Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 3, 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 3, 1876 Page 3
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THE PRESS. SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 3, 1876 New Advertisement* To-Day. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Portland Museum—Ten Nights in a Bar-Room. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Leach— 6. Dr. J. S. Cram. Steamer Express. The Steamer Tourist. One ot the most Charming-St. Nicholas. Studies —2. Geo. W. Rich & Co.—3. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Purity—Samuel Thurston. For Sale—Seth Rich. Non-Resident in the Town of Falmouth. Blow your Trumpets—J. Burleigh & Co. Maine Central Railroad Co. Pure White Lead—W. W. Whipple & Co. Newark Boots—Gowell. Wanted—A Situation, Wanted—A Good Girl. Ocean House. Newspapers for Sale—Quincy A. Bossier. For Salads—F. T. Meaner & Co. Fire Works—Hyde & Co. Fire Works—B. T. Wells. Wanted—Me William & Co. Furnished House Wanted. Wanted Partner. Cambrics—W. F. Studley. Card—We, the Undersigned. Religion* Notice*. Reform Club.—Services at the Bethel at 10$ in the forenoon,and at the Y.M. C. A. Hall at 7$ o’clock in the evening. Bay Side Parish and Knightville Church. —Rev. B. F. Pritchard Pastor. Sabbath School at 1 t). m.: Preaching at 2 and 6 p. m. Preaching at Knightville at 10$ a. m. Sabbath School at 11} a. m. Social meeting 7$ p. m. St. Luke’s Cathedral, State St.—Rt. Rev. H A. Neely, Bishop ot the Diocese ot Maine.—Sunday services 10.30 a. m., 3 and 7. p. m. Daily services at 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. Seats free to all. First Lutheran Congregation.—Y. M. C. A Rooms, Mechanics Block. N. Ellestad, pastor. Services at 10-30 a, m. and 3 p. m. Bethel Church—Services 10$ a. m., 3 and 7 p.m. Prayer meetings on Thursday evenings at 7$ p. m. All from sea and land are invited. Seats free. St. Paul’s Church, corner ot Congress and Lo cust street.—Services on Sunday 10$ a. m. and 3 p. m. Y. M. C. Association, Mechanics* Building, Con gress street, corner Casco.—Religious Meeting, Wednesday and Saturday at 7} o’c’k P. M. St. Stephen’s Church.—Rev. Asa Dalton, Rec tor. Sunday Services at 10$ a. m.; and 3 p. m. Sit tings free to all, and all are welcomed. Second Parish Church.—Rev. Dr. Carruthers, Sastor. Services at 10$ a. m., and 3 p. m. Sunday chool at If p. m. Prayer meeting 7$ p. m. Sail Loft.—A free meeting of Divine Service will be held at the sail loft, Commercial Wharf, until fur ther notice every Sabbath at 10$ o’clock a. m. All are cordially invited. First Free Baptist Society, Cor. Casco and Cumberland Streets.—Rev. C. S. Perkins pastor. Preaching 10$ a. in., and 3 p. m. Sabbath School at close ot morning service. Prayermeetings—Sunday evening 7 o’clock. Tuesday evenng 7$. West Cong. Church.—Rev. J. F. Morgan acting pastor. Sabbath School at 11 a.m. Preaching at 3 p.m. Prayer meeting at 7 p. m. Seats free. All are welcome. iy The Disciples of Portland will meet at 24 Gray oireet every noru 8 nay at a p. m. to attend to the Apostle’s teaching, to the Fellowship, to Breaking of Bread and to Prayers. All are invited to attend. St. Lawrence St, .Church.—Rev. A. H. Wright, pastor. Seats free. Services at 10$ a, m. and 3 p.m. Harmon’s Hall, West End, Portland.—Preach ing by Rev. J. A. Strout, at 10$ a. m. Prayer meeting at 7$ p. m. Seats free. Woodford’s Corner M. E. Church.—Rev. J. A. Strout, Pastor. Preaching at 2$ p. in. Prayer meeting at 7$ p. m. Seats free. Sons op Temperance.—A temperance meeting will be held at Sons of Temperance Hall to-morrow evening, at 7$ o’clock. The meeting is free for a lull discussion of the subjectjof Temperance. N. B.—No collection taken. First Baptist Church, Congress st., comer of Wilmot.—Rev. W. H. Shailer Pastor. Sabbath School at 1} p. m. Preaching at 3 p. m. Socia meeting 7$ p. m. Seats free. Preble Chapel, corner Preble and Cumberland streets. Sunday School at 2 p. m. Preaching at 3 p. m. Sabbath School Concert at 7$. Free to all. India St. Universalist Church.—Rev. Geo. W* Bicknell, pastor. Morning service at 10$ o’clock* Sundav School at 12 m. The evening preaching ser vice will be suspended until further notice. The pastor having returned from his vacation will preach to-morrow morning. Chestnut St. M. E. Church.—J. R. Day, pas tor. Commuijion services at 10$ a. m. Preaching at 3 p. m. Sunday schoolat 1$ p. m. Young people’s meeting at 6$ p. m. and general prayer meeting at 7$ p. m. Second Advent Church, Union Hall. 87 Free u Street. Preaching Sunday at 10$ a. m.. and 3 p. m., by Elder B. S. Emery. Prayer meeting at 9 a. m. and 7$ p. m. Sabbath School at 12 m. Seats free. New Jerusalem Church.—Rev. Mr. Ward preaches to-morrow morning and lectures in the evening. Morning subject—“The marriage at Cana of Galilee.” Evening subject—“Jacobs Dream.” Free St. Baptist Church.—Rev. James Mc Whinnie Pastor. Preaching at 10$ a. m. Com munion service at 3 p. m. Missionary prayer meet ing at 7$ p. m. Sunday School at close of morning service. Newbury St. Church.—There will be preaching at 3 o’clock, by Rev. J. B. White, and in the even ing will be a Sabbath Concert at 7$ o’clock. Sabbath School at 2 o’clock. All are invited. Pine St. M. E. Church.—Rev. J. W. Johnston Pastor. Communion service at 10$ a. m. Preaching at 3 p. m. Sabbath School at 1$ p. m. Prayer Meeting at 7$ p. m. Seats Free. Allen Mission Chapel, Locust Street.—Prayer Meeting at 3 p. m. Temperance Meeting even ing at 7$, addresses by Hon Neal Dow and others. Union Gospel Temperance Meeting Monday after noon at 3, and evening at} to 8. Singing and fad dresses by Mrs. Annie Clark of New York and athers. • Law Court. The Law Court for the Middle District adjourned at noon Wednesday. Opinions were announced in thirty-seven cases. The following is the assignment of terms for the next judicial year, commencing in Kennebec county on the first Tuesday of August, 1876: Appleton, C. J.—September term in Piscataquis; October term in Washington; January term in Pen obscot; March term in Knox; April term in Penob scot. » Walton, J.—August term in Kennebec; September term in Aroostook; December term in Somerset; January and April terms in Androscoggin. Dickerson, J.—September term in York [December term in Knox; January term iu Waldo; February term in Piscataquis; March term in Somerset; April term in Waldo. Barrows, J.—August term in Sagadahoc; Septem ber term iu Knox; October term iu Waldo; January term in Washington; March term in Oxford; April term iu Sagadahoc [April term iu Cumberland. Danforth, J.—September term in Somerset; Octo ber term in Kennebec; February term in Aroostook; April term in Sagadahoc; April term in Lincoln. Virgin, J.—September term in Androscoggin; Oc tober term in Cumberland; October term in Lincoln; December term in Oxford; January term iu Cumber land; March term iu Franklin. Peters, J.—August term iu Penobscot; September term iu Oxford; October term in Penobscot; January term iu York; February term in Penobscot; April term in Hancock. Libby, J.—September term in Franklin; October term in Hancock; December term in Sagadahoc; March term in Kennebec; April term in Washing ton; May term in York. municipal Court. BBFOBE JUDGE KNIGHT. Fbiday.—Courtney Varney. Common drunkard. Sixty days. Edward Gould and W. F. Coggins. Search and seizure. Fined $50 each with costs.. Paid. Patrick Carey. Attempt to commit rape. Probable cause, ordered to recognize to State with sureties in sum of $800._ Brief Joltings. The Blues go to Long Island on their anni versary, and Ponce is to get up a big diDner for them. Mr?. Annie Clark is expected to be at Con gress street M. E. church on Sabbath, The annual session of the Grand Temple of Honor will be held at Camden Tuesday, June 20th. The statement that the Kirkwood House would he open on and after Jane 4th is not quite correct. It was opened for the season Jane 1st. The steamer Magnet will run to Chebeague Island this afternoon, and it is intimated that a free clam chowder will be served at the Sunny, side Housa on the arrival of the steamer. The female of the two white whales, secured by Mr. Coup, died Thursday afternoon in New York, by slowly bleeding to death. A son of Mr. Isaac Orr, living on Smith street, fell from a tree yesterday and broke his arm. Thn Mnnrmnrahala cravo fViA n anal rnnsnlar salute yesterday afternoon, when the Acting English Consul went on board. Dr. Wood is thoroughly renovating his resi dence on Free street. An addition will be put up. The steamer Gazelle is at House Island, hav ing her bottom painted. This steamer is to be put in fine condition for the Island travel this summer. William Witherell of Canada will speak this (Saturday) evening at the Friends’ meeting house on Oak street at 74 o’clock. Sunday he will spe3k at the same place at 10.30 a. m., 3 and 74 P- m. There will te a baptism service at the First Bapt;st church this evening at 8 o’clock. The Portland Juniors aud Forest City clubs have postponed their game from to-day to next Thursday at same time and place. The Proctor starring troupe open at Lewiston on the 10th and 17th iosts., in the plays of “Damon aud Pythias" and “Nick of the Woods. ” There is to he a series of union gospel tem perance meetings next week, commencing at the Alien Mission Monday afternoon at 3 o’clock, aud at t’ue same place Monday evening. Mrs. Annie Clark of New York will be present to sing aud speak. John H. Howard of Biddcford has been sen tenced to one year iu the Portland workshop for receiving stolen goods. The I>. T. Club of the High School class of ’78 held their last meeting for the season at Army & Navy Hall last evening. A farce was given, followed by a supper._ Ascient.— Mr. Plummer, living on Green street, Iras a rocking chair which has been in use for 200 years'. In fact it has been handed down through five generations, and is still in use. The only repairs it has ever received it one new rocker. CAS EXPLOSION. A Photograph Establishment Cleaned oat nnd Fire Persons Injured A very serious gaB explosion took place in the photographic establishment of Mr. C. B. Conant, at No. 257i Middle street, yesterday morning. Mr. Conant occupies rooms in the Hanson block on Middle street, opposite the junction of Freet street. The third story of this block contains three rooms, a reception room in front and a finishing room in the rear, with a small room in the center connecting the other two, while the upper story is used for an operating room. Mr. Conant has not been us ing gas of late, but early in the week he called upon the gas company and asked to have a meter set. When the meter was put in a leak was noticed, and the gas man was asked to stop it, but he replied that it was not his business and departed. Mr. Conant sent to Mr. Ken neth McDonald Thursday night asking that a man he sent to stop the leak. Mr. McDonald sent his brother, John, who searched diligently but failed to discover the leak. When the clerk arrived yesterday morning he noticed that the gas was still escaping, and after opening all the windows, he sent for the same gas titter to make another search. While a boy was gone after a gas fitter the clerk discovered the gas coming from a gas pipe in the ceiling of the oentec room. To prevent a further waste of gas he procured a cork stopper with which he stopped the flow. The gas man soon arrived and procuring a flight of steps, proceeded to put on a cap in place of the cork. While do ing this the clerk and Bichard Craig, one of the assistants in the establishment, steadied the steps. The smell of gas was so strong that Mr. McDonald was obliged to come down from the steps three times to get his breath, and when he came down the last time the clerk left Mr. Craig to hold the steps and went into the ope rating rooms above, leaving McDonald anc Craig in this room alone, Miss Hooper, a re toucher of negatives, in the reception room, and Miss. Kimball, one of the finishers, in the rear room. After screwing on the cap. Mr. McDonald lighted a match and applied it to the pipe to see if the leak was stopped. The experiment was not very satisfactory, as further results showed. There was one loud explosion and all was quiet. The open doors and windows were all that saved the building from a complete wreck. As it was, the contents of the second story were completely wrecked. The doors lead ing to the reception room was torn off its hinges and carried half way up stairs, breaking the banisters. The door leading from the reception vy »uo bcuvvi ivurn nas iuiu pieces auu uuu ed into the latter room, while the four occu pants were thrown about very carelessly, Mr. McDonald was thrown from bis high position to one end of the room, burning his face and hands badly and cutting his right hand severe ly as he fell. Mr. Craig was thrown across the room and badly burned. Miss Kimball was thrown from her seat and her face and hands burned quite badly. Miss Hooper escaped a terrible death by chance. A moment befor the explosion she was seated at a table befor the open window, but just before the shock came she got up and stood between the win dows. When the explosion came the chair and two tables before the window were hurled across the street with great violence. A bird cage containing a bird was thrown into Hay’s apoth ecary store, but when it struck the bird was not there. A picture hanging between the windows wa3 taken from the frame and carried clear across the street. Nearly all the elegant frames and pictures in the reception room were smash ed. This room was indeed a sorry sight to be hold. The plastering was torn off in many places and the walls badly cracked. The injury to the building will be about $400, while Mr. Con ant’s loss must be near $1000. Mr. McDonald was able to converse last eve ning although he was suffering pretty severely. He says it is not true that he came down off the steps three times tc get his breath, but on the contrary he says that he could not smell the gas at all when he lighted the match. After the explosion he went up Middle street and down Federal to his brother’s shop unassisted. The statement in regard to his coming down to get his breath was obtained from the clerk, who was present and saw the whole affair. A Curious Craft and a Strange Man. - More than six years since a New Brunswick farmer living on the Upper St. John, took it into bis head to build a vessel in which to take his family to Australia. He went to St. John and there visited a ship-yard for the first time in his life and examined the build of a schoon er. Returning home with a few tools and a book on navigation, he worked>11 the time he could get days and studied with the aid of his wife his “navigation book” evenings. At the end of six years his vessel was completed. --““to VU^ 1>»UIV down to St. John. At that time he had ex pended every dollar he could raise, including the proceeds of the sale of his farm. Mr. Pom eroy, an American shipper, saw the craft and fiuding that it wa3 an object of curiosity, ad vanced tbe money for an outfit and chartered her to take to Philadelphia. The craft is said not only to be a great curiosity in point of con struction, but has numerous inventions never before seen on a vessel of any kind which Mr. Draper, tbe backwoods builder, has studied out himself. Draper has chartered bis vessel for three months in order to get the means of tak ing his family on a trip to Anstralia. The vessel is of about fifty tons burden. Sbe is expected here every day and will remain in tbe harbor several days. A Pastor’s Welcome.—India street parish assembled at the vestry of their church last evening for the purpase of welcoming back their pastor, Bev. George W. Bicknell, who has been on a vacation. The vestry was crowd ed, and the welcome was a most cordial one. Mr. Bicknell and wife entered the vestry at half past seven o’clock, and were greeted by a song of welcome by tbe Choral Union. Mr. Bicknell replied In a lew very appropriate re marks. A sumptuous supper followed, after which a social time was enjoyed. There is to be but one service each Sunday at this church for the next three months. The Bouquet of Music.—Ira C. Stockbridge has for sale the second series of “The Bouquet ol Music,” a neatly gotten up volume which embraces forty pieces, 160 pages, of select music, bound handsomely in cloth and gold. Before binding the music retails for sixteen dollars, but in its collected form sells at a dol lar and a half. The collection contains amon g others selections from Wagner, Verdi, Meyer bier, Flotow, Auber, Donizetti, Mendelsshon, Gounod, Guug'l, Strauss and Offenbach, and is certainly as good and cheap a collection as is ever offered to the public. Funeral —Tbe funeral of the lxte Master Clarence B. Hawes took place yesterday after noon at the residence of his parents on Lincoln street. There was a large attendance of his companions, including his class at the Congress Square Sunday school and a number of bis school mates from the Chestnut street school. Bev. Mr. Gibbs officiated in a very feeling man ner. A quartette composed of Miss Annie Leavitt, Mrs. Pratt and Messrs. Hall and Shaw sang several selections. The floral deco rations ntcrA trArv finfi. Cumberland Congregational Confer ence.—The annual meeting of the Cumber land County Congregational Conference will be held with the church in Cumberland Mills, Tuesday and Wednesday, June 13th and 14th. The opening sermon will be delivered by Rev. E. Y. Hincks, and the conference sermon by Rev. E. H. Byington. A special train will start from the Rochester depot, Portland, at 9 o’clock Tuesday morning, connecting with the morning train on the Maine Central at Mor rill’s Corner M. C. M. Association.—At the regular moutbly meeting of the Maiue Charitable Me chauic Association held Thursday evening, the following appropriations were agreed upon for the ensuiDg year: Repairs to the building, $75; library, $300; school for drawing $250; insur ance $440; salaries $240; printing and advertis ing®^; relief of members $100; coal $75; gas, &C-, $120; making a total of $1725. Dramatic Entertainment.—Next Friday evening the Portland Amateurs, assisted by Mr. William Calder, will present the drama of “Ten Nights in a Bar Roam,’’ at the Museum, for the benefit of the Reform Club. Mr. Cabl et’s well kDown impersonation of the leading partin this play will be sufficient of itself to draw a house. Business Changes.—We have been shown a list of 100 names of persons who have gone out of the l'quor business in this city within the last year and a half. The owner of the list does not claim that this effect has been broughl about by any one method, hut by a combination of them all. Personal. Hon. L. A. Emery of Ellsworth is at the Falmouth. U. S. Marshal Marble, wife anil daughter have gone to the Centennial. Mr. M. W. Higgins, the efficient night editor of the Argus, was out yesterday, after nearly two weeks’ confinement to his house with painful illness. Glad to see him about again. Maine Slasher—Leighton’s picture of the famous trotter “Slasher,” now in Hale’s win dow, attracts no little attention from its excel lence as a portraiture. The horse himself is one of the best of the many fine horses which Maine has produced, and has a good record be hind him, and a promising future before. Gen. Tilton has perhaps done more than any other man in the state to introduce and improve fine breeds of horses and cattle, and his success is a merited one. The Museum.—Sheridan & Mack gave an other goo 1 performance at the Museum last evening, but to a small house. Nearly a new programme was presented and the audience were highly pleased with the performance. They give their last performances this after noon and evening when they should have good houses. The farce entitled “Two Orphans” was immensely funny. Elsewhere will be found the card of a num ber of Portland carriage manufacturers, which tells its own story. Suicide in Biddeford —Mr. Zenas Berry, who lived opposite the school house in District No. 10, near the Kennebunkport town line hung himself with a pair of lengtheners from a beam over the wood shed connected with his house, on Thursday forenoon at 10 o’clock. Mr, B. was about 74 years of age, and though of late in poor health, was some years since for a short time deranged. On that morniDg he was in his usual condition, had been to market and took the usual care of his team only a few moments before the) sudden aberration. The neighbors suggest that domestic troubles have hastened his end. Bowdoin “Field Day.”—In the boat race yesterday between the Junior and Sophomore crews of Bowdoin, the latter was the victors, rowing three miles in 18.56J. The Junior time was 19.24J. In the afternoon the exercis es of.the day took place, followed bf a ball in the evening, Chandler furnishing the music. To-day there will be further sports, including a base ball match between the Besolutes and Bowdoins iD the afternooo. Religions News and Notes. Rev. J. P. Simonton of Waliloboro’ adminis tered the ordinance of baptism to ten persons Sunday, the 29th ult. Eighteen persons were baptized at Hodgdon Mills Sunday, May 28tb, by Rev. J. Morse, pastor of the Methodist church in Houlton. The Adventists of Bath baptized by immer sion at the slip on Ra’lroad wharf, three persons lastSuDday. The baptism of twelve or more converts by the Free Baptist church is expected to occur at So. Gorham next Saturday. The Bangor Whig says that five persons were received into full fellowship in the Union street Methodist church in that city, at their quarterly meeting held the 28th ult. In Strong, as a result of the recent revival interest which has visited that town, sixteen converts united with the Congregational church Sunday week. A good degree of religious interest prevails in the M. E. church, North Auburn charge. Five persons received the sacrament of baptism on Sunday, May 21st. The Congregational Society of Winthrop has called Mr. W. F. Bickford to become its pastor. He graduated at Bowdoin in 1872, and is a member of the present graduating class at the Bangor Theological Seminary. At West Corinth, Sunday, 29th ult., eleven persons were baptized by the Methodist preach er—eight by sprinkling and three by immersion. Next Sunday twenty-two persons will be bap tized at Kenduskeag. We regret to learn that Rev. C. F. Dole has decided to accept the call of the First Congre. gatioDal Society at Jamaica Plains, Mass., and will soon leave this city to enter upon his pas toral duties at that place. The Press did not intend to cast any reflec tion upon the Banner or the faith it so ably expounds. The omission of the word “but” in the item, which the proof reader tailed to notice, made the item obscure. The venerable Rev. Z. Thompson being un able to meet an appointment at West Paris on account of a more pressing duty, Rev. Mr. Hill, for many years a Free Baptist minister, preached in his stead. Sunday, May 29, nineteen persons were ad mitted to the Congregational church in Skow hegan on profession of faith. A large number have expressed their intention of uniting with that church in July. The annual session of the Oxford County Conference will be held with the church in Andover June 13th and 14th, commencing at ju u uiuun ». xxi. uuj xucsuuy. x list pi«auixer, Bev. Mr.(|Benedict of Berlin Falls, N. H ; second preacher, Bev. Mr. Farrar of Gilead. On Sunday, Slay 29, forty persons were bap tized at St. Albans, 31 by immersion. The same day eight were baptized" at Palmyra. There will be a baptism Sunday at Hartland. There is a deep leligious feeling in the towns named and meetings are held every evening. Bev. W. E. Gibbs and Slessrs. C. S. Fobes and F. Nash announce in the Banner that they most cordially invite their brethren to attend he convention in this city June 27—29. Those desiring accommodations should write at once to one of tue committee, enclosing a postal card with the address of the applicants. The card will be returned, stating the place where provision has been made for them. The Limington and Parsonsfield Freewill Baptist quarterly meeting, held at Central Hall in this village, Saturday and Sunday, was well attended and of deep interest. Bev. Wescott Bullock of Biddeford, Bey. Frank Bice of Saco, and Bev. B. C. Cbadbourne of Fryeburg, of that faith, were present and took part; as was also Bev. C. W. Foster of the Christian denomination in this place. The next meeting will be held in Parsonsfield the last Saturday in August. STATE NEWS ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY George W. Bickford was arrested in Burn barn, Tuesday, for larceny of 810 from a Mr. Fletcher ot Lewiston. Bickford was found guilty and sent to Auburn jail on Thursday'. Fish Commissioner Stanley, Monday, sent the Androscoggin Sporting Club 1000 land locked salmon to be placed in Wilson Pond. It is designed to stock the pond with this species of fish. AKOOSTOOK COUNTY. The fact that the counsel for the plaiutiff in the famous libel suit, Powers vs. Houlton Times, stated that he appealed to a man as a brother Mason, led a member of the Houltou Lodge to bring the matter to the Grand Lodge. It was referred to Messrs. J. H. Drummond, T. J. Murray, and E. P. Burnham, who reported that the party in question be summoned before the Grand Lodge at its next meeting that the matter may be examined. The report was ac cepted. CUMBERLAND COUNTY. The News says Horace B Flint of Bridgton, lost 300 dozen tomato plants by the frost, Fri day night. Arthur Gibson of Bridgtou, hurt his head badly the other day, by falliog from the dam at the outlet of Highland Lake, and striking head first on a rock. The hatching house at Songo Lock is turning out a goodly number of small fry. Some 18,000 of the Songo salmon have been' hatched and distributed, and about 100,000 sea salmon are now in the troughs and will be ready soon to lakes. The Telegraph says that the millinery store of Mrs. A. S. Soule of Freeport, was broken into Saturday night and about $300 worth of goods were stolen. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Ground has been broken to lay the founda tion of a new passenger depot at Hallowed. Onthe28th of May Mr. H. V Dudley’s blacksmith shop in Winthrop was destroyed by fire. Loss $50. Henry Kelley, a patient at tbe Insane Hospi tal, who has been at work in one of the stables of that institution, ran away Thursday. He was captured shortly afterwards on Water street by tbe city marshal. OXFOK1J COUNTY. Heavy frosts were reported on low grounds in Itumford, Monday and Tuesday. The cater pillars are very thick in that section. Mr. Joseph Deuhaui of North Pari3 has rais ed from sixty sheep seventy lambs, and has lost but one. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The 55th anniversary of the Bangor Theolog ical Seminary will be held next week. Tbe graduating exercises of the Senior class will be held in the Central church Wednesday evening the 7tb. Mr. Ansel C. Hallett, whose home is in Ban gor, was so severely i niured at Minneapolis, Thursday morning, that he died soon after. He had been away from homo only a few days. Mr. Chas. F. Crockett whose home has been at Dexter, died at a hotel in Cheyenne, Wyom ing Territory, May 21tb. His disease was con sumption. PISCATAQUIS COUNTY. The fishing at Moosebead is not reported good. The Gazette says Nath’l H. Perkins of Ab bott, while blastiug rocks, met with a serious accident on Wednesday of la9t week. While tamping, the charge exploded, lacerating his right hard severely and blowing pieces of stone, brick and powder, into his face and neck. He will recover. Last Wednesday Jas. S. F. Smith of Abbott, while driving a pair of young horses, had hfs ankle dislocated and broken by tbe horses be coming frightened, Bwicging the harrow to which they were attached, against his foot. The Gazette says Moses Powers had a narrow escape from death at Brownville, on Wednes day of last week. At work alone a short dis tance from the village splitting stone, a large block, that would weigh two or three tons, suddeuly fell over, carrying Mr. Powers with it, and resting on both of his legs. His loud cries soon brought help, and tbe imprisoned victim was released, not fatally injured. SOMERSET COUNTY. The Chronicle says two large barns belonging to Moses Piper ot Starks, were burned Thurs day. Cause, children playing with matches. No insurance. It is reported that Mr. Nichols, au aged per son, residingjin Skowhegan, attempted suicide by takiDg poisen last Suudav night. Medical aid averted tbe result and bis life was saved. WALDO COUNTY. A boy in Parermo recently lighted a little fire for his own amusement and before it could be put out burned over 100 aeres of mowing land. YORK COUNTY. The store of W. G. Verrill in Wells, was broken into Thursday night and a quantity of goods stolen. The barn and stable on the farm of Mr. Ab ner Staples in Dayton were consumed by fire a few days ago. The loss is estimated at $4000; $1300 insurance on the hay, $1400 on the barn, and $700 on the stable. The great sale of carriages and harnesses at the Horse and Carriage Mart this morning will no doubt draw out a large attendance. Some excellent jobs will be sold and no donbt at great bargains. Remember the sale is at ten o’clock to-day. Black Lace Point Shawls and Jackets be low tbe cost of importation. Leach, 184 Middle street. ,jne3d6t The Steamer Tourist will run too and from the Monongahela and Ossipee to-morrow, leaving Burnham’s wharf every fifteen min utes from 1 to 5 o’clock p m. Fare for the round trip twenty cents. Sun umbrellas awful cheap at Leach’s, 184 Middle street. jne3d6t We have got the newest and nobbiest stock of Clothing in Portland. Come and see it, at George W. Rich & Co.’s new store, 175 Fore Btreet. je3eodlw F. O. Bailey & Co. will sell at 10 o’clock this morning at salesroom, Exchange street, a large lot of furniture, carpets, etc. See auction column. Kid Gloves for the million. Leach, 184 Middle street. _ jne3d6t Steamer Express will take visitors from the end of Custom House wharf to the U. S. ships Monongahela and Ossipee, Sunday after noon from 10 o’clock to 5. White Shetland Shawls half prices. Leach, 184 Middle street. jne3d6t — Dr. J, S. Cram's Fluid Lighting is the only thing that will cure the headache, toothache or neuralgia in a minute. Ask yonr druggist for it. _ The largest and best stock of nice prints in the city can he found at Studley’s new store, under Falmouth Hotel. je3 2t Ladies’ underwear, chemises, drawers, night robes at two-thirds value at Leach’s, 184 Mid dle street. ju3d6t We shall open an entirely new line of fine Pantaloonts this morning. je3eodlw Geo. W. Rich & Co.s new store. The Fort Wayne (Ind.) Daily and Weekly Gazette is offered for sale. See advertisement. Unbleached Cottons 4c. Leach, 184 Middle street. _ jne3d6t Bovs’ Overalls at Rich’s, 175 Fore street je3eodlw All kinds Sewing Machine Needles, 42 cents per dozen, at Studley’s. je3—2t Lewis & Co., 173 Fore street, have an exten sive stock of ready made ClothiDg, which they are selling at bottom prices. Also a large line of foreign and domestic cloths, which they are arc closing out at cost Give them a call. jeld3t Mbs. Manchester, so long and favorably known for wonderful cures performed by her when all others fail, is now at the Biddeford House, Biddeford, for ten days. je2d4t&wlw Lodge.- Members of the I. O. O. F. can pro cure the Regulation Cap and Gloves for 81,15, if they leave their order before the 25th of June at E. A. Burnell’s, 254 Middle street. je2-3t A full line of Spring and Summer Under Clothing can he found at Lewis & Co.’s store, 173 Fore street (second door from Exchange) Prices guaranteed. jeld3t Blue Flannel and Yacht Cloth Suits, all sizes. Best quality and lowest prices, at Lewis & Co.’s 173 Fore street. jeld3t Music.—Ira Stockbridge sells $16.00 worth of music for $1.50. See the Bouquet of Music. my27 ' eodlw The health is not altogether lost, though you may suffer acutely from Bright’s Disease, Kid ney, Bladder and Glandular troubles, Diabetes, Gravel. Female Irregularities, &c. Adminis ter DR. BULLOCK’S KIDNEY REMEDY, NEPHRET1CJM, and your whole system will become invigorated to such an extent that these diseases will be counteracted and the health re stored. my30eod&wlw7—22—37—52 One of the most charming features of a Sum mer in New York is its deligtfully refreshing breeze, which makes it comfortable day and night. This, with the splendid hotel accommo dations that are to be had at the famous St. Nicholas, gives it a just claim to be truly con sidered the most deligtful of Summer restorts. Pyle’s Dietetic Salehatus.—Universally acknowledged the best in use. Each pourd bears the name of James Pyle. None genuine without. unelOSly 99 Exchange St. Do you want a Stylish Suit made ot the best material and in the best manner 1 Go to W. H. kolilinif’s, 99 EXCHANGE ST. Do you want a Business Suit in the latest style ol'Goods and make? Go to W. H. koliling’s. No. 99 Exchange St. Do you want the Hobby Suit of the season 2 K0HLING lias the Goods and KOHLING can make It at No. 99 Exchange St. It you want your Clothes mnde in the most workmanlike manner and a perfect At every time, go to KOHLING’S, 99 EXCHANGE ST. A GAUD. I take this opportunity to return to my patrons in Portland and vicinity my sincere thanks for their patronage in the past, and am pleased to announce that I am constantly receiving and have on hand the choicest and most stylish French, German and Amer ican goods, which I propose to make up in as good a manner as can be done elsewhere and at as reason able rates. 1 shall be pleased to show ray goods to all who are trying the market. No garment is allowed to go from my establish ment which does not give perfect satisfaction. %V. H. KOHLING, mylOtf _99 Exchange St. Now is tlie Time to Cleanse Feather Beds. SWEET, clean beds and pillows will prevent sick ness. Beds and pillows throughly renovated by fttcam, at 218 Federal Street, near Temple. Orders left there will receive prompt attention. ap25 eodtf . — ——.. , .. — hi i. ■ —■ For Sale. THE Stock and Fixtures of a Retail Grocery and Provision Store, in a good location; trade well established. Address “J. D. P.,” press Ollice. jut dtt NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Nou-ltcsulent Taxes in Hie Town of Falmoulli, in the County ot Cumberland, for the year 1§73, THE following list of taxes on the real estate of nonresident owners in the town of Falmouth, for the year 1875, in bills committed to D. F. Small, collector of said town, on the second day ot August, 1875, has been returned by him to me as remaining unpaid on the second dayot June, 1876, by his certificate of that date, and now remain unpaid; anil notice is hereby given that it the said taxes, and interest and charges, are not paid in the treasury of the said towu within eighteen months trom the date of the commitment of the said bills, so much of the real estate taxed as will be sufficient to pay the amount due therefor, including interest and charges, will without further notice, be sold at public auctiou, at the Selectmen’s office in said town, on the fifteenth day of February, 1877, at ten o’clock in the forenoon. Names of No of Taxon Non-resident Owners. Description of Real Estate. Acres. Value. Real Est. A Iivtin. Sfpnhon Of! at*roc nflnnil Ivintr hptnpon <in<1 ailininimrlnmla nf Pinlfi and N. B. Wilson. 26 $ 285 00 $ 4 35 Berry, Martha.5 acres wood and unimproved land, on the cast side of “Old Hurricane road,” bounded by land of C. Hicks, Joseph Haddock and R. Mounttort. 5 50 00 72 Bucknam, Olive...47 acres of land with buildings thereon, her former home stead. 1830 00 26 35 Also 40 acres known as the “Noyes farm.” 200 00 2 88 Cram, Andrew.9 acres wood land. 7 100 00 1 44 Field, Jeremiah.6 acres land, adjoining land of N. B, Wilson on N. W. side of “Windham road ” 30 00 43 Fulton, Eiijah, heirs of... .“Pettengill faim” near Falmouth Corner. 1800 00 29 34 Furbish, P. H.“Monument lot” lviug on the top of “Bleakstrap” hill. 250 00 4 55 Frank, Rufus.,.12 acres land on the/north side of old Gray road, between land of M, J. Coppand Windham line. 120 00 1 96 Fessenden, D. W .6 acres wood land east side of old Gray road, between lands S. P. Leighton and A. L. Lary. 90 00 1 30 Gore, Joshua, heirs of.3 acres north side Duck Pond, between lajds of A. Pride and Alf. Knight. 40 CO 58 Humphrey, J.C.Part of mill privilege. 250 00 3 60 Jones, J. W.60 acres heath, east side Duck Pond between lands of J. White and Eunice Lord. 120 00 1 96 Jones, Caleb.1 acre marsh. 15 00 25 Leighton, 'Robert.31 acres field with barn, on west side of new Gray road with Presumpscot river on one side and Deoring line on the other. 1125 00 16 20 Smith, F. O. J.50 acres land known as the Baclielder farm, on west side of road leading from Staples Point Bridge to Portland. 2000 00 32 60 Also 26 acres known as the Waite larm, situated at Pre sumpscot Lower Falls. 1000 00 16 30 D. F. SMALL, Treasurer of the town of Falmouth. Falmouth, June 2nd, 1876. ju3dlt&w3w23 Blowyour Trumpets PICTURES — IN TI1E — Back Ground. Buy Your Clothing A.T Burleigh’s. The great special sale continues and crowds of happy faces light up with joy at the line Goods at Break Down Prices. Everybody satisfied and all go out with a bundle. MEN’S, BOVS’ANDCHILDREN’S CLOTHING in vast quantities. The largest Stock in the State to select from. We beat the world in prices on Children’s Clothing, making this a specialty. We shall sell at Cost tor 3 months ! Don’t forget that we never were heat, and all acknowledge ns the Workingmen’s friend. Make yourself happy to-day by purchasing a suit of the Great Clothiers, J. Burleigh &Co 189 Middle Street. ju3 d3t "FOR SALADST Pure Yirqui Olive Oil FRESH, — AT - F.T. Meaher & Co.s, DRUGGISTS, Cor. Preble and Congress Sts. ju3 eod2w Newark Boots! An extensive assortment of NEWARK HAND SEWED BOOTS and SHOES ol the finest quality. Also GAN’S FRENCH SHOES, at GO WELL S, Under Falmouth Hotel. ju3 isdtf lire Works Of every description at lowest prices. We manufacture our own goods and' are bound by no combination. Displays for cities and towns furnished at shorl notice. Flags, Lanterns, Balloon, Masks, &c„ &c. Political clubs lurnished with Flags and FireWorks CELEBRATE THE CENTENNIAL. HYDE cfc OO., No. 5* Ctiauncy Street, BOSTON. ju3 dlmtseld2m iilllTRAL RAILROAD (0. NOTICE is hereby given that the Aomcract A Kennebec Kailroad BoimIn falling due on the fifteen of June current, will be paid on thal day at the Treasurer’s Office in Portland. Any holder of said bonds preferring to cxchauge them for Maine Central Seven per cent Consolidated Bonds, may do so on favorable terms. J. S. CUSHING, Treasurer. Portland, June 2, 1876. ju3isd2w wanted! AN energetic reliable agent for this, city and vicin ity to whom we can otter a good chance for t permanent and profitable business. Standard arti cles. Plan new. Address, McWILLAM & CO., ju3d3t 300 Washington St., Boston. Pure White Lead, THE subscribers have been appointed Agents for the Albion I.ead Works. A superior brand of Hirictly Pur.- White l.rnd ground in Oil; for sale in the usual variety of packages, ami at the lowest market prices; guaranteed to be as represented. W. \V. WHIFFLE & CO., Ju3 41 Ittnrket Square. dtf PURITY, Richness and power ol tone, and unsurpassed action, combined withiu an elegant exterior, render the McPHAIL PIANO the most tlcsirable ot instruments. Prices greatly reduced tor this CENTENNIAL YEAR. Please call and see them or send lor circular betorc purchasing. Ware Rooms 3 Free St. Block, PORTLAND. Samuel Thurston, AGENT FOR MAINE. Mason & Hamlin < 2 Still unrivaled, maintain their supremacy over all instruments of this class. At redneed rates lor cash. Ware Rooms 3 Free St. Block, PORTLAND . Samuel Thurston, AGENT. jn3ThS&Ttf Fire Works! The New Eng. Fire Work Laboratory. C. E. MASTEIV, Pyrotechni.f, 18 Hawley Street, Boston, Mass., Announce that their stock for the Centennial Celebrations ol July 4th, 1876, is most extensive and complete. We have produced this season the best lot of goods we have ever manu factured, and introduce this year new and elegant de vices in Fire Works; made only at our Laboratory, together with a large variety of Decorations, Flags, Lanterns, Fire Crackers, Torpedos. and Illuminating Specialties, most Appropriate for this Anniversary. For Public or Private superior goods can be found. We guarantee satisfaction to every purchaser and liberal prices. Committees should apply immediately. Give your orders now‘ or write us what your proposed arrangements or wants are without delay; good selections can thus be made, plans perfected and success assured for a brilliant celebration of this ‘‘Glorious Fourth.” Send for our Descriptive Catalogue and Price List. For Private Displays we put up Boicr of AHHortcil Fire Works, lrom $1.00 to $100.00 in value, which are safely shipped any distance, C. O.D. Address B. T. WEIiLH. Agent for N. E. Labor atory, 18 Hawley St., cor. lflilk, Bontou. ju3 dlawS&w4w23 CARD. We, the undersigned, Carriage .Tlauu factnrers would respectfully inform the public that we have consigned no car riages of our manufacture for sale to the Auction iRoonis in this city. Our Car riages can be found ou sale at our factories and salesrooms only, and at as reasonable prices as possible. We leave it for the public to judge who the reliable manufac turers of Portland are that are selling their accumulated stock of Carriages at the Auction Hart* JOHN RUSSELL, 511J Congress Street. T. J. AKELEY & SON, 21 and 23 Preble Street. F. H. BANDALL, 23 Preble Street. ALBERT CHASE, 22 Preble Street. MARTIN, PENNELL & CO., Elm, Corner Cum berland Street. ZENAS THOMPSON, JR., 492 and 404 Congress Street (new number.) JOSEPH RUSSELL, Corner of Congress and Oak Streets. C. G. ROBINSON, 23 Green Street. ROBERT FARRAR, Portland Street. JUJ U1w Newspaper for Sale. THE Fort Wayne, (Ind.) Daily and Weekly Gazette, having a standing of 12 years, and located in the second city in the State—next in im portance to Indianapolis. Six railroads center in this city. The city has a population of 30,000, and the county 70,000. Reason tor selling—the partner ship expires in June, and one of the partners wants to retire from business, while the other will retain his half interest if so desired, or will sell it. All of the property is free from debt. The Gazette is the only morning paper in the city, and has absolute control of the Associated Press Dispatches. Is Re publican in politics. Terms of Sale:—The whole office for twenty thousand dollars; half interest, twelve thousand dollars, Half cash, balance in one or two years, with secured notes with interest. Ad dress, QUINCY A. HOLLER, ju3eodlw Fort Wayne, Ind. FOR_SALE. •| O 7 ACRES of the very best farming land, only LO 4 30 miles from St. Louis, Mo. Part Timber land. This is a rare chance for a man who wants a choice tarm. Ready market for vegetables, one mile from depot. Near schools and churches. Will sell for part cash, balance on time to suit at 7 per cent. Address for one week, FARMING LAND, Press Office, Portland, or SETH RICH, II Salem St., Bos ton, Mass. ju3o3t» Ocean House. This favorite Seaside Resort having been thoroughly repaired and put in first-class order, will be open to-day for the season of 1876 J. P. CHAMBERLAIN, Proprietor. _ dtf *« UUICU ■ U1 • IN a light manufacturing business which pays 300 per cent, profit. To the right party a rare chance. Call and investigate, 36 Union St., one flight. 1st door on the left. No brokers. ju3dlw* Furnished House Wanted. A PLEASANT furnished house of 7 or 8 rooms for a family of four (no children) who would take the best of care of the furniture. Address T. S,, Post Office. ju3dlw* Wanted. A GOOD girl who understands cooking, to go into the country. Good references required. Ap ply at No. 2 Gray St. ju3d3t* Wanted. A SITUATION as first-class cook artiste. In quire at drug store Cor. Franklin and Middle Streets. ju3d3t* (firnnn For a case of Cough, Cold or Asthma tha $3UUU ADAMSON’S li. C. BALSAM will not cure. [1 nr n Sold by Druggists at 35 cts. Circular free. UULU Dr. F W KINSMAN, Augusta, Maine. ju3 . dlwt CENTENNIAL. TRUNK DEPOT,. 152 Exchange Street. We have on liutul n largo and well n« Morlcd Stock of Ol'R OWN and NEW YORK MANUFACTURE of TRUNK*, VALISES, KAOS anil SHAWL STRAUS, which we are Helling at price* to *uIt the time*. TRUNKS and CANVAS COVERS MADE TO ORDER. Af*o repairing neatly done. EDWARD NIXON, my27 AGENT. deodis2w Two Furnished Farlors with Bed room. TO let without Board. The^e rooms are in a fine location, very large and well furnished. Will be let low to single gentlemen, or to families. Ad dress “Z,” Press Office. my23istf NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. CAMBRICS, 8 Gents Per Yard. I shall open on Saturday, June 3d, the best bargain ever offered in this city in CAM Bit ICS. These are a job lot of nice Goods thrown on the market, and sold at a low price. The same Goods are retailing in this city and Boston to-day at 12 1-2 cts., and called cheap at that. I have also at a great sacrifice from Cost of Importation three numbers of the Celebrated MERE MET SILK. Ladies having samples from Boston will do well to call and compare with above goods, as I shall sell them for less than BOSTON PRICES. I have also just purchased a lot of DRESS GOODS since the great decline in the Dress Goods Market, and shall sell many kinds at half the cost of importation. An Examination ot alioye Goods Solicited. W. F. Studley, UNDER FALMOUTH HOTEL. ju3 dlw Centennial Excursion — 1U — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OF INTEREST! At the urgent solicitation of leading citizens the un dersigned have undertaken the management of a Grand Centennial Excursion ! THE STEAMER NEW BRUNSWICK, CAPT. PIKE, of the International Line—which has been complete ly refitted and refurnished—will Leave Portland at 5 P. M., TUESDAY, JUNE 13, running direct to Philadelphia, where she will lie at Walnut street wharf for four days. Horse cars can be taken every five minutes from the head of the wharf to the Exposition buildings. Returning, the steamer will touch at GAPE MAY and LONG BRANCH, affording ample time to visit these Famous Wa tering Places, and thence Sail through New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence VP TIIE HUDSON — TO — WEST POINT, viewing the famous scenery of that river, and Touching at Martha’s Vineyard on the way home. Portland will be reached Friday, Tunc 33d. 'TST’The Table will be Supplied with the Best the Market affords Tickets, inclnding Heals and Sleeping Accommodations, 940. State Rooms ex tra, Music will leud its Attractions! SSf’No Liquors Sold on the ShinJa This Excursion Is intended to meet the wants of families, and affords a splendid chance for parties of from five to fifteen to visit the Exposition, without care, and in congenial company. Already a large number of subscriptions have been received from our best known citizens, and early application for passage should be made to ROLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, 22 EXCHANGE STREET, myl9 PORTLAND. dtd SHIRTS I Unlaundricd Shirts, all finished, and made ot WamMitta Cottons and nice Linen Bosoms and Cuffs for the low price of $1.23 ! Call and Examine Them. Charles Custis & Co., 493 CONGRESS ST. my5 Isdly Maine Blackwood, (FORMERLY NORWOOD) Sired by Blackwood, (3 vears old, record 2.31) 1st dam by Norman, sire ot Lula, 2.15, May Queen 2.20. 2d dam by Mawbrlno Chief, sire of Lady Thorne, 2.18. Blackwood, sire ot BlacKwood, Jr., 4 years old, record 2.32. Freshman 4 years, 2.36£. Rosewood 5 years, 2.27. MAINE BLACKWOOD, Brown colt, sired 1872. Trotted full mile last fall as 3 year old in 2.36$, and drew wagon in 2.40$. Is six teen hands high and weighs 1075 lbs. Will make this season (and only one in Maine) at $00—payable in advance. Apply to JOHN DALY, Box 1819, or Head of St. John St. myl3 dtfis CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 1776 JULY 4 1876 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. FIRE WORKS, such as Rockets, Roman Candles, Pin Wheels, Mines, Serpents, Bengolias, Fire Crackers, Torpedoes, Double Headers, Cannon Crackers, Paper Cap Pistols, Bomb Shells, a new and harmless Toy to fire Paper Caps, Paper Caps, Flags of all description, Masks, Chinese lanterns, &c. Cities and towns furnished with displays at lowest factory prices. C. DAY, Jr., & CO., 94 Exchange Street. my30 deodis<£w22tjy4 FOR SALEl The Brig Eiidorns NOW at this port, 241 tons register, had large re pairs and was metaled in January, 1875; is now in fine order and well found in sails and rigging. Will l»e sold at a bargain. Apply to my301stt CHASE, LEAVITT & CO. LKJUORDEALERS THE Adjourned meeting of the Liquor Dealers ot Portland, will be held at No. 550J Congress Street, MONDAY EVENING, Juno Sth, at 8 o’clock. Ju2d3t PER ORDER. AUCTION SALES FURNITURE, CARPETS, BY AUCTION. ON SATURDAY, Jane 3(1, at ID o'elock A. M., at Basement Salesroom 33 and 37 Exchange Street, we shall sell Brussels, Tapistry and Ingram Carpets. Parlor Suits, Chamber Sets, Parlor. Library and Bouquet Tables, Hat Trees, Sofas, Lounges. Easy ChairB, Dining Room and Kitchen Furniture, Crockery and Glass Ware, <6c. F. O. BAILEY 4c CO., iatllouen. Jnl__d3t Manufacturer’s Sale — OP — NEW AND FINE CARRIAGES BY AUCTION. On Saturday, June 3d, at 10 o’clock, at the Horse and Carriage Mart, Plum St,, Portland, Me., WE shall sell by order of Manufacturers 5® New Carriages, consisting of 2 and 3 Spring Phaetons, full extension top Carryalls, different patterns,some very fine finish Standing top Carryalls, Shifting top Box Buggies, White Chapel top Buggies, Dexter pattern top Buggies, Howell Gigs, Piano Box Buggies, Coal Box Buggies, Ivers* pattern Wagon, Beach Wagons, Concord Wagons, Express Wagons, 25 New Harnesses from a Bankrupt Stock, different trimmings; will be sokl without reserve. These Carriages are of different grades of work, some of them from the most reliable Manufacturers in this City and New England States; they are Carriages which have accumulated on their hands this season, and must be realised. Every Carriage offered will be sold without reserve. F. O. BAILEY Ac CO., Asclisscen. my30 d5t AT AUCTION. ON TUESDAY, June 6rh, at 10 o’clock A. M., at Salesroom 35 Exchange Street, we shall sail 3000 Plants from Albert Dirwanger’s Conservatories, Munjoy Hill, Hardy, Perpetuals and Tea Hoses, Pelargoniums. Geraniums, Fuschias, Ivies, Lilies, Ferns, Mixed Baskets, Verbenas and Pansies, together with a large variety of choice and rare Plants, Hanging Baskets, &e. We invite examina tion on morning of sale. F. O. BA1LEY& CO., Auctioneer*, juld5t PORTLAND JMMTIRE. CARRIAGES Sat — On Xbnrsday, June 1st, at 11 A. M. — AT — JOHN RUSSELL'S Carriage Repository, 5111-2 CONGRESS ST., Will be sold a large assortment of Carriages, consisting of Phaetons, Jump Seat Carryalls, Open and Top Buggies, Beach Wagons. Concord Wagons, One light 3 Spring Express Wagon, &c . &e. Also a large number of Second Hand Carriages, all in good repair. |EP**Tfa« abort sale will be coatinueO •• WKDNESDAV, June 7,alll o my30did ASSIGNEE’S SALE ! $12,000 Worth of Goods AT AUCTION. BY order ol the XL S. District Court for the Dis trict ot New Hampshire, the subscriber will sell at Public Auction at Gorham, N. H., on Friday, the 30th Day of June, 1876, At 10 O’clock A. HI., the largest and best stock of Hardware, Wood ware, Earthenware, Tinware and Hollow-ware ever put upon the market in Northern New Hampshire or Vermont. It embraces 300 STOVES of everv variety, 3 Tons Sheet Iron, a large lot of Block Tin, raw stock of every description, an ex tensive assortment of Stove Castings and other Repair Stock, in fact everything in tbe line of Hard ware from a Thimble to a $70.00 Stove, and a Tack Nail to an Iron Bar. It is the entire Bankrupt Stock of E. S. MASON & CO., and this Sale cannot fail to afford a rare opportunity to dealers in that class of goods. Every one desirous of purchasing will he afforded ample opportunity lor inspecting and invoicing tbe goods by calling on John E. Willis, Gorham, N. H. Also on Jaly 13th, 1876. mt lO o’clock in tbe forenoon, will he sold at public auction at said Gorham the Maghill Mason Block, Consisting of two good stores with tenements and extensive Hall overhead; being tbe same recently occupied by E. S. Mason & Co., in their hardware business at said Gorham. The property is well located and commands heavy rents. Terms mad3 known at time and place of sale. C. B. JORDAN, Assignee. Lancaster, N. H., May 29,1876. Juld2w 1876. Carriages 1876. mm Tttujnm, jk.. Successor to and for 20 years connected with the “OLD HOUSE” of J. M. KIMBALL & CO., Congress Street, OPPOSITE PREBEE HOUSE. I hare the largest and finest assort ment of Carriages in Maine. The prodact of my own factory during the winter months. All of them made of carefully selected material under my own personal snperrision, and by the best Mechanics in New England. I offer the shore at reduced prices and as low as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS WORK can be sold. N. B.—This work cannot be fonnd at the Anction Sales. CARD. As interested parties have given the impression (perhaps unintentionally) that my carriages are for sale at the auction sales in this city, I would say that my work can be tonnd on sale at my factory and repository only. Every carriage made by me bears my name plate as successor to J. M. Kimball & Co., and I will pay $50 for the conviction of any party using the same on other than my own work. myl9 d2m RUBBER HOSE 10 CENTS PER FOOT. We will sell Hose for washing windows, sidewalks sprinkling lawns, gardens, Ac., at the low price of lO cents per foot and up wards. Brass Couplings, Pipes Ac,, all attached and ready for use at lowest prices. Hall’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 HalFs Rubber Store, UNDER FALMOUTH HOTEL. my!6 dtl PAINTS MD OILS. WHITE LEADS, COLORS AND VARNISHES. Buyer, of the above named goods are invited to call and examine goods and price.. We warrant all articles exactly as represented. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO., my9dlm 31 market Bqaare, Portland. LIVE iED LET LIVE 18 OUR MOTTO. Great Reduction in Pi ices of Laundry Work. Hhirl. with Bona, • • 13 eras. Collar..3“ Pair Cuff..« “ Portland Laundry, !W Union St. aplOS3m Notice to Pensioners. On and after June -1th, 1870, the K7. 8. Pension Agency will hr found at Fluent Block, Cor. Cougresn nod Exchange Sts. Entrance same a« iVluteiiui. «EO. L BEAL, julillw U. 8. Pension Agent. IF YOU ARE TROUBLED WITH CORNS, BUNIONS! LABOR JOISTS OR lilOBOWISO ISAII.w you can cure them without using the Xnife by having your foet properly fitted at the Boot and Shoe Store 230 Middle St. apaiiltf .H. G. PALMEH.

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