Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 6, 1876, Page 3

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 6, 1876 Page 3
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THE KRESS* TUESDAY MOBMNG, JUNE 6, 187C. THE PRESS May bo obtamed at the Periodical Depots of Fes senden Bros., Marquis, Brunei & Co., Andrews, Wentworth. Moses, N. B. Kendrick, and Chisholm Bros., on all trains that run out of the city. At Biddelord, of Phillsbury, At Saco, of L. Hodgdon, At Waterville, of J. S. Carter. At Bath, of J. O. Shaw. At Lewiston, of French Bros., and Stevens & Co. CITY AND VICINITY. Wm New Advertiacnienta To-Day. ENTERTAINMENT COLUMN. Strawberry Festival—Plymouth Vestry. MISCELLANEOUS NOTICES. Anna why—Dr. Cram. Mrs. Mamchester. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Notice—Tha Truckmen’s Express. Corns, Corns—Mr. & Mrs. Dr. Welch. White Mountains, ’T6-W. & C. R. Milliktn. Picked up Adrilt—John McCarthy. Wanted—H. J. Libby. Round Trip Ticket—W. D. Little & Co Maine Eclectic Medical Society. For Sale—C. M. Farwell. Maine Medical Association. For Sale or Rent—Peleg Barker. L. F. Pingree—Artificial Legs. Notice—Cape Elizabeth. To Let—John H. Head. Children’s Clothing—C. D. B. Fisk & Co. AUCTION COLUMN. Assignee’s Sale—F. O. Bailev & Co. Plante—F. 0. Bailey & Co. ’ f Brief Jettiaga. The June number of the International Rail way and Steam Navigation Guido has been received at Chisholm Bros. The truckmen have voted to turn out 100 strong in the procession oa the Fourth, under Capt. Clay. India street Society will hereafter have but one service on the Sabbath, and that in the morning. Bosworth Post Relief Corps hold a public installation of officers at Graud Army Hall next Thursday evening. To day is pay day on the Mouongahela. Mr. Birtlett is deciding whether Saccorappa has a gold mine or not. Tbe Cumberland Farmers’ Club hold their _ — ~ l . v „ i r .: _ — sl.:.__- a nr ... Cumberland, the last week in September. It is said that a disease closely resembling tbe epizootic, which afflicted horses two years ago, has broken oat among cattle in this vicinity. Cows particularly are affected by it and the consequences are frequently serious. * The stevedores think they deserve a chance to pull for a prize on the Fourth. The attendants of State street church are luud in their praises of the line music furnished by their very excellent choir. The Allan mail steamer Circassian, from Quebec, arrived at Liverpool Monday. The Truckmen's Express are doing a good business carrying goods to Saco and Biddeford. The order book is at Swell’s express office. The Maine Editorial Excursion started for the Ceutcnnial yesterday. Yesterday 909 tickets to the Cary conceit were sold. Mr. George Honey and his company will appear in “Oar Boys” at the Museum next Monday and Tuesday evenings. The Irish American Relief Association will hold its annual picnic the last Wednesday in July. At the meeting last evening, the rumsellers made a solemn declaration that they would support no man for office who would not pledge himself to use his influence to legalize the traffic and defend their rights—to make paupers. They take the name of the Liquor Dealers' Union and have a constitution and by-laws. _ Maine Railroads.—The Railroad Commis sioners during the past two weeks have been making a very careful examination of the greater patt of the railroads in Maine. From one of the Board, we learn the following facts. The Maine Central is generally in excellent condition, better than a year ago. The Port land & Saco & Poitsmouth and the Boston & juaiue are in excellent conuiuon, me lormer, however, needing a little new iron. The track of the Portland & Rochester is in good condi tion and a few repairs suggested by the Com missioners are being promptly made. The condition of life road has improved every year. The Portland & Ogdensbnrg is in good busi ness condition. The Knox & Lincoln wa3 made the olject of careful scrutiny, because of an impression that its pile bridges are not safe. These bridges were minutely inspected, every pile showing only signs of decay being inspect ed. The Commissioners report the road in fair condition so far as the tracks are concern ed, and the bridges are absolutely safe. A gentleman of long experience in railroad matters remarked recently that Maine railroads would pay no dividends so long as the present heavy rolling stock was used. The engines used for drawing fast trains weigh from fifty to sixty tons, where those weighing twenty or twenty-five tons are amply sufficient. He said that on one Maine road the other day, a sixty ton engine was used to draw sixty passengers. Wasted to Fight.—A coal heaver made quite an exhibition of himself in front of the Custom House yesterday afternoon. He want ed to fight a fellow laborer, and he made all the preliminary arrangements for the affray. He commenced by nearly undressing himself and then pranced about for some time. He was soon surrounded by a large crowd and two of his chums appearing, the trio started in quest of the man who had wronged them so grossly. He was found sitting on a pile of lumber at the bead of Franklin wharf, and the farce be gan. The three men took turns telling bow bad they were to whip him individually and collectively. The man addressed sat quietly chewing bis quid, changing it from one side of bis month to the other, as the speakers finished their remarks. Apparently no one dared to touch him as they retired, and the police ap pearing the crowd dispersed. Cincinnati. Tbe Committee having charge of the arrange ments for the excnrsion to Cincinnati, held a meeting Saturday. Reports from all sections of the slate show a deep interest in the welfare of their candidate, and it Is certain that there will be a large delegation at the convention from Maine. The tickets are good until JuDe 28th (instead of 25th). As tbe convention will he held the 14th there will be ample time to visit Washington and the Centennial Exhibi tion on their return. Information aud tickets cau be obtained of H. L. Osgood, Augusta, or at the Portland & Recbester railroad office, 191 Middle street. Read Estate Tkansfeks.—Tho following are the real estate transfers recorded in this county yesterday : Freeport—Two lots of land fiom Rebecca W. Metcalf to Wm. H. Metcalf. Gray —Lot ol land fiom Horace M. Wight to Freeman H. Morse. BridgtOD—Lot of land from Elliott P. Field to George Tavlor and Wm. F. Perry. Portland—Lot of land on Congress street from Frank G. Patterson to the Portland Sav ings' Bank. Lot and buildings on Congress street f tom Mercy B. Rice to Dexter S. Xtice. Lot and buildings from Edward C. Goodhue to Clarence A. Weston. Freeport—Lot of land and buddings from Miriam Allen to Enoch Talbot. Portland—lot of land on Newberry street from Henry D. Curtis to Wilbert O. Pitcher. Peruial. The Episcopal Convention at Des Moines, Iowa, has elected Dr. William Stevens Per ry, president of Hobart College, Geneva, N, Y., as Bishop of Iowa. Dr. Perry was for three years rector of St. Stephen’s chur h in this city. He resigned io 1864. Rev. C. F. Dole will probably remain at Plymouth church two more Sabbaths. Dr. True has been confined to his house the past week with rheumatic fever. Gen. B. F. Butler came over the Grant Trunk yesterday morning aDd took the early train for Boston._ To Philadelphia.—The excursiou to the Centennial, via the steamer New Brunswick, is to be a popular cue. The agents have already sold sufficient passages to ensure success to tht enterprise, and letters are received daily from people in different parts of the state making enquiries as to the arrangements. Any who d( not desire to make the excursion trip can en gage a passage to Philadelphia at reasonabh rates. The route laid out is a pleasant one am the trip can uot fail to please those fond o steamboat travel. A Ceuel Attack.—While the deputies wen making a seizure at John Sheridan's on Com mercial street the other day a drunken rowd, named John Kelley came along the street wit1 a pair of scissors in his hand and plunge them into the side of the deputy’s horse. Th horse was also stoned and generally abusec Some one gave the deputies the name of tlr rascal and he was arrested. This morning h will be brought befare Judge Knight. CITY AFFAIRS. Regular Monthly Meeting of the fily Council. Last evening both branches ofjthe City Coun cil held their regular meeting for the month of June. BOARD OF MAYOR AND ALDERMEN. | Orders Passed—Order appropriating $315 for the construction of a retaining wall on Cross street, between Free and Commercial streets; authorizing the assessors to abate or compromise such taxes of previous years as they deem advisable; authorizing the Street Committee to expend $450 in constructing and grading a por tion of Island Avenue; directing the Commit tee on Street Lamps to cause oil lamps to be placed on Green street, between Cumberland and Portland streets; lor same on Weymouth, Adams and Kennebec streets; also for gas lights on Melbourne, Winter, Gray, corner of Slate and Sherman streets; authorizing the City Treasurer to day $1200 to Public Library Association: appropriating $600 to establish a school for deaf mutes; authorizing the Treas urer to hire $34,500 to pay the Portland & Rochester interest, as per agreement; appro priating $150 for the Portland Dispensary aud continuing the present contract therewith in force; also appropriating a like amount to the Homosopathic Dispensary; authorizing the building of a sewer iu Hanover, Prospect aud Casco streets; notifying parties interested in the continuation of Grant street of a hearing on the assessments upon abuttors on Monday, July 3d, at 7J p. m.; directing the Committee on Accounts to report the expediency of direct iog the Assessors to prepare a plan of the city; directing the Fire Department Committee to report the expediency of purchasing a lot of land for use of the department; fixing the licenses for tent shows at $40, theatrical per formances at $3 per night, the Portland Mu seum at $125 for the year, and local exhibitions at the option of the Mayor; appropriating $500 for the Montgomery Guards. Reports of Committees—Report ol the Com mittee on Accounts, that it had found the accounts of Treasurer Hersey all right for the year ending March 31, 1876, and find a balance of $140,401,09 in the treasury; by the same committee, certifying that the books of the City Auditor are satisfactory; report of City Auditor, stating that during the month of May $9,225.28 was expended bv the Street Depart ment; drains and sewers $173.40; City Building $1042.16; public buildings $242 36; advanced on sewer account to several parties, $2,050; of the Committee on Street Lamps, reporting leave to withdraw on petitions for gas lamps at corner of Danforth aud Tate streets; for same on Elm Petitions Presented and Referred—Of Charles Burrill, treasurer of Warreu Powder Mills, for a license to sell powder; of E. N. Bates and Walter Cox for victualler’s licenses; of G. D. Miller for innholder’s license; of School Com mittee for an appropriations of $000 to estab lish a school for deaf mutes: of Rollins & Adams for permission to erect a wooden build ing on Congress street; of John Loveitt & Co. to erect same on Fox and Anderson street; of Sargent, Dennison & Co. for same on Boyd •street; of A. Montgomery for same on Con gress street; of M. C. Merrill for same on West street. [The above were referred with power.] Of S. A. Flood et als. for same on State street between Cumberland and Deering; of F. J. Rollins et als. for construction of sewer on Congress, between Dow and State streets; of George Milliken, that steps on eastern side of Brackett street, which project into the side walk, be removed; of F. O. Bailey et als. for sidewalk on Plum street; of J. B. Brown et ale. that St. John street be made passable; for gas lights on Spring, between May and Emery ■ streets; of Anrmi Whitney et als. fpr street lamps on Danfortb street; of George Smith for repair of sidewalk in front of 13 Boyd street; of D. F. Larrabee et al. for award of damages for overflow of sewer on India street; of J. B. Coyle et als. for a sewer on Newbury street. The Board took up the report of the Com mittee on Estimates, item by item. The fol lowing appropriations were voted: Advertising, $1000; city debt $103,205; city buildings $12,000; cemeteries and public •grounds $1000; contingent expenses $20,000; discount ou taxes $33,000; drains and sewers $20,000; Evergreen Cemetery $4300; Forest City Cemetery $100 (reduced $40); Fire De partment |$21,000; Fire Department salaries $12,000; gas lights $22,000; harbor $300; health $1400; interest $181,077; police salaries $30, 400; police contingent $1000; public buildings $3500; printing and stationery $2500; reserve fund $5000; school salaries $65,225; ($800 for normal school teachers rejected); school ex penditures, (buildings, repairs, materials, etc.,) to be expended by School Agent; Reform School $1650; salaries $31,500; support of poor $30,000; streets, etc., $80,009, including $10,000 for wall on Fore street; state tax $110,475 35; county tax $40,744.05; deaf mute teacher $600; water and hydrants $0500; total $862,396 40. No provision was made for the Portland & Ogdensburg interest, aggregating $81,000. The Mayor appointed and the Aldermen con firmed the nomination of Andrew J, Rich as Superintendent of Forest City Cemetery. The ordinance relative to the duties of Assistant Assessors was tabled. The petition of citizens of Ward 7 for better sunply of water was referred to a Joint Special Committee, composed of Aldermen Water house, Perry and Greeley. The Board adjourned until this (Tuesday) evening at 81 o’clock. COMMON COUNCIL. The Common Council took up the matters which had been acted upon by the upper Board at special meetings. Quite a debate took place on the market lot order, but it finally passed. The salary of the Major was finally fixed at $1500. Mr. Russell of Ward 4 presented an ordi nance defining the duties of assistant assessors, which provides that such officers shall return the name of every voter and alien in their re spective wards, also return the names of every voter and alien returned at the previous can vass, with remarks as to their present residence; also the names of such minors as claim the right to vote at the next ensuing election, with such remarks as shall assist the Aldermen in making the voting lists The following petitions were presented and referred: Of many citizens of Ward 7, asking the city to take measures to secure to the resi dents thereof an adequate supply of water; for the grading of Day street from Deering line to Tibbett’s brick yard; for oil lamp on Franklin street. The appropriation bill and other matters from the upper branch were disposed of in concurrence. Adjourned to this evening. Infantry Anniversary.—To-day the In fantry will celebrate its 73d anniversary by an excursion to one of the Islands, A large num ber of its honorary members have signified their intention of attending and the committee hav ing it in charge iutend to make this the largest and most successful of any that has been given for many years. The Portl md band will fur nish the music. A delegation of the Charles' •town City Guards will be present to participate in the goad time. The company will leave their armory at 8 a. m., and will proceed to the United States Hotel, where they will re ceive invited guests, after which they will match down Middle and Pearl streets to Cus tom House wharf, where they will embark on the steamer Gazelle, under sealed orders, for the Island. A salute will be fired on passing the Monongaliela and Ossipee. On arr iving at the Island they will breakfast, after which fol lows target shooting, base ball, foot ball, etc. In the afternoou they will form an organiza tion of the honorary members. The services of a first class caterer have been secured and it is expected that a large number of members will participate. Police Notes.—Yesterday afternoon two young men from Woodford's Corner, Arming ton and Pinkham, entered Mrs. Humphrey’s store on Congress sireet, when it was noticef that they were the same who had sto'en a silk handkerchief but a short time beforo. An at tempt was made to retain them, but ArmiDgtor escaped, only to be arrested in the evening bj Officer Micks. On Piokham was found the missi ng handkercbie f. Temperance Meeting.—The temperanci meeting at Allen Mission last night was a com plete success, and the house was crowded Short and telling speeches were made by i great many reformed men and others. But thi crowning glory of the evening was the singing of Mrs. Clark of New York. The meeting wil be continued at Chestnut street tonight, ant we predict the church will be filled. Removal.—Messrs. Ulmer & Hebr, the en terprising cutlers at No. 35 Temple street, havi been obliged to go into larger quaiters owing to their increasing business. They have accord ingly fitted up the store No. 9‘j Erchangi street, where they have just removed. This i the only store in the state devoted eutirely tc cutlery and their assortment is as complete as aoy to be found in New England. Another Boat Club.—Some of the forme members of the Portland Rowing Club havi 1 organized under the name of the Union RowiD| Association and elected the following officers President, Goo. Loring; Vice President, Thos Murphy: Secretary, P. C. Davis; Treasurer Wm. Spleman; Captain, M. F. Davis; Corres ponding Secretary, James Malone. Important if True.— Private advices fiou ' Freeport announce the intelligence that tla ' Casco Base Ball Club of Freeport defeated tin 1 Union Club of the same town by ascoreofltti 1 0 last Saturday. A large crowd witnessed tb > game throughout. e Convention.—Price of tickets from Poitlam e to Cincinnati and return is $28,—good unti June 28th. Portland Cadets.—At a meeting held l>y the Portland Cadets last evening it was voted to turn out on the Fourth and also to change the stylo of their uniform somewhat. They will appear on this occasion in grey coats,white pants and cross-belts. A Word from a Band Bill lint. Mr. Editor:—The unexpected defeat of the ltesolutes at Brunswick last Saturday by the Bowdoins has been the chief topic of conver sation in base ball circles, and the cause of that defeat earnestly discussed. There appears to be a general disposition to attribute tho defeat almost entirely ta Black’s pitching, and I no tice that your reporter and the Argus repoiter put the blame upon him. Now I do not know Mr. Black personally and confess that I do not regard him as an effective pitcher, and doubt if he will ever make one, still Hike to see jus tice done even in the repoit of a base ball match, and the score book will show that he is not entirely to blame for tbe fourteen runs in the first inning. The Bowdoins should have been retired for 3 ruus, for 11 runs were made after three chances for outs were given and missed. It was bad fielding quite as much as bad pitching that yielded the disastrous four, teen runs. The Argus reporter says the Bow doins made? runs in tbe second inning off of Leighton’s pitching. The Bowdoins made one base hit in that inning, and J should like to know how 5 runs can be made off of one base hit. Every one of these 5 runs were made through loose fielding and St. John’s inability to catch Leighton’s pitching. And just here comes in the weak point of tho ltesolutes—the want of a change catcher—for when Leighton pitches they have no one to fill his place behind the hat. Another thing which Captain St. John mest lemedy is the inactivity of the out fielders. I am led to say these thiugs through no unfriendly feeling towards the Ltesolutes, for in common with all lovers of the game I take pride in the record of the boys, and sin cerely desire to see that record sustained this season, but Black’s piiching is not the only thing to be improved. Amateur. The Bus Explosion. Mr. Editor:—I wish, through your paper, to remove any prejudice that may have arisen in l“v C*£<llLJCJl, LLlOjUU accuuub of the sad accident of last Friday, as many are of the belief that I was overseer and in charge ofjthe work. My brother has not been in my employ for a long while, but I was obliged to shelter him in my house and feed him at my table, he not having the wherewith, and being my brother; but in his movements, he was as independent of me, as of auy other man in the city. My house was and is open to him, and my shop, and he Game and went when he please 1 S3 he would go anywhere else. The day before the accident he we'nt to Mr. Conant’s with bis man, and when he got through he told his price and was paid, together with a small amount that he claimed for previ ous service, neither of which transactions I had any knowledge of or concern with, so that my connection with the affair is and has beeu as remote as if any of the rest of my brothers meet with an accident when I hardly know where they are. I wish also to infcrm the clerk who went up stairs before the explosion and yet in sists upon his being a watchful eye witness of the whole affair, that there is a point at which a person can not smell gas, (and tittars are no exception.) I am therefore ready to believe that my brother came down to wait rather than for breath, as he or any one might be “gassed” into eternity without being conscious of any impurity in his surrounding atmosphere. Now, Sir, while I deeply regret that such an accident should occur in his or any other man’s hands, and deeply sympathize with any who have lost or suffered by it, I sincerely hope that these few remarks will remove any doubts of my ability or carefulness, as I claim to be ex tremely so, as my record will show. Kenneth McDonald. The artificial legs advertised to-day by Mr. Pingree have received the first premium iu the Georgia State and Maine State Agricultural Societies,and numerous testimonials from those who wear them. Fisk is offering a very large stock of child ren’s clothing to his customers at very low prices. Call and see the bargains he offers. Messrs. W. D. Little* Co.,Stanton Block Exchange street, have tickets to sell to the Cincinnati Convention. The First Distict Nomination.—Concern ing the nomination of a candidate for Repre sentativejto Congress, the Bridgton News says: —“The Republican convention for the nomina tion of a candidate for Congress for this Dis trict will be held in Portland on the twenty ninth of June. .There is now but little doubt that the Hon. Thomas B. Reed of Portland will receive the united sunnnrt nt rhn I'nmlwir land delegation;—not because he is a Cumber land man, but because his character and abili ty are such, as to command the confidence and respect of the whole district. Should Mr. Reed receive the nominatioo, as there is now every reason to believe that he will, the Re publicans of the First District will have con tributed their full share towards making the representation of Maiue in the next Congress unexceptionable. More than ever before, perhaps, it is impor tant for the interest of the country that our ablest men should be put in nomination for Congress, and we trust that at the convention so soon to be held in Portland the only ques tion in selecting a candidate will be, not wheth er this town or that has had a representative in Congress during the last decade, or who has the most money to expend in the campaign, but who can bring the most ability to the con sideration of the important questions sure to engross the attention of this next Congress. If this, as it should be, is the test in the Dis trict convention, wo may predict with entire confidence the nomination of Mr. Reed. Jersey Herd Book.—The Herd Book just published by the Maine State Pure-Blood Jer sey Cattle Association, will be found a valua ble document, that should be in the possesion of all our dairymen and farmers. It has a full and accurate list of all the bulls, cows and heifers of the Jersey breed, in the State, regis tered in the association, together with breeder or proprietor, residence, pedigree and number sire or dam. It also has some practical hints and suggestions on dairying, dairy stock, etc. This volume, tlia first published by the newly incorporated association, was edited by the Secretary, N. R. Pike. Esq., of Winthrop, of whom copies may be obtained for 81.25 each. Printed by Sprague, Owen & Nash, Augusta. Baptpsm AT Sfrinuvale.—It will be remem bered that the laborers of the cabvassing com mittee of the Y, M. C. A., Messrs. Shaw, Bai ley, McKenney, and others, at Springvale were attended by a powerful revival and numerous conversions. On Sunday, the 4th inst. the re cent converts, to the number of 52, were bap tized by Revs. Mr. Bryant of the Baptist, and Blake of the Free Baptist churches, the acces sions to these churches being about equal in number. The servit^ was held at the usual hour of the morniug session and was complet ed at 12 o’clock. Messrs Shaw, Bailey and McKenney were present to witness this won derful result of their labors during the win ter. ___ Fast TrottiNO —We sen hv “Wilke*’ Snirit of the Times” that Blackwood, Jr., sired by Blackwood, trott-d last week at Nashville, Tetin., a mile in 2.22|. Blackwood, Jr, is but five years old, and this is by far the fastest record ever made by any stallion of his age. An effort was made last fall to bring him to this state, and an offer of 815,000 made for him, but refused by Mr. McKimmin, his owner. Blackwood, Jr, is half brother to Maine Blackwood, now making the se&sou in this city. Mbs. Manchesteb, so long and favorably known for her skill (n curing diseases that have been given up, is now at thu Biddeford House, Biddeford, where she will remain till June 13th and will then go to Kennetunk and remain till June 19lh. jnneGd3tawlt Ladies’ underwear, chemises, drawers, night 1 robes at two-tblrds value at Leach’s, 184 Mid dle street. _ ju3dGt Anna why will you suffer with neuralgia , when you can be cured iD a few minutes with a few drops of Hr. Cram’s Fluid Lightning. Ask your druggist for it. Black Lace Point Shawls and Jackets be . low the cost of importation. Leach, 184 Middle street jue3d6t ; F. O. Bailev & Co. will sell at 10 o’clock this morning a stock of choice plants from the conservatories of Albert Hirwanger, Munjoy - Hill. _ Kid Gloves for the million. Leach, 184 Middle street. jue3JGt ■ ' ,u ■ i We have got the newest and nobbiest stock i of Clothing in Portland. Come and see it, at i George W. Rich & Co.’s new store, 175 Fore » street. je3eodlw White Sbetlaud Shawls half prices. Leach, 184 Middle street jne3dGt l We shall open an entirely new line of flue I l’antaloonts this morning. je3eodlw Geo. W. Rich & Co.s new store. Me. P. T. Griffin, formerly with J. R. Corey & Co., would he pleased to see his friends and the public generally at the store of J. M. Dyer & Co., No. G Free Street Block. Sun umbrellas awful cheap at Leach’s, 184 Middle street. j ne3d Gt Boys’ Overalls at Rich’s, 175 Fore street. jeSeodlw Unbleached Cottous 4c, Leach, 184 Middle street. jneSdGt So rapidly does health decline wheu assailed by Bright’s Disease, Dropsy, Kidney and Glandular affections, Diabetes, Gravel, Female irregularities and general prostration of the nervous system that no time should be lost iD administering DR. BULLOCK’S KIDNEY REMEDY NEPHRETICUM, and the whole system will be rejuvenated and restored to health. juneGeodawlw 8-23-58 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. White Mountains, 76. GUESTHOUSE Will open JTune 15th, and cloae Oct. V, AUPIWE~HOUSE, (NEW,) GORHAM, N. H., Will open July 15, 1S7G. W. & €!. K. MILI.IKKN, Proprietor.. JuG_dtf NTOTICE. THE TRUCKMEN'S EXPRESS Will run daily from Portland to Saco and Biddcford. Order Book at Swett’s Express Office on Exchange Street, where orders should be left by 3 1-2 P. M. ju6 dtf Notice. NOTICE is hereby given that a Town Meeting will be held at the Town Hall, SATURDAY AF TERNOON, June 10th, at three o’clock to see if the town will vote to raise the sum of $1000 to repair Cushing Point road and Sea Wall, and to act on other articles in the warrant. THOS. B. HASKELL, ) Selectmen E. N. JORD&N, } of STEPHEN SCAMMAN,) Cape Elizabeth. Cape Elizabeth, June 3, 1876. ju6dlw L, F. PINGREE, Manufacturer of Artificial Legs, at TEHFL£ ST., POBTLAIVD, ME. State which leg is amputated and location of am putation, above or below the knee, and send fi,r cir cular. w3m23 CORNS ! CORNS ! MR. & MRS. DR. WELCH, CHIROPODIST, 502 1-2 Congress St., Corner of Brown. Corns and all difficulties of the feet skillfully trealed. juGdlm* Maine Eclectic Medical Society ! f |!HE Annual Meeting of the Maine Eclectic Medi JL cal Society will be held at the Preble House, Portland, on WEDNESDAY, June 28th, 1876, at 10 o’clock A. M. A Public Address is expected in the evening at 7J. Friends are invited. Per Order. juGeodtd* R. MACE, M. D., Sec’y. ROUND TRIP TICKET — TO — Republican Convention at Cincinnati, June 14th, 1876, For sale by W. D. LITTLE & CO., juGislw Stanton Block, 3i Exchange St. MAINE ‘ Medical Association ! THE seventy-fourth annual meeting of the Maine Medical Association will be held at the City Building, Portland, on June *J7ih, 98th and 20ili. 1870, commencing on TUESDAY at 10 a. m. ju6d3vv CHAS. O. HUNT, Secretary. FOR SALE! At Cumberland, a small place containing three acres land, new Cottage house finished throughout, and small stable, about 40 rods from i_ M. C. Depot, on road leading to Cumberland center. Terms easy. Inquire of C. M. FARWELL, Maine Central Depot, Cumberland, Mo. ju6 d2t&w2w23 For Sale or Rent. tmM Brick House, No. 43 Brackett St., between ^Spring and Gray, on the sunny side. Con |tains eleven rooms, Gas and Sebago. Verj I pleasant and convenient. Lot large. Term* easy. Possession given July 7th. Apply to PELEG BARKER, juOeodtf No. Ill State St. Now is the Time to Cleanse Feather Beds. SWEET, clean beds and pillows will prevent sick ness. Beds and pillows throughly renovated by steam, at 218 Federal Street, near Temple Orders left there will receive prompt attention. ap25 eodtf To Let. A TENEMENT of 7 rooms at Woodford's Corner on line of Horse Cars. Inquire ot JOHN H. READ, juGdlw*ttf On Ocean Street. Picked up Adrift. TIIE Sloop Yacht Ranson was picked up near Fisl Point. The owner can find her by applying tc John McCarthy, juGdtf Car-oiler Grand Trunk Railway Yard. Wanted. A CAPABLE Woman to take care of an Invalid lady. Apply to H. J. LIBBY, juGdtf G03 Congress Street. A elegant 9x11 Chromos, $1; ■**. vNJJjUI A £5 loO for J$J|. National Chrome Co., Phila. juGd4wt PURITY, Richness and power ol tone, and unsurpassed action, combiner within an elegant exterior, rendei the McPHAIL PIANO the most desirable of instruments Prices greatly reduced lor this CENTENNIAL YEAR. Please call and sec them or send lor circulai before purchasing. Ware Rooms 3 Free St. Block, PORTLAND. Samuel Thurston, AGENT FOR MAINE. Mason & Hamlin Still unrivaled, maintain theii supremacy over all instrument* of this class. At reduced rates toi cash. Ware Rooms 3 Free St. Block, PORTLAND. Samuel Thurston, AGENT. ju3TliS&Ttf Pure White Lead. THE subscribers have been appointed Agents foi the Albion Lead Works. A superioi brand of Mtnctly Pure White JLcad ground ii Oil; for sale in the usual variety of packages, ant at the lowest market prices; guaranteed to be ai represented. W. W. WHIPPLE & CO., Ju3 til IVkarket Square. dtf THE AERATED Oxygen Treatment. A GENUINE cure for Catarrh, Asthma,Rheuma tism, Dyspepsia, Lung and all Chronic Dis eases is still offered to all who are afflicted, at 1183 CongretiM Mtreet, Portland. ITIe., Room 3 Clahoon Block, where a large number of testi monials can be seen. Consultation and trial dose free. Jal2tfis&wtf1( Side Lace Boots 1 A full assortment in French Kid, neat and pretty Also in French Morocco for Walking Boots. Meas ures taken and nice fitting Boots made to order loi men or women. AC. G. PALMER. j Ja28 dtf __NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. CHILDREN’S CLOTHING I Selling 20 Per Cent. Lower THAN OTHER DEALERS OWN THEM. Till July 4tli we shall sell our immense assortment of CHILDREN'S GARMENTS at such low figures that we now CHALLNGE THE WORLD . To produce the same quality of Goods within 25 per cent of wliat we ask. THE SLATJGHTEE lias commenced and will continue until the entire population ae knowlcdc that we arc selling Clothing at unheard of Prices. Bear in mind that we don’t keep any but FIRST CLASS GOODS, and that wlsat we recommend can always be relied on. NOW READ! “NOW REFLECT ! Genuine Iron Clad Suits, 3 to 9, - - $1.50. ALWAYS SOLD FOR $3.50. Wool Suits, 3 to 9, - - - $2.00 and $2.50. NEVER SOLD LESS TUAN $3.00 AND $3 50. Splendid School Suits - $3.50, $4.50 and $5.00. NO HOUSE OWNS THEM FOB THE MONEY. Imported English Brown Broadcloth Suits - $6.00. Always sold lor $15.00, Will give $100.00 it the same can be hough1 for double the money. SAILOR SUITS ALMOST GIVEN AWAY 1 We Own our Clothing for Less Money than any Dealer in Maine ! Boys’ School Suits, Long Pants, - * $4.00 and $5.00. You can’t buy the same elsewhere less than $7.00 and 8§aOO. We have oil hand TWENTY ALL WOOL BLOUSE SUITS, the ac Nunl cost was $800 and $10.00. WE SHALL SELL THEM FOK 9SS.OO! Compare these Goods with others and then you will be satisfied. A GUARANTEE OF OUR PRICES ! S!UV OF US. GO TO ANT OTHER STORE. COMPARE GOODS D PRICES. AND IF OUR.GARMENTS ARE NOT THE BEST FOR THE LEAST MONEV, bring them back, don’t keep them. We never want a customer to buy of us and then feel dissatisfied, ONE PLEASED CUSTOMER IS WORTH A DOZEN DISPLEASED ONES. IS10 TWO STORES in this State can show so LARGE or so HANDSOME an assortment of clothing as can be found in our MAMMOTH STORE. We are manufacturers, buy of the mills, make our own garments, save all middle men’s profits, and can therefore compete with any house in the universe That this Great Sale lasts hut 30 Days ! and that NOW is the time to make your purchases. We have but ONE PRICE, and mark every Garment iu PLAIN FIGURES, so that “no mistakes” can occur. MEN’S CLOTHING IT ppHING LOW PRICES. Come ami See us and we will do You Good. C. D. B. FISK & CO., The Great One Price Clothiers, 233 MIDDLE ST. juG eodlw — OF — FURNITURE EVER OFFERED IN PORTLAND may be fonml at 46 Exchange St., G. A. Whitney & Co., ami at Prices that will astonish every one! Bankrupt Stock OF — . 15 Walnut Club Sols, 10 PIECES EACH, 300 Marble Top and Library Tables, bought tor cash, ami will be sold lower than can be bought in this market. lOO PARLOR SUITS o< our own manufacture, anti tlic cheapest suit we sell upholstered, one halt pure Hair. Best suits all pure Hair. All ur Furniture put in the best order and delivered tree ol charge. Our facilities arc such for manu facturing and buying that we shall not be undersold, Parties about purchasing will certainly save money by calling on us. Geo. A. Whitney & Co. NO. 46 EXCHANGE STREET. m)9 dt( Fire Works Of every description at lowest prices. We manufacture our owu goods and are bound by no combination. ; displays for cities and towns furnished at short notice. Flags, Lanterns, Balloon, Masks, &c., &c. \ Political clubs turnished with Flags and FireWorks CELEBRATE THE CENTENNIAL. HYDE db CO., No. 5* Chauncy Street, BOSTON. ju3 _dlmtseldl'm MAINE 6ENTRALRAILR0AD CO. NOTICE is hereby given that the Aomeriiet A: Keuuebec Kailroail BondM falling due on the litteen of June current, will be paid on that day at tbe Treasurer’s Office in Portland. Any holder of said bonds preferring to exchange them for Maine Central Seven per cent Consolidated Bonus, may do so on favorable terms. J. S. CUSHING, Treasurer. Portland, June 2, 1870. Ju3isd2w $3.50 and your old Hat will buy a NEW STYLE SUMMER Silk Hat at A, L. MERRY’S 237 Middle Street, Sign of the Gold mjisatt Hat. 99 Exchange St. Do you want a Slylisli Suit made ot the best material and in the best manner? Go to W. H. Kokliiig’s, 99 EXCHANGE ST. Do yon want a Business Suit in Hie latcstsfyleol'Goodsand make? Go to W. H. Rowing’s. No. 99 Exchange St. Do you want the JVohby Suit of Hie season ? KOHLING lias the Goods and KOHLING can make it at No. 99 Exchange St. it you want your Clothes made in ilic most workmanlike manner and a perfect fit every time, go to KOHLING’S, 99 EXCHANGE ST. A CARD. I take this opportunity to return to mv patrons in Portland and vicinity my sincere thanks for their patronage in the past, and am pleased to announce i hat 1 a in constantly receiving and have on hand the choicest and most stylish French, German and Amer ican goods, which I propose to make up in as good a manner as can be done elsewhere and at as reason able rates. I shall be pleased to show my goods to all who aje tryiDg the market. No garment is allowed to go from my establish ment which does not give perfect satisfaction. \V. IK. KOULING, mylOtf 99 Exchange St* Maine Blackwood, (FORMERLY NORWOOD) Sired by Blackwood, (3 vears old, record 2.31) 1st ilani by Norman, sire ot Lula, 2.15, May Queen 2.20. 2d dam by Mawbrlno Chief, sire of Lady Thorne, 2.18. Blackwood, sire ot Blackwood, Jr.. 4 years old, record 2.32. Freshman 4 years, 2.36$. Rosewood 5 years, MAINE BLAMOflD, 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 $80—payable in advance. Apply to JOHN DALY, Box 1819, or Head of St. John St. my!3(UfiB CENTENNIAL CELEBKATION 1776 JULY 4 1876 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, FIRE WORKS, such as Rockets, Roman Camlles, Pin Wheels, Mines, Serpents, Bengolias, Fire Urackers, Torpedoes, Double Headers, Cannon Urackers, Paper Cap Pistols, Bomb Shells, a new and harmless Toy to tire Paper Caps, Paper Caps, Flags of all description. Masks, Chinese Lanterns, &c. Cities and towns turnislied with displays at lowest factory prices. C. DAY, Jr., & CO., 91 Exchange Street. my30 deodfo&w22ljy4 CHARCOAL. WANTED 1300 Bushels Hard Wood Charcoal at Eastern Railroad. Address 772 Portland Post Othce, or PALMER CLARK, Corner Portland imd Grove Sts., Portland, Mondays, aprlSdtf MISCELLANEOUS. Centennial Excursion — TO — PHILADELPHIA — AND — OTHER POINTS OP INTEREST! At the urgent solicitation of leading citizens the un dersigned have undertaken the management of a Grand Centennial Excursion I 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 takeu every tivo minutes from the head of the wharf to the Exposition buildings. Returning, the steamer will touch at CAPE MAY and LONG BRANCH, | affording ample time to visit these Vnnoui Wa tering Places, and thence Sail throusli New York Harbor by Daylight, remaining till next day at that city. Thence UP 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, June i!3d. dT’T’/ie Table will be Supplied with the Best the Market affords Ticket*, including Meals and Sleeping Accommodations, 940. Stale Rooms ex tra, Music will lend its Attractions! ^No Liquors Sold on the ^liipJK This Excursion is intended to meet the wants oi families, and affords a splendid chance for parties of from live to fifteen to visit the Exposition, without care, and in congenial company. Already a large number of subscriptions have been received from our best known citizens, and early application for passage should be made to ROLLINS, LORING & ADAMS, 22 EXCHANGE STREET, my ID PORTLAND’’. dtd CAMBRICS, 8 Gents Per Yard. I shall open on Saturday, June 3d, the best bargain ever offered in this city in CAMBttICS. 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. 1 hare also at a great sacriilce front Cost of Importation three numbers of the Celebrated UHE GMT 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. Ail Examinatioii oi above Goods Solicited. W. F. Studley, UNDER FALMOUTH HOTEL. ju3 dlw SHIRTS ! llulaundricd Shirts, nil finished, and made ol Wninsnttn Cottons and nice Linen Bosoms and Cuffs for the low price ot $1.23 ! Call aval Examine Them. Charles Custis & Co., 493 CONGRESS ST. my5isdly CENTENNIAL TRUNK DEPOT, 152 Exchange Street. Wc hare on hand a large and well a» .orted Stock of OI K UWN and NEW YORK MANUFACTURE of TRUNKS, V AI.1SES, RAUS and SHAWL STRAPS, which we are .elliug at price, to .uit the time.. TRUNKS nod CANVAS COVERS MADE TO ORDER. Al.o repairing neatly done. EDWARD NIXON, my27 AGENT. deodis2w ""‘‘CENTENNIAL”"" HAIR DRESSING ROOMS, EASTMAN BROTHERS, Proprietors, So. 274 Congress St., two doors west of India Street. Then call on the Eastman Bro*, Their nhop i« neat and fair. They can give you a Feather Edge or • Pineapple cut Aud share Von in A CENTENNIAL CHAIR ! C. F. EASTMAN, Jr. J. E. EASTMAN. Jn5 d2w FOR _SALE ! The Brig Eudorus NOW at this port, 241 tons register, had large re pairs and was metaled in January, 1875; is now in lino order and well found in sails and rigging. Will be sold at a bargain. Apply to mySOlstlCHASE, LEAVITT & CO. Lawn Mowers. If you waul a Lawn Mower write for upecinl price. Very Low. FRED ATWOOD, apr28eo<ltf Winterporl, Me. Nurse Wanted. A RELIABLE woman of experience to take charge ot a baby. Apply at No. 75Spring Sr. ju5 ill fits AUCTIOJS SALES F. O. UAILEV & CO. Auctioneers and Commission Merchants Nalfiroomi .'S3 nud .‘17 Exchange Ml. W. O. BAILKT. o. W. ALLBK Regular sale of Furniture and General MercbaL dlse every Saturday, commencing at 10 o’clock a. in. Consignments solicited. oc3dt AT AUCTION. ON TUESDAY, June 6rh, at 10 o’clock A. M., at Salesroom 35 Exchange Street, we shall sell 3000 Plants from Albert Dirwanger’s Conservatories, Munjoy Hill, Hardy, Perpetual* and Tea Roses, Pelargoniums, Geraniums, Fuschias, Ivies. Lilies, Ferns, Mixed Baskets, Verbenas and Pansies, together with a large variety of choice aud rare Plants, Hanging Baskets, &c. We invite examina tion on morning of sale. F. O. BAILEY& CO., Auctioneer., jul_d5t PORTLAND JUMMIRE. CARRIAGES AUCTION Oh Thursday, June 1st, at 11 A. M. — AT — JOHN RUSSELL’S Carriage Repository, 511 1-2 C0NURESS 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, Ac. Also a large number of Second Band Carriages, all in good repair. .bo.r .ale will be e..ll..eS ,a W ICON KM DAY, June 7,at 11 a’clock. my30 (ltd Plants AT AUCTION. F. 0. B1ILEY & CO.-, AUCTIONEERS. ON WEDNESDAY, June 7th, at 10 o’clock A. M , at Saleroom 35 and 37 Exchange Street, we shall sell about 3000 Plante from the Conservatories of n.ve, dr Co., Boston, consisting of the usual varieties of Hoses, Geraniums, Fuschias. Ferns, Verbenas, Pansies, Daisies and many other new and rare plants. JnOdSt ASSIGNEE’S SALE — OF — 15,000 ROLLS » —OF — PAPER HANGINGS, DV A TTOTITOXT F. O. Bailey A Co.; Auctioneers. ON WEDNESDAY, June Utb, at2} o'clock P. M , I shall sell at the Auction Rooms of F. O. Bailey & Co., 35 and 37 Exchange St., about 15.000 Rolls ot Paper Hangings, consisting of Gilts, Satins. White and Brown Blanks, Frescoed and Stamped Gilt, ami common Borders, &c., &c. Will be sold in lots to suit. JuCtd T. D. BERKV, A»«igoee, ASSIGNEE’S SALE ! $12,000 Worth of Goods AT AUCTION. BY order ot the U. 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 lO O’clock A. m., the largest and best stock of Hardware, Woodware, Earthenware, Tinware and Hollow-ware ever put upon the market in Northern New Hampshire or Vermont. It embraces 300 STOVES of every variety, 3 Tons Sheet Iron, a large lot of Block Tin, raw stock of every description, an ex tensive assortment ot Stove Oustings ami other Repair Stock, in fact everything in the line of Hard ware from a Thimble to a $75.00 Stove, and a Tack Nail to an Iron Bar. It is the entire Bankrupt Stock of E. S. MASON & CO., and this Sale cannot fall to afford a rare opportunity to dealers in that class of goods. Every one desiron9 of purchasing will be afforded ample opportunity tor inspecting and invoicing the goods by calling on John E. Willis, Gorham, N. H. Also on July 13th. 1*476. nt lO o’clock in the forenoon, will be sold at public auction at said Gorham the Maghill Mason Block, Consisting of two good stores with tenements and extensive Hall overhead; being the same recently^ occupied by E. S. Mason «2fc Co., in their hard ware busiuess at said Gorham. The property is well located and commands heavy rents. Terms mad3 known at time and place ot sale. C. B. JORDAN, Assignee. Lancaster, N. H., May 29,1876. Juld2w carriages i»vo. MM THOMPSON. JR.. Successor to and for 20 years connected with the “OLD HOUSE” or J. M. KIMBALL & CO., Congress Street, OPPOSITE PREBLE HOUSE. I have the largest and finest assort ment of Carriages in If nine. The product of my own factory daring the winter months. All of them made of carefully selected material under my own personal supervision, and by the best Mechanics In New England. I offer the above at reduced prices and as low as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS WORK can be sold. N. B.—This work cannot he found at the Auction 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 nay 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 Sc Co., and I will pay $50 for the conviction of any party using the same on other than my own work. myl9 (12m iwwb rnvmmum -idw/j inn umnimtL icjiu FOUETP OF JULY FIRE WORKS, BANFIELD, FORRISTALL & CO., Manulactur ers’ Agents for standard and reliable FIRE WORKS, are now prepared to furnish everything in this line for public or private exhibitions. In addition to the articles generally used, they have a fine collection of FIRE WORKS of large calibre and finest materials, for Public Exhibitions and Private use, consisting of new specialties never before exhibited, such as meteor Rockets, Illuminated Bomb Shells, dec., dec. C7*Citv and Town Committees furnished at short notice and ou liberal terms. In addition to the above, we have Flan, Hal Ioobn, and a large assortment of very handsome Lantern*, including several new styles; also, evory other description of Centennial Goods. Send for Cir cular and Price List. BAN FIELD, FORRISTALL & CO., 20 & 28 Federal & 127 Congress Sts, my30 BOSTON. TTb&Slm Now Styles - or - PAINTED CHAMBER SPITS! — AT — TH08. P. BEALS’, 20 EXCHANGE STREET. Best painted suits finished in the State. I manufac ture my own suits, aud also the ADJUSTABLE SPRING BED, the best aud cheapest Spring Bed in the market. Call and see for yourselves. Any one can have tho Bed on trial ono week free of cost. H arr Ko.su AO Exchange Ml., my22ls3w Factnry on Plow Mlreet. , Newark Boots! An extensive assortment of NEWARK HAND SEWED BOOTS and SHOES of the llnest quality. Also HAN’S FRENCH SHOES, at GO WELLS, Under Falmouth Hotel. 1»2 is.nr

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