission. PASSAGE TEN DOLLARS. For Freight or Passage apply to E. B. KAMPSOX, Agent, JniJ-ly TO l,ong Wharf. Boston. INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. Btitporl, Calais and Hi, John, Rigby, Windsor and Halifax. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK ! On and alter Monday, March 27th, the Steamer New Brunswick, Capt. E. B. Winchester, and City of Portland, Capt. S. H. Pike, will leave Railroad Wharf, foot of State St., every Monday and Thursday, at 6.00 p. m., for East port and St. John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastport on the same days. Connections made at Eastport for Robblnston, St. Andrews and Calais. Connections made at St. John for Digby, Annap olis, Windsor, Kentville, Halifax, N. S., Shediac, Amherst, Picton, Frederickton, Charlottetown and Snmmerside, P. E. I. jyF^ight received on days of sailing until 4 o’clock, p. in. A. R. STUBBS, Agent, mar22 dtf INMAN LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS FOR QUEENSTOWN AND LIYERP00L, Sailing from New York on SATURDAY of eacn week, from Pier 45, North River. CITY OF ANTWERP, CITY OF LONDON, CITY OF BERLIN, CITY OF LIMERICK, CITY OF BRISTOL, CITY OF MONTREAL, CITY OF BROOKLYN, CITY OF NEW YORK, CITY OF BRUSSELS, CITY OF PARIS. CITY OF CHESTER, CITY OF RICHMOND, Passengers will find these teamers tastefully fit ted up, while the State-rooms are light, airy and roomy. The salo< ns large and well ventilated, are the breadth of the vessels, and situated where there is least noise and motion. Smoking rooms, Ladies' Boudoirs, Piano-iortes and Libraries, Bath-rooms, Barber’s Shop. &c. Instant communication with the stewards by electric bells. The steamers of this Company adopt the Souther ly Route, thus lessening the danger from ice and fogs. Kates of passage—$80 and $100, gold, according to accommodation, all having equal saloon priv.leges. Round Trip Tickets—$145 and $175, gold. Steerage—To and from all points at reduced rates. For dates oi sailing and plan of staterooms ap ply to JOHN O. DALE, Agent, ma31d3m 15 Broadway, New York. CLYDE’S Philadelphia, Boston & New England STEAMSHIP LINES. FOUR STEAMER* PER WEEK. WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY by Boston and Providence Railroad via Providence. TUESDAY and SATURDAY by Old Colony Railroad via Fall River. Wood* Received at Depots Daily. xuruugu Du» uauiug Kireu ironi notion ana pnn cipal points in New England to the South and South west. Close connection made at Philadelphia with the “CLYDE STEAM LINES’* to Baltimore, Norfolk. Richmond, Charleston, New berne and %Vn»hington. I>. D. C. MINK, General Eastern Agent, 519 Devonshire Street, Boston, janll dtf Norfolk, Baltimore & Washington STEAMSHIP LINK Four times a week. First Class Mteamshlp JOHNS HOPKINS. WM. CRANE. WM. LAWRENCE. GEORGE APPOLD. From Boston direct every TUESDAY and SATURDAY. — AND — WM. KENNEDY. BLACKSTONK. and McClellan. From Providence every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY. Fieight forwarded from Norfolk to Washington and Alexandria by steamer Lady of the Lake and Jane Mosely. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Petersburg and Richmond, and Va. and Tenn. R. R. to all places in the South, W. M. C’ark, Agent, 240 Washington St., Boston. | To all points of North and South Carolina bv Sea board and Roanoke Railroad and Atlantic Coast Line G. H. Keith, Agent, 222 Washington street, Boston. And to all pointi in. the West by Baltimore & Ohio R. R., C. A. Chipley, Agent, 219 Wasnington street, Boston. Through bills of lading given by the above named Agents. Passage $15.00. Excursion Tickets $25. For freight or passage to Nonolk, Baltimore, Wash ington, or other Information apply to E. SAMPSON, Agent, 53 Central Wharf, Boston, E. H. ROCKWELL, Agent, no2dtf Providence. K. maineT STEAMSHIP CO. SEMI-WEEKLY LINE TO NEW YORK. Steamers Eleanora and Franconia Will until further notice leave Franklin Wharf, Portland, every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 6 P. M., and leave Pier 38 Fast River, New York, ev ery MONDAY and THURSDAY at 4 P. M. The Eleanora is a new steamer, just built for this route, and both she and the Franconia are fitted up with fine accommodations tor passeneers, making this the most convenient and comfortable route for travellers between New York and Maine. These steamers will touch at Vineyard Haven during the summer months on their passage to and from New York. Passage in State Room 95, meals extra. Goods forwarded to ana from Philadelphia, Mon treal, Quebec, St. John, and all parts of Maine. gSpFreights taken at^tbe lowest rates. ALLAN LINE. SUMMER _SERVICE. Shortest Ocean Voyage. First-class Weekly mail steam ers of this line sail from Quebec every Nnturriny morning, ••r Liverpool, touching at Derry. First-class fortnightly mail steamers of this line sail i from Halifax every other Tuesday, for Liverpool, touching at Queenstown. Passage-First-class-950, $70 and 980 gold, or its equivalent; Intermediate $35 gold; third-class at lowest rates. The !a«go w Lire of steamers sail from Quebec every Thursday for Glasgow direct. Cabin passage $60, steerage at lowest rates. Passengers booked to and from all parts of Eng land, Ireland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark and STEAMERS. CEBTEMAl Excursion Tickets — TO — PHILADELPHIA AM) RETIBAI ly all the popular Routes, via Hucbrater ami WorrfMrr, .Yew Landau. Nionmgtou and Fall River bines, for sale at the lowest rates W. I>. LITTLE & CO. if :you are" going — TO THE — CENTENNIAL, Frocuro nu Accident Ticket or Policy In MiiriiiK 9I.».00 per wvfk in cbm* of diHobl inic injury, or fe.'IOOO in the event ot death by Accident, which are for sale at the oftico of W. D. LITTLE A CO., Stanton Block, 31 Exchange St, mylO_ a dtf FOR HARPS WELL, On and after October 8tb, 1875, Steamer Henrietta, Capt. G. LOWELL, will leave Harpi* well Mondays and Saturdays at 8 a. m., touching at Chrbengue, lAttlc Cfce bengue and Long Inland. Returning, will leave Commercial Wharf; at 3 p. m. touching at the above landings. Will touch at Coosens’ Island each way. For particulars inquire ot Captain on board or STEPHEN KICK Kit, 4 gent, 131 Commercial St. na?8 dtf MAII. IsINK TO Halifax, Nova Scotia, With conui ciioiin 10 Prince Edwsrd In l<tu<l, d Bpr Rmunsud «i John,, Y. F. The Steamship FALMOUTH, (built expressly tor ihh route) Capt. W. A. Colbv, will leave Boston Railroad Wharf, Lvery SATURDAY at S 30 p. m. hi>r HALIFAX, direct, making connections with the Dm. tercolonial Railway, to' Windsor, Truro, New Glas gow and Pictou, and steamers for Prince Edward Island; also at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lind sey’s Stages fur Cape Bre.on, and at Halifax with steamers for St. Johns. N. F. EgfRETUKNING will leave Halifax on TUES DAYS, at 8.30 p. m. No freight received after 10 a. m. on day of sailing. For further information apply to J. B. COYLE. Jr., Franklin Wharf, or oct28dtt JOHN PORTEOUS. Agent. iRsTde line — TO — Mt. Desert, Machias, ma . . ii m n misnuriu aim uungor. STEAMER LEWISTON, CAPT. DEEBING, Will leave Portland every Turadny and Priday Even ■ ■>(> at 1U o’clock for Bock Isle. Seditwlck, South West and Bar Harbors (Mt. Desert), Millbridge, dooesport and Machiasport. Keturnrog, leaves Machiasport, every Monday and Thursday morning, nt 4 l-'d o’clock. STEAMER CITYOF RICHMOND CAPT. KILBY) Will leave Portland, every Monday Wednes day and Friday evening* at lO o’clock, for Rockland, Camden, Belfast, Searsport, Samly ppint, Bucksport, Winterport, Hampden and Bangor. Returning, leaves Bangor, every Monday. Wednesday and Friday morning*, at o •’clock. THE STEAMER CHARLES HOUGHTON, CAPT. OUI9 R. IIGRAHAB, Will leave Commercial Wharf, Rockland, every Tueftriay and Thursday morning* at 3 l.‘i o’clock, (or on arrival of Steamer City of Richmond from Portland,) for Deer Isle, S. W. and Bar Har bors (Mt. Desert), and Winter Harbor. Returning, leaves Winter Harbor every Wednes day nnd Friday mornings at 4.^0 o’clock, touching as above, arriving at Rockland at about II o’clock, connecting with Steamer City of Richmond for Portland. Will leave Commerc al Wharf, Rockland, every Naiurday morning at 3 1-*J o’clock, (or on arrival of Steamer as above) lor Ellsworth, touching at Deer Isle. Returning, leaves Ellsworth every Monday morning at 3.TO o’clock, touching at Deer Isle, arriving in Rockland at about 11 o’clock, con necting with Steamer City of Richmond for Portland. The Steamer Chablks Houghton has been recently retittod and turnished with a NEW BOILER and new Machinery, making her every way a first class Steamer. For further particulars, inquire of CYRUS STURDIVANT, Gen’l Agent, Railroad Wharf. Portland, May 5th. my5dtf FORTUNE TELLE K_Madame N. A. Maddox, the celebrated Clairvoyant, Fortune Teller and Doctress, can be consulted at No. 3 Quin cy St. Madame M. has had large experience in tell ing fortunes, searching out lost, hidden or stolen treasures, &c., and was never known to be at fault. Do not miss this opportunity of consulting the great est fortune teller of the age. Persons entering intoany new business or profession, tiie conducting of which they do not understand, will find it to their advan tage to pay her a visit. She can foretell the destiny of friends in any part of the world and describe them perfectly. She also describes all manner of disease that flesh is heir to, and gives medicine for the same. She has given universal satisfaction to all who have consulted her in her constant travels »ince she was seven years old. Good testimonials given if desiretL Terms, Gents $1.00; Ladies 50 cents. Office hours rom 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. aoSfcitt A Sea side RESORT. One of the most charming and healtbfal locations ON THE NEW ENGLAND COAST, within Four Mile of the State House in Boston, has lately been brought into tbe market by the BOSTON LAND CO , who are rapidly developing their immense property ami throwing it open to the public. Bordered on tbe one side by the BROAD ATLANTIC) and on the other by the Inner harbor of ronton, with all ita innumerable attractions, having hourly communication with tbe city, the heart of which (a reached in less than half an hour, bv the new narrow gauge route of Boston, K.vere Beach and Lynn Rail road, it offers to all who are seeking health and pleas ure an opportunity which seldom occurs, to possess A NBA NIDB RBNIDENCE at a reasonable price. The Company are now pre pared to offer at piivate sale many most desirable lo cations ; anu on SATURDAY, June 10th, they propose to throw open AT PUBLIC NALE, SEVERAL MILLIONS OF FEET, wrhich wUl be sold to the highest bidder, witkont any reservation whatever, except suitable restrictions as to the style of buildings to be erected, &c. Full descriptive circulars, with schedule of the land to be sold and other days of sale, also free tickets from Boston to and from tbo sale, sent to any ad dress on application to RONTON LAND COMPANY, No. 48 Congress St., Room IV, Boston, Mass. my9 dlwf AGENTS Wanted for THE CENTENNI AL KOOK OF BtOGKArll Y or tbe lives of the great men of our first I ©O yearn. Send for circulars. P. W. ZIEGLER & CO., 518 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. mylOtAw d* A/ k to 8(JO a week and Expenses, or 8140 Ttv/ forfeited. All the new and standard Nov elties. Chromos, etc. Valuable Samples free with Circulars. R. L. FLETCHER, 111 Chambers Street, N. Y. mylOtAw A ftp1 ft) fPC 73 subscribers in one day. Best X la literary paper. Only $1.50* year. Three 810 chromos free. Musyos & Sponsler, Pubs., Phila. mylOtAw FOR COUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENESS, AND ALL THROAT DISEASES, USK Wells’ Carbolic Tablets, PUT UP ONLY IN RI.IE BOXES. A TRIED AND DUKE REMEDY. For sale by Druggists generally, and GEO. C GOODWIN & 00„ Boston, Mas*, note_dlwt AGENTS WANTED FOR THE ENTENNIAL HISTORY of the u.S. The great interest in our thrilling history makes this the fastest selling book ever published. It con tains a full account ot the Grand Centennial Exhibi tion. CAUTION.—Old. Incomplete and Unreliable works are being circulated: see that the book you tmy contaiD, 441* Cine Engravings, and 943 Pagen. Send for circulars and extra terms to Agents. Address, National Publishing Co., Philada, Pa. myg) _ dlwt AGENT* WANTED fortbe New Histori cal Work Our WESTERJI BORDER. A Complete and Graphic History of American Pion eer Life IOU VEARS AGO. Its thrilling con flicts of Red and White Foes. Exciting Adventures. Captivities, Forays, Scouts, Pioneer women and boys, Indian war-paths, Camp life, and Sports. A book tor ojd anil young. Not a dull page. No com petition. Enormous sales. Agents wanted every where. Illustrated Circulars free. S- C iTlc i'UKDl A C’O, Philada , Pa. my23d4wt Men are earning 8 lO to per week ! ! selling OUR COUNTRY A.YD ITS RESOURCES. Complete in the thrilling hi.tory of 100 eventfu years, also of the great ‘•Exhibiliou’’-<7ranrf in description of our mighty resource In agriculture, commerce, minerals, manufactures, natural wonders, A “Century’1 Jlap and Kird m-ejr view” 1rrr. Sells mar 1 °ut> moreageaL, wanted nuirt 4»«-iTr«Si,L0u.!' *,aDl|afl “LIFE OF 1,1 V ®0 ,,OM already sold, also new Bible, 4,000 illustrations. Has no equal. For extra terms write to UUBBAKD BROS., Publish ers, Springfield, Mass. iny23Mw AN ACTIVE AGENT WANTED to manage exclusive salesof cigar, in every county. Address, N. Y. Tobacco Co., 38 Reuwick St., N. Y. my23 4wt GEO. IVANIIINI.TOY Centennial Memorial Piclurel A genuine Art public cation, 20x32 inches, in Crayon and Colors. Price $3, postpaid. Admitted at Centennial Art Gallery Agents wanted; outfit $1.75. Favorable term, to General Agents. WITTEMAN BKO’M. 1*4 William *1., New York. my24det

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