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MONDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBEB 11. cl 1 V AiN 1> v I Cl IN 1 1 \ . e.W ADVEUTlBFMhiWTS fU-PAV FNTERT «1NMENTS. Portland Theatre -Olivette & M ascot t-e. MISOELL v EOUS NOTICES. Last Day -168 Middle Ntreet. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Black Silks-Stndley. '^all JSi I nttie—Faei ienahleTailors and Importers. Mrs. Mary S. Gnawed. Short hand-Dirigo buEine^s College. Board Wanted. Notice—Dr. N. R. Yacalaster. For .sale—Lewie. Grand Trunk Railv> ay — Josheph Hickson. Notion is Hereby Given—2. Notice—Whitman Leslie. Last Day. Remember tomorrow is positively the last day of the great bankrupt sale of Clothing, Hats, &c., at 168 and 170 Middle street, oppi site Post Office. Everything left will be so d at a tremendous sacrifice, as this great sale must positively close tomorrow night at 8 o’clock at 168 and 170 Middle street opposite Post Office, Portlaud. Remember this is the chauce to get the greatest bargains ever offer ed in Portland. seplld2t Ladies as well as gentlemen, are interested iu the card of Call & Tuttle, boston, in our paper today. This firm has ever been noted f »r the excellence of its work, and its patrons hud all newest and choicest iu goods, style and workmanship. For ladies’ outside garments they have special facilities which are highly praised by the many who avail themselves tbeieof. Or rich and poor, if you’re not won To brush your teeth with SOZODONT. You’ll one day suffer deep remorse, For soon they’ll crumble in decao, And soon you’ll cry, “Oh, lack-a-day, That 1 had never changed my course, sepll M W &F& w Solon Chase rode into fame on a pair of steers. Adamson's Balsam became meritori ous by its wonderful healing properties. It cures Coughs, Golds, and ail affections of the Throat and Lungs. Trial size 10 cents, sepll MW&S&w Make yourself healthy and strong. Make life happy by using Brown’s Iron Bitters. Bepll MW&F&w Harper’s Bazar—This beautiful weekly (publication is a welcome visitor to the parlor .circle. The number for the eusuing week has been received by N. G. Fessenden, 484 Con gress Street and D, Wentworth, 553 Congress, corner of Oak street. Remember that it is oue vote cast by cacli Republican that is to give us the victory Mark this: Every vote counts. Brief Jottings. Col. Eobia deserves every Republican vote. Deaths in the city last week, 14; oi which five were from diarrhoeal diseases. Value of foreign exports last week, 818,297, 36. Portlands 13, Actives of Deering 11; on Sat urday. Some fifty names were added to the voting lists last week. Every vote counts; remember that. About 100 people camd here on an excursion from Montreal, Saturday. Quinn & Co. put a new boiler into the tow boat Warrior, Saturday. The enemy will bear watching. It iB reported that the Aliau and Dominion lines will run to this port next winter. The annual supper of the Portland Yacht Club will come off at the Peaks’ Island House, Sept. 13th, in the evening. Don’t let up on them boys! Keep at them until the polls close. There will be a grand excursion from Bur lington, Vt. to Old Orchard, Sept. 26lh, mak ing a three days’ trip. Don’t stop to scold with the hybrids; keep tight at your work to get in the votes. The Great Hog Association have purchased the 200 acres on that island and will organize at City Building, Sept. 21st. A Gloucester fisherman who abased some bootblacks, Saturday, received a severe pound ing. Will Sawyer and Hull benefit tue Republi cans who vote for them any? There will b» an excursion from Portland to Montreal aud Quebec, next Friday, ovet the Grand Trunk road. Two new hydrants have just been put down on North street, one near the Shailer school, the other near Oi y Marshal Bridget,’ house. Gen. S. J. Audersou aud E. Moody Boynton Spoke to a small audience at Congress Hall Saturday nLbt. Seamer Admiral, of the International line, which has been running b. tween Fas'port and Bar Harbor this season, has been taken off the xonte, and she left for this city Saturday. The Hon. Bion Bradbury did not attend the funeral services at Congress Ha 1, Saturday night. Gen. Anderson acted aB undertaker. The grand jury rose at 5 o’clock Saturday night and were discharged No iudictmeuts were made public, and will not be until Tues day moruiug. There is a report that the Portland Steam Packet Company will build a uew steamer, larger chan the State of Maine, and that she will go on the route by June 1st, 1883. Gospel meetings will be held at the Y. M. C. A. rooms on Monday, Tuesday and Wed nesday of this week, at 3.00 and 7.30 p. in. The public are cordially invited. Gen. Anderson’s charge that the Republi cans use the liquor law as a shillaleh to crack the skullB of his party is enough to make a mule smile. Why, General, your party have been offering one hundred per head, in order to buy votes to beat the wicked Republicans. The brakemen on the Grand Trunk freigb1 found a drunken man lying across the t ack on High street wharf the other night. A nar row escape from death. It is claimed that some Repnblicane are to enroll thetnselves with Tabulator Chase, Fogg and other Fusion fixtures, and vote for Plais ted. How a Republican can be found to herd With such company is an unsolved mystery. The public schools will begin to-day. The practice school will occupy a room in the But" Jer school till the repairs on the Spring street sohool are completed, which will be in about one week. Tabulator Chase, W. King Staples, Cyrus Jellerson, S. J. Anderson, Stiuchcomb, Ct H. Fling, G. W. Parker, Peter Daley and the E ,stern Argus are active for Plaisted. What pretty company that is for a Republican to be found iD. The Maine Conference of Unitarian and oth er Christian churches will hold its annual meeting at Augusta, Oct. JOib, 11th aud 12ib. Rev. Brook Herford of Boston will preach the opening sermon on Tuesday evening, Oct. 10th. George F. Talbot, when he was holding office under the Bepublicau party, was not troubled with political dyspepsia. He would have as soon been found with a stolen sheep on his back as in his present company. It is reported that a judgeship is to be his share of the loot '^-if Plaisted is kept on his throne. Among the premiums taken by Maine ex hibitors at the Nr w England Fair were 4-jears old gelding Pliny Moore, Charles P. Mattocks of Portland Snlky plows, Fred Atwood of Winterport Ram and ten of progeny, C. A. Brackett of Gorham. _ nave the majority so large that a second State steal won’t come in. ______________ Catholic Irishmen! Are you goiug to vote for Daniel W. True, who belongs to the proscriptive Order of the American Uuiou? Are you goiug to vote for this man who took the oath of hate and pro scription against your religion and your race? Are you going to give quarter to the man who gives you no quarter, who seeks to Bbut you out from honorable public service and political preferment, who holds that Catholio Irishmen are unfit for places of honor and trust in the country of their adoption-a country for which they have shed their blood on every battlefield from the Potomac to the Kio Graude, Are you goiug to put this man into o&cei His friends are telling you now that he joined that ** Order of intolerance add hate without know ing its objects. That is untrue. I'O man joined that Ordt-r until a printed card was put into his hands which frankly explained to him its objects and the nature of the oath be was expected to take, and until lie approved and signed that card. Are yon going to vote for this man? If you do V ie for biui you deserve to be stigmaiized at apostates to your religion and traitors to your race. OUR TICKET. The following is the Republican ticket for Ibis city- ut it out, compare it with ihe oailot you hold In jour hand and see that the names are correct: FOR GOVERNOR, FREDERICK ROBIE. For Rep eie tatives to Congress, THOMAS B. BEED, NE SON DINULEY, JK., i'HAHLES A. BOI TELLE, SETH L. MILL1KEN. FOR SENATOBS, ciiarees McLaughlin, H O it I AS LORD, Jr., ALKER I' F. NUT * ING, STEPHEN J. YOUNG. FOR HUGR1FF, BENJAMIN TRUE. FOR TREASURER, JAMES M. WEBB FOR REGISTER OF DEEDS. LEANDER E. CRAM. FOR (OUXTV ATTORNEY, ARDON W. COOMBS. FOR CLERK OF COURTS, ALT AN A. DENNETT. FOR CO!!l.niSSIONEBS, WILLIAM L. PRINCE, IIENRY NUTTER. For Representatives to the Legislature, CLARENCE IIALE, ELIAS I HOMAS, ORVILLE 14. GERRISH, DANIEL W. AMES, CHARLES P. MATTOCKS. RAILROAD NOTES. Eastern Railroad. An exchange says of this road: “Its August earnings are the largest monthly earnings this year, and are inded the la'gest for a single mouth in the history of the road. They exceed those of August, 1881, by about 820,000. The earnings for the current fiscal year, which closes at the end of the pre-eut month will not be far from S3 400,000, or an increase of about ten per cent over those for 1881. The large expen ditures lor new equipment and important im provements during the past few months will make the net earnings about the same as those of last y ar. The road is now, however, in a most excellent condition throughout its entire length; its equipment is first class and its build inga are all in good shape, so that for several years to come no extraordinary expenditure will be required. The advance in the rate ot interest on the company’s bonds from to 6 per cent, which went into effect on September 1, will from time forward necessitate ad in creased expenditure of 817,000 per month od interest account. Next year also, for the first time, 8100,000 i-ill have to he set aside for the sinking fund. The management, however, hopes next year to earn these extra charges and still be able to mike nearly as good a show ing as this year. Minor Notes. The Railway Age of last week shows that a greater number ol miles of railway has been constructed during August than ever before in a similar period in the history of the country. The total is 1274 miles of new main track. The construction ■ tor the entire year is estimat ed at 10,500 miles, the largest number of miles being 207 in Iowa, the next 153 in New York, and the third 142 in Wisconsin. The American Board. In view of the multitude of applications which have been made for entertainment dur ing the coming meeting of the American Board, the committee of arrange ments find them-elves obliged to call once more upon the hospitable people of our city for accommodations. Thus far the entertainment which has been offered is insufficient to meet the needs of the case, and it is earnestly hoped that those who have not already responded to our appeal, will feel that they can do so at once. In order that the assignment of guests may be made in time it is necessa ry that all offers of hospitality should be handed to the committee on or before Tueeday evening next. The canvassers have therefore been asked to complete their work before that time. Should they call upon you we trust that they will meet with a generous response. It has of course been impossible to make a thorough canvass of the city, and doubtless many who would gladly open their doors have not been visited by the canvassers, should there be any such after uesday next, or should there be any who would like to do more than they already promised, they are invited to send a p.stal card to the committee, stating thereon w at they will do. Portland wiil be highly honored by the pres ence of many of her guests, and we trust that her hospitality will be so large and hearty that no guest will go away without feeling that it has been an honor for him to have entered he r doors. Chxs A. Dickinson, Chairman, in behalf of the committee. No Republican can afford to cut liis ticket. Art. In Hewes’ window may bo seen a fine paint ing of rhododendrons from .'dr Hewes’ brush. Speaking of the Boston art exhibition the Journal says: Mr B. C. Porter’s picture of a boy is one of the best he has ever exhibited, aud confirms the good opinion he has already gained in works of this sort. It is brilliant in color, yet bandied with judicious restraint, the pose and expression are excellent, and the character of the subject is expressed .n a very vivid aud refined way. One might be hu mored who should give expression to the opir ion that the color of the hair is rather too posi t ve, but it is-well related to the rest oi the work, and does no more thas suggest a narrow escape from a discord. Maine wants 4 Republican Con gressmen in the House of Repre sentatives. No more Ladd’s and March’s. Fires in Stroudwater and toaccarappa. The lire seen in the direction of StandiBh early Saturday morning, proved to be the two storied uninhabited wooden house owned by Mrs Mary Folsom’s heirs just beyond Stroud water. Loss §1,200; insurance not known. Saturday night a two-storied wooden build" ing at Saccarappa, used by the Dirigo Under wear Company, fer a box factory, was burned. The building was valued at §2,500, and machinery and stock at §2,500 more. Total loss. Fire caused by spontaneous com bustion of cotton waste. Countv Attorney. County Attorney Coombs has been true to his oath of office. He has not promised or tried to screen forgers or any other class of law-breakers. He is a good, faithful officer, aud deserves the full vote of his party. It is all a mistake to suppose a man cau refuse to execute the law All county attorneys, includ ing Swasev, Anderson, Butler, Webb, Mat tocks and Libby, have done it, aud no honest man cau do anything else. The fault, if any, is in the law, nut in the officers. Be sure and vote for Col. Robie au«l Ibe rest of tile excellent ticket of onr party. The Maranocook Regatta. Kennedy aud Riley aud some fifteen other scu lers, went to Lake Maranocook Saturday where they will go into training for the great race. The Maine Central is making every ar rangement for the prompt transportation of the immense numbers of people that will at tend, and refreshments can be procured on the grouuds. The following extra races not before an nounced will come off:—A senior Biugle race with six starters; a single sculi march race be tween Heed of Hiddeford and Sweeney of Portland aud an interesting match between the Mohawks and Portlands. The Cut Under Hayrack. To the Editor of the Press: In relation to the matter of the cut-under hayrack business, about which some talk i8 being made, I have only this to say: Mr. Dennett sent to me as Constable of the town of Pownal, some bills to collect for that town, and be a sworn officer I did my duty. B*nj. Xk?k. CLOSING RALLY Great Republican Meeting. CITY HALL FILLED TO LISTEN TO HARRISON AND SWIFT. The last rally of the Republicans at City Hall, Saturday evening, was a perfect success. The attendance was very large and the closest attention was given to the distinguished speak ers. The meeting clearly demonstrated that the Republicans cf this city ate In dead ear nest, aud will give a full vote to Col. Roble, and to every other Republican candidate. The applause that greeted every reference made by the presiding officer—Mr. Lunt,—in his brief and able address, to Col. Robie, was not con fined to a few individuals, but came from all parts of the house, while the eloquent refer ence made by Gen. Harrison to Mr. Blaine oalled out a perfeot tempest of applause. Pre vious to the calling of the meeting to order, Gen. Harrison was, for about half au hour, in the ante-room, where he was introduced to many of our best citizens. Geu. Swift of Mass., was no stranger to the mass of our peo ple, and with him the taking of old friends by the hand, not the making of new acquaintan ces, was the pleasant duty that filled up the half hour of the reception. The meeting was called to order by \V. M. Marks, Esq , who introduced the Hon. W. F. Lnnt as the presiding officer, who made a brief and telling speech. ME. PUNT'S SPEECH. The close of a campaign, not noisy but most earnestly and hotly contested, is at hand. The Jesuit of our lab is will soon be known. The fruition of our hopes will prove a glorious vic tory for the Republican party, We have pre sented to the people of this State a ticket of which we may well be proud. A clean ticket. A list of worthy, honorable and able men, headed with the name of Frederick Robie for Governor. (Applause). We present him to the people as our candidate for Governor; a man untouched by the breath of scandal; a patriot; a man of ability, who has proved him self deserving of the honor and trust which we bestow upon him. (Cheers). Our Representa tives to Congress and the Legislature; our Senators and county officers, are men of char acter and standing in the community, and they deserve and will command the voteB of the honest, thoughtful and respectable people of Cumberland county. ITT ! _ _J . 1. on beside the Fusion ticket and challenge crit ! icism. Read the Fusion ticket—made up chiefly of the names of political harlots, Re publican renegades, who when expelled and cast out are taken into the Fusion fold and have already become in that company the chiefest among ten thousand, and the ones al together lovely. If the best men are nomi nated for office, in the Fusion party, it is in deed low tide with them and the chivalry of the war have retired into the background. Oc casionally we hear the loud wail of some old time Democrat among them. A short time since the people of this city were addressed by one who was of those who resolved that the war was a failure, who sneered at the suffer ings of the gaunt and starving Union heroes iu the prison pens of the South, who smiled and leered at Union men when the Union army suffered defeat,who during a whole generation have been opposed to the march of progress, and have sought to darken the advancing track of civilization. In his remarks he said that by reason of his position then he has since been a proscribed man. Well, the time if it ever was, has gone by when we handle the copperheads of the Rebellion with gloves So long as one maimed veteran drags his weary limbs along, so long as one survivor 1 lives to tell to his children and friends the tales of horror and of suffering in the prison pens of the South, before which all the horrors of the Inquisition pale and fade away, so long will the men who sympathized with the rebell ion and diu all they dared 10 sustain it, be po liticaily pr< scribed by the loyal, patriotic peo ple of the No th. We do not forget, we never shall forget their conduct iu the naiiou’s struggle for life and they must still be content to live m private life , We mean to win victory in this State on Mon- j day next, aye! we have won it, and only wait | to declare it at the polls. Iu forty-eight hours more we can sing Psalms of victory. I See be fore me men whose hair is silvered o’er by time. You old Whi scan remember your song of victory. “O say have you heard from Maine; Maine; O say have you heard from Maine. She's gone hell bent for Governor Kent And Tippecanoe and Tyler too.” (Applause) I have the honor to present to you a descend ant of ‘‘Tippecanoe, Senator Harrison of In diana. (Great applause.) Gen. Harrison is a fine looking man, of about CO years. Like bis arguments be is solid and weighty. His full beard and rather thin hair are touched with gray, and if age has com menced to manifest a disposition to make bis acquaintance, it is a very kindly, if frosty age. Gen. Harrison is a very effective speaker. Rather slow in his delivery, perhaps, but mak ing his p iuts one after another in rapid, per haps it were better to say, uninterrupted suc cession, never at a loss for a word, and never losing for even a moment sight of the fact that the "opposition” party, is the representative of the feeling that drove the South into rebel lion, and tnat left tbe Democracy of the North to give to tbe government a bait-hearted sup port, at least; nor does be for a moment forget that the Republican party saved the honor and tbe life of the nation, and that it will preserve that which it has saved. His speech abounded with telling and quotable savings, as when he said, “Even the dead issues of the Republican party ate enshrined in liviug laws;” and again, ‘‘That is all there is of it. Up goes the De mocracy, down goes the credit of the nation. Down goes the Democracy, up goes the credit of the nation.” It is like the game of teeter_ ing I played with my sweetheart when a boy. Gen. Harrison was followed by General John L. Swift in an earnest speech. Give Fusion a death blow. High School Cadets. At the annual election of officers of this com* pany held at their armory Saturday evening the following were chosen: President—Albro E. Chase. Secretary—Cbas. R Phinney. Treasurer—Albro E. Csase. Captain—Waller I. Woodman. 1st Lieut—James C Fox. 2d Lieut—James L Tryon. Quartermaster—Herbert W. Sears. Arm *rer—Fred I. Walden. Executive Committee—Capt. Woodman, Lieuts Fox and Tryon, Quartermaster Sears and Private Higgins. After the election a collation provided by.tbe newly elected officers was partaken of in the armory and highly enjoyed by the boys. Two active and two honorary members were admit., ed. Tbe compatfy are talking up a grand mil itary and civic ball later in the season. To the Wards. Let each ward see which can do the best work to-day for the whole ticket. Ward One boys come up manfully for the right. Ward Two is always on hand to do her part. No better Republicans can be found in the city. Watch the enemy and fight him inch by inch. Ward Three look well to your voting list and do your level best to tie Ward Two. Ward Four, stand up for your rights and make it red hot for the enemy; look well to the counting of the vote. Ward Five, make it warm for them. Give them Hail Columbia. Ward Six, put in a good square day’s work and you will astonish the natives. Ward Seven, can’t you raise it a little? Give Tabulator Chase the ear e e. Sec that every Republican voter gets to the Polls. The Voting Lists. To the Editor of the Press: The Democrats and their allies are howliDg about disfranchising voters by the Board of Aidertneu. It is a lie of tbe vilest kind. Tbeir Ward Two champion tried to get a dead man’s name on the list. Another bragged that be voted on another man’s name, but claimed that as proof of his right to vote. Thi6 proved his orthodoxy as a Democrat, but failed to get his nameou. Another of the striker . voters had papers showing that be was naturalized when be was five years of age, showing an as tonishing amount of Democratic precocity, but not sufficient to convince even the alderman from Ward Two of bis right to vote. No man has been, knowingly, disfranchised, who has a right to vote. Mistakes will oocur, but both parties suffer alike by them. A Voikr. A License Law Man Speaks. To the Editor of the Press: Mr. Sawyer and Mr. Moulton are posturing for the votes of liberal men because it is al leged that they won’t enforce the Maiue Law. If Mr. Sawyer is sincere why is it he don’t dis miss his rum deputies and let tbe police have full control? Hat he done so he would have claims upon liberal voters. As to Mr. Monitor be must prosecute all cases where complaint it made and evidence produced. It makes nc difference who is county attorney tu regard to that I don’t believe Mr. Moulton would gtvt any such a pledge. The only way to get rid ol | the Main© Law iB to repeal it, not !No liberal man should vot© for either of these i m©u. LoCAl* OXXIQ??* Read This, Republicans. Assessors will make mistakes. Look to the voting lists and see that jour name is on correctly. Call at the Re publican Headquarters and let the City Committee know the whereabouts of ab sent voters, or the names of new vot ers. Don’t leave town until after election. Don’t pair off upon any account; you will be cheated if jou do. Remember that it is one vote cast by oaeh Republican that is to give us the victory. Mark t Every vote oounts. If you are anxious to help your party, go to the Headquarters aud you will have ample opportunity to do so. Don’t swrap votes. Don’t vote for any Fusionist as a personal favor. MUSIC AND THE DRAMA LEAVITT’S MIKSTBELS. One of the best minstrel entertainment ever given in Portlaud was that presented by Leavitt’s Gigauteau Minstrels before a large audience at Portlaud Theatre Saturday night. Tue jokes were new and bright, the songs were new and exceedingly well sung by excellent voices, and tii6 variety acts were of the best. Burton Stanley, the female personator, so long here with Wally Ward, was greeted here with loud applause and is, if possible, even better now than then in bis line of business. Wo only regret we have not space for a more ex tended notice to-day. THE TOURISTS. To-night and Tuesday Mestayer’s “Tourists’ which gave so much pleasure last season will appear at Portlaud Theatre. The New York Sun says: “The Tourists in the Pullman Car” are the jolliest party of tourists that have visited this city in many years. Their entet* tainment is oue incessant flow of fun, and the audience has hardly time to catch its breath af>er oue prolonged laugh before it is precipi tated iuto auotber. Of plot there is little, aud such as there is nas no great interest, but the thousand and oue comicalities by which the company almost tires the audience with laughter, holds even the idlest attention until the curtain falls. The orchestra will furnish the following music: sf' (iverture, Arion (tirst time).. Waltzes, Alain Xlauge.Par low Medley, A Floweret for Everybody (new).Bach NOTES. A The Wilbur Opera Company, much enlarg ed, aud with spleudid new costumes, will ap pear at Portland Theatre, Friday aud Saturday evenings. . This is one of the best opera bouffe companies which ever visited Portland, and they deserve a crowded houBe. At the great entertrinmeut to be given at Lake Sebago, Thursday, during the grand dis play of fir© works, Collins’ military band will render the following popular programme: Capt. Johnson’s March. Jean Mis*ud Les. Stress Waltzes.E. Waldteufel i .larinet Solo ..by Cbas. E. Bettis, Selected Selection, Irish Melodies.Moore Goldenshower Waltzes...E. Waldteufel Host b Belles, Cornet Solo.0. M. Bro <ks When the Leaves Begin to I1 urn.White Vote for the independence of the judiciary of Maine. Personal. A. Barns. Esq., of Montreal, assistant Gene ral Freight Agent of the Grand Truuk Rail way, is spending a few days in this city. Mr. Edward Daniel Caton O’Connor Ard righ MacDonnell, sou of the late Sir Francis MacDonnell, Kuight of Duufiertb, Ireland, will sail from here for Sooth America. Mr. E. G. Spring of Portland, a graduate of Boyvdoin, has left for South America, where he will remain a year. Mr Spring is a son of Hou. S. E. Spring of Portland. Mr. J. B. Totten has returned from a two weeks pleasure Uip through New York, New Jersey aud Pennsylvania, and is very much improved in health. J. T. Mnrphy aud ladies of Richmond, P. Q., of the municipal council, and E. S. Gould of the Fabyau House, were at the City Hotel Saturday night. Mr. E. \Y. Arnold, business manager of the Wilbur Opera Company, was in the city Satur day, and also J. M. Hyde, agent Alvin Josiin Company. Mr. O. B. Stetson, class of 1881, has been ap pointed assistant in Greek at Colby University. Mr. Stetson has taught the classes in Greek at Bridgton Academy the past year. Stephen Marston, Esq., chief engineer of the Portsmouib, N. H., fire department, was in town Saturday night. In company with Chief Cloyes he inspected the Portland steamers’ companies. Mr. Preston Powers, the sculptor, is now in Cincinnati. He will sail from New York on October 4th for Florence, Italy, to superintend the execution in marble of his bast of Presi dent Garfield. Rev. Albert W. Moore, pastor of the Con gregational churclt in Farmington, has ac cepted the call to the Central Congregational cliarcb, Lynn, Mass., and will assume his new duties November 8th. Lieut. Robert E. Peary, of the United States Engineers, formerly of Portland, and a graduate of Bowdoin, ’77, is just recovering from an attack of yellow fever at Pensacola, Florida, where he has charge of the construe' tion of an iron pier. i Among the speakers who have done excel lent service in this county is Herbert M. Syl vester, E-q., of Portland. Mr. Sylvester is a good speaker, and very zealous io the work he has in hand. He has well presented the State and National issues in various towns, and from all c^ne good reports of his work—Ban gor Whig. Watch closely for Democratic attempts to debauch American citizenship with rum and money. Read This Republicans. Vote if possible before 1 o’clock. Speak to your neighbor and get him to vole .8 you do. Report at the Ward room the name and resi dence of any sick voter. Also any laboring man that cannot spare the time to walk to the polls. Help the Ward committee in the matter of distributing votes. Don’t be persuaded to vote for a Fusionist aJ a personal favor. Don’t vote for John T. Hull. He is the Fusion head or ganizer. Don’t vote for Sawyer. Ho is using his force as a political machine. Don't trade votes. Nearly every Fusion candidate is ready to sell out his colleage upon the ticket. Don’t scratch any candidate for Senator or Representative. It may defeat Frye. Be sure and vote the whole ticket. Blood Money. To the Editor of the Press: It appears that the hybrid p arty in their dj iug desperation have appealed to the rumsell ers of this city to aid them. One hundred dol lars each is the sum demanded because Sheriff Sawyer lias not prosecuted them. One hun dred dollars apiece for blackmail. One hun dred dollars apiece for hush money. Last spring at the first election they paid 8500 into the Democratic fund. At the second election they raised 8200. Now they are asked for 8100 per head. A pretty stiff price to pay to sell rum and the police after them red hot. What a nice party this is to howl reform. The very last men they are to waii over bluod money I Republicans, you owe it to your manhood to drive the ring that infests the Sheriff's office out of power. A Republican Reformer. The Cumberland Association. The Cumberland Assoc ‘ation of Congrega tional ministers will meet in the chapel of tne Second Parish church, Portland, on Tuesday, Sept. 12th, at 9.30 a. m. Order of exercises as follows: Scrioture lesson, 1st Peter, 3,18:20 and 4, 6, Rev. P. B. Wing. Review, Prof. Wright,on "Death and Proba tion,” Rev. 'V. H. Fenu. Discussion, The Religious influence of R. W. Emerson, Rev. C. A. Dickinson. AFTERNOON. Concio, Rev. W. H. Haskell. Review. The best existing commentaries, Rev. D. M. Seward. Discussion, Family worship, Rev. H. H. Osgood.__ Robie and victory. Attention Republicans. Look ont for split tickets. Watch the counting of the votes. Don’t be bulldozed by auy fusionists. Don’t take any stock in the Argus this morning, it will be loaded to the muzzle with mud. Vote the straight ticket. Every man on it is worthy of your support. "Reed’s Tool.” Mr. John Haverty stigmatizes the Argus de spatchjfrom Lewiston Saturday headed "Reed’s Tool” as a tissue of falsehoods. The despatch has, among Mr. Haverty’s friends, provoke much indignation against the Argus. The habit that paper has of accusing an Irishman of mercenary motives as soon as he says a good word for a Republican is alienating the affec tion* of it* tUvngeit Itieud*. SHERIFF SAWYER. The Statements of His Latest Circular Disproved. Sheriff Sawyer has issued a circular in which he claims that under his administration the in come from liquor fees and lines has, up to tho September term of court, been $28,136 84, and further says that the income from the Septem ber term of court will be about $15,000, aud that the increase over the Dresser administra tion if- $25 000. The statement is in the main true, but the inference suggested entirely false. The sum he mentions has been collected,—but through no effort made by him and his deputies. While these men have been drawing their two dol lars a day and doing nothing to earn their sal aries, while they have been neglecting the du ties they were under oath to discharge, the po lice of Portland have been making the seizure^ and suppressing the liquor traffic. What does the record show? Daring the year 1882 the sheriff and his meu made seven cases. The city marshal of Portland and his deputies 122 cases. The sheriff did almost nothing. The marshal almost everything. Yet the sheriff has the enormous impudence to claim credit for the fines imposed by court, hardly a dime of which he succeeded in securing. Furthermore many thousands of dollars he reckons to his account came from seizures made by Sheriff Dresser in the last year of his term. Those convicted in the lower court ap pealed and the cases were not finally determin ed and the fines paid until Sawyer was in of fice. These fines are claimed by Sawyer. He had nothing to do with the seizures or the fines. The seizures were made before he came into office. With the matter of fines the court alone dealt. Agaiu, during the greater portion of Sheriff Dresser’s term the fine was $30. During all of Sawyer’s it has been $100. So the same num ber of seizures yield double the income. But this is due to the Legislature, not to the Sher iff. Mr. Sawyer’s circular entirely misrepresents the matter. Whence does the increase of which he boasts come? His deputies have made no seizures. Where then has all this revenue come from? We answer, from the efforts of the City Marshal and his force. Not oue-tenth of the receipts charged by him has Sheriff Sawyer’s force been directly or indi rectly responsible for, (when bis force, false to their official oath, neglected their duty, the City Marshal took hold of the Jaw and en forced ii) and no one knows this better than Sheriff 8awyer, and it is by these false pre tenses that he is endeavoring to gain a re-elec tion. He has systematically and wholly neglected his duties in enforcing the liquor law and now seeks a re-election on the strength of work done by others. Can anything be more dis honorable and unfair; Sawyer’s deputies have made but seven cases in 1882. Why then is his force to be credited with the §28,000 paid into the County Treasury this year? The city police did the work that brought almost every cent of this money into the County Treasury, and must have the credit for it. In this connection we give the following let ter from ex-Sheriff Dresser: My attention has been called to a document signed by J D. Sawyer, as Sheriff of Cumber land, in which he institutes a comparison be tween the amount of fines collected in the Su perior court during my last official term, embracing the years 1879-80, and the amount collected in said court during his term, Au gust 9, 1882, which is evidently intended for tax-payers in the country towns not familiar with the working of the courts, and evidently misleading as to facts (either purposely or oth erwise). To those familiar with the enforce ment of the liquor law, it is well known a large proportion of the cases brought in the Munici pal court are appealed to the Superior court, and therein continued for a year or more, so that to a large extent the labor of the officers in making cases against rumsellers in any one year, are realized in fines in the Superior court the succeeding year; consequently my succes sor is able to appropriate to the account of the deputies during his first year of 1881, all or nearly all the fines paid in the Superior court from cases made by any officers daring 1880, and appealed and carried forward by appeal to the year 1881. See that every town in Cumber County shows a Republican gain. LAST GUNS. W. H. Looney, Esq. and Prof. J. W. V. Rich at North Vassalboro. The second Republican rally of the cam paign at North Vassalboro was held in Citizens Hall, Wednesday evening, 6th inst. Orrick Hawes presided, and introduced as the first speaker Prof. Rich, of Great Falls, N. H. Frof. Rich is a very graceful and elegant speaker, and was listened to with close atten tion. He was a Democrat until the last presi dential campaign, and his statement of his rea sons for allying himself with the Republican party were clear and forcible. In closing, he made an eloquent appeal to the voters to re member their individual resyonsibility and tbe imjKirtance of this election, at which we shall vote for four Congressmen, practically for a Senator, and for a Governor, who will appoint lour judges of the Supreme Court. Mr. Looney made the tariff his principal topic. He showed with great clearness that t'ie fact that some errors and inconsistencies exist in ihe present tariff is no proof that the spirit and principle of the tariff is not right, and that these faults, in the details, can easily be corrected by proper legislation. His argu ment on tbe benefits of protection to laboring men, and his account of the disasters that England s free trade policy has brought to In dia and Ireland must have been well appreci ated by the large number of factory bauds present. He arraigned the Democratic party as the assistant of England in trying to force free trade upon this country. At the conclusion of Mr. Looney’s remarks, three cheers were given for Col. Robie, “our next Governor.” Vole tlic straight ticket. Look Out Republicans. To the Editor of the Press: Sheriff Sawyer is sending out his stickers,and his deputies are coaxing Republicans to vot. for him. What has he or B. F. Andrews and Geo.W.Parker done for the Republicans of this county that they should receive Republican votes? Is it for levying noon the rumsellers to defeatthe Republican party? Is it for prosecut ing men who were in the business who voted the Republican ticket aud let ing their neighbors alone who voted the Democratic? Is it for turning Sheriff Tukey oat of office for vot ing for a Republican? Is it for making his of fice the resort of Fnsionists? Is it for making George W. Parker his Chief Deputy? Do you want him kept in office? Is it to make 30 po licemen do what be is sworn and paid for do ing? Is it to enable him to take $2000 out of the treasury of this county for no service? Is it because Charles H. Chase runs his office? Is it because it is reported and believed that bis force have attempted to raise $100 apiece out of the liquor dealers of this city as blood mouey to defeat the Republican party? Is it because Samuel J. Anderson is his champion? Republicans heed this and ask yourselves bow you can vote for such a set of meu. A Stalwaet Republican. Catholic Cathedral. At the Cathedral of the Immaculate Concep t on yesterday Rev. Father Linehan took for bia text a subject which may properly be called •‘The Evils of Intemperance.” The Reverend Father spoke of the fearful peril in which the drinker placed hia soul and reminded his hear ers that those who pandered to this appetite by selling liquor could not escape their share of the burden of guilt. Furthermore they must remember that it was from the poor classes alone the trade in liquor thrived, entailing up on them and their families wretchedness and crime. He further reminded them that those who dealt in liquor were not only violating God’S laws but they were also breaking the laws of the state, and that the money which was paid in fines by these liquor dealers, came not from their pockets, but from the scanty savings and wages of the poorer class of which he had just spoken, thus taking the bread from the mouths of women and children. Look out for split tickets. It l§ a favorite dodge of the opposi tion. ______ Representatives Nominate*’. The Republicans of Sidney, at their caucus on Thursday, the 7th iust., nominated Howard B. Wyman, as candidate for Representative. The class, Sidney, Belgrade aod Rome is prob ably hopelessly Fusion, but Mr. Wyman is well known and highly respected, both in his own and the other two towns, and will secure a larger vote than almost any other man that could have been nominated. Many of the Greenbackers are averse to supporting the Fu sion candidate—Mr. Loren Ward—who is a straight Democrat, and the Republicans hope that, having nominated a strong man, they will at least reduce the opposition majority somewhat. "Reliable Information ” The Argus has more reliable” information” about Reed, the Portland Company and the Androscoggin Palp Company. This alleged “information” is in whole and part misinfor mation. There ia no truth in it. THE STEAL Explicitly Approved by Plaisted. If Plaisted had done nothing else wrong his encouragement and approval of the Garcelon steal ought to bring upon him the condemna tion of all good citizens. Recall his action then, aud tell us if you can vote for him now. Here is the evidence of his guilt in the shape of a dispatch sent to aud read at a Fusion meet ing held in Augusta, Dec. 2.3d, 1S79, to approve Gaicelon’s theft of the Slate Legislature. The count-out had then been completed. Ovsr thirty members-elect of the Legislature had been refused certificates of election aud certifi cates had been given to men who were not elected. Under those circumstances the fol lowing dispa'cn was sent: Bangor, Dec. 23. We, the undersigned, citizens of Ban gor, believe that th Governor and Coun cil of this State iu the inspection of the returns and tabulation of the same which have just been completed have acted iu compliance with tlie constitu tion and the laws, and we will sustain them, the constituted authoritiesof this State to any extent aud all hazards. Signed: G, L. Boynton, A. >unboni, It. S. Prescott, H. M. PLAISTED, Jos eph B. Bass, aud many others. Look out for the Legislatve tick et everywhere. No trading; uo mistakes. Tha Cyclone Coming This Way. Signal Service, U. S. A., j Portland, Me., Sept. 10th, 9 P. M. ) The following telegrams have been received at this station from the Chief Signal Office: The Gulf cyclone has moved in a northeast erly course aud is now central south of Pensa cola. Dangerous winds are anticipated ou the Atlantic coast south of New York aud ou the New England coast to-morrow night. [skoond despatch.] Tlie cyclone contiuues to move slowly iu a northeasterly direcliou aud is now central iu northern Georgia. Dangerous easterly winds will prevail ou the Middle Atlantic coast to night and may be anticipated on the coast of New England to-night or to-morrow. \V. W. Eichelberger. Observer. Be sure and provide carriages for tlie aged and iniirm to be car ried to the Polls. Short Hand. An opportunity to learn shorthand is offered iu another column by the Dirigo Business Col lege aud Telegraph Institute. This is one of the oldest, most reliable and deservedly popu lar private schools in the State, and isffiighly recommended by business men. TECBY MUST BE SOLD. 20 dozen Ladies’ Merino Pants and Vests, worth 62 l-2c at the extremely low price of 47 cts. Each, all sizes. Alsu a small lot of Ladies’ and Children’s Gloves at 5 cts. per pair. H. I. NELSON & CO. seO dtI Wyer Greene & Co., Will continue to slaughter prices in LOW CUT SHOES — AND — SUMMER GOODS Now is the time to secure great bargains. We also have all the novelties in fine Boots Shoes anti it libbers. A nice line of Misses’ anti c hildren's School Boots. Lad ies’ front lace, Ladies’ mat-top button Ou our Ladies’ $2.00 hid buttoned we excel. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. Don’t forge! the place. Wyer Greene & Co., 480 Congress Street* OPP. PBEBI.E HOUSE. scp4 _ REMOVAL. Cliadbourn & Kendall Have removed from 16S & 170 to 208 MIDDLE ST. (Falmouth Hotel Building.) They are now receiving a fall line of WOOLENS, 'TAILORS’ TRIMMINGS, —AND— fientlemen’s Furnishing Goods, Which they will otter at WHOLESALE ami RETAIL. Thev hope to Bee all their old friends and Custom ers as well as all others who may be pleased to ,dve them a call. _ Portland Ang. >0, I8SS. anlOdlm CALL and SEE Sleeker Bros’ Pianos, Indorsed tsy ANNIE LOUISE CARY. AJbo a choice stock of first-clMi PIANOS AND ORGANS. 1 Free Street Block, PORTLAND sopS'r dtf PIXCIilKi’S ‘ExtraGenuine’ MUSTARD. 0 The finest quality and highest grade of Mustard imported, warranted chemically pure, hor sale d> w. L. WILSON & co., Wholesale and Retail Grocers, JylB PORTLAND. d3“ SHOPPING BAGS in lionlber and Plu*b at Loriug, Short & Harmon’* Now Store I aogl'J dl“ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS BLACK SILKS! We have just closed two lots of extra nice quality Black Milks subject to slight imperfections ill weaving, that are worthy the at tention of silk buyers. The im perfections are very slight and the goods are sold by many deal as periect. We shall offer a $2.00 Milk for .$1.35, and a *1.75 quali ily for $1.25, and will warrant every yard to give perfect satis faction to the wearer or return the money. We don't hesitate to say that this is by far the best value in silks ever shown in this city. Please examine this lot whether you wish to purchase or not. OPENING OF Mew Fall DRESS GOOD,; We have received a large lot of new Fall nress Goods in all Hie latest designs and shades, also a large lot of Black Dress Goods In very ehoic styles. PIN • We are displaying as fine a line as lias ever been shown in Port land. As we are running our store under a small expense we can af ford to sell any of the above goods cheaper than many of our neigh bors. LARGE STORES DON’T MEAN LOW PRICES. STUDLEYS, 25.3 Middle Street. sepl 1 tf MRS. MARY S. CASWELL. (MISS MARY S. DEE RING ] Will open a Boarding aad Day School for youDg ladies and misses, at her residence No. 85 Winder Street, Sept. 18. Special attention will be given to the common English branches. Grammar, ihetoric and com po sition w ill be taught aim st wholly by oral methods. Reading aloud a ill be caretully taught and prac tised. The principal will form a special class for those young ladies who w ish to take up the practical oral study of the every-day subjects of aritbme ic. The French classes will bein charge of Mon. Rene de Poyen-Bellisle. Ge'iuttn will be taught orally. Litiu aud Greek will be in charge of Mr. F. V. Chase for the past five >e*rs instructor in Latin aud Greek at Worcester Academy,Woicester, Mass. Latin Piose Composition a specialty. • Sarah Ellen Palmer. v». i>. wiLg ive a course of tweuty morning parlor-lectures on Anatomy, Physi ology and Hygiene. Charles S*« ith, M. D. will give twenty lectures on Natural History, illustrated by the microsc ipe. Mrs. Caswe.l ”will give a series of lectures on the History of Art, illustrated by photographs. All lectures will be given, if possible, between the hours oi 11 a. ra., and 1 p. m , for the conven ience ot ladies who desire to attend. Tickets at $5.u0 for any course may be obtained at 85 Winter street. ’ . During the winter Mon. de Poyeu will give a course of parlor-lectures aud readings in French, the announcement of which will be made liver. Needle-worn will be taught as a part of the School exercises like any other br inch, under the tuition of Mrs. Ellen Perry. Saturday morning classes will be formed for girls who cannot join the class during school hours. Terms—Lessons in plaiu needle wor $3 00 per session; fancy work $4.00. School session from 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. sell dlw CALL&TUTTLE, FASIIIOJIABLG TAILORS AND IMPORTERS, are now exhibiting their Fall & Winter Goods fou Gentlemen and Ladies’ Wear. DRESS SUUSA~SPEniALTY LADIES’ GARMENTS MADE TO ORDER. 453 Washington Sircet, Boston. 9611 MW&Flm On and after MONDAY next, the lltli inst., the Pullman Car attached to the train leaving Montreal at 7.30 a. m. for Old Or chard Beach will be discon tinued. JOSEPHHICKSON, General Manager. Montreal, September 7th, 1882. »eplleod3t >[OTlCE 19 IlEKl^BY GIVE3I that the I subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator ot the estate of BRIDGET O'BRIEN, late of Portland, in the Couuty of Cumberland, deceased, ami given bonds as the law direct-. All persons having de mands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to EDWARD M. RAND, Administrator. Portlaud, Sept. 9th 1882. seplldlawdwM Noth e in uekehy civbn. that ■!l* subscriber has been duly appointed and i * upon biu selt the trust of Administrator u© l . non ot the estate of SOPHIA T. LONGLEY, late of Harrison, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, aud given bonds as the law directs. All persons bavin* de mands upon the estate of said deceased are requited to exhibit the same; and a l persons ludebted to said estate arc WHITNEY, Administrator de bonis non. Harrison, Sept. 7,18K2._w3»'3B For Sale. 4 T ft good barg iin. The st iek and fixtures ot a fruit confectionery ai d cuar stors. Kent low for the location. C .sh required, two hundred dollars. OOligod to sell on account of poor health, i.plldlw* Address, LEWIS, Tress ottlc. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS 3NT OTICE. E. M. Knowlton of Danbury, N. H., (not of Gray, Me.,) baa of ate b^en charging me through the proas of representing to the Public that l am m company with him, and obtained « f Mia. S. Walton a state ment to substantiate tbe charges as he supposed. The paper that Mrs. Walton signed was writtea and composed by Knowlton him elf and published with out her knowledge. He also advised Mrs. Walton to countermand the order she had given m», and then and there wrote form of countermand tor Mrs. Wal ton to copy, sign, am send to me, a gentlemanly way ofcondi etiug business. Beiow 1 publish a card from Mr. Walton, and 1 leave the public to Judge if l told or represented to Mrs. Walton that I was Knowl tou’s partner at that time. 1 had not the sligh ett 1 tea that Mrs. WalLon consldei • i me as a partner 2>U when she gave me her order. I say 1 have affirmed before, that I baV' never under any circutustances represented that C have been in com pany with Ivuowlton riuce our dissolution Oct. 11, 1880. I shall take no further notice of Mr. Knowl ton through the Pkrss but will defend mysell through auother source. __ WHITMAN LESLIE. Portland, Sept. 11,1882. Some time since Mrs. 8. »va1ton gave an order to Mr. W. Leslie for some shrubbery thinking at th« time sbe was giving It to a partner of Mr. Kuowl tou’s for 'he following reasons: 1st. Mr. Leslie came into t he front yard of her residence and asked her if she wanted to buy any trees or shrubs. She told him no, that she bought her shrubbery of Mr. Knowlton and, pointing to i wo clematis growing in the front yard, remarked: Those I bought fr m Mr Knowlton He (Mr Leslie) walking up to the clem atis, remarked: Yes 1 know it; we were in partner ship and canvassing this place together at that time. Mrs. Walton immediately made the inquiry of him, where is Mr. Knowlton? to which he replied, a* follows: He is canvassing the city and I am canvass ing the Cape 1hose remarks coupled with a lengthy conversation on the subject of shrubbery ana other matters, led her to the com'1 Orion which is derived from her card which appeared in tbe Press of August 23d, 1882. I d :8ir# to state in justice to Mr. Leslie that I do not thiak he intended to represent himself a partner of Mr. Knowlton, but the conversation led ber to that con tusion l think als * that had he known at the time that she had formed such.au idea from his remarks he would have corrected the impression. S. WALTON. Ferry Village, Cape Elizabeth, Sept 9, 1882. sepll _ d3t* SHORTHAND. - EW Frouch system, learned in one third time * required by any of the old systems; written much more easily and rapidly; being adopted by re porters all over the world. Taught by mail or at the College. .Send for catalogue. DIRIG1 > BUSI NESS COLLEGE AND TELEGRAPH INSTITUTE. seplld&tviw Augusta, Me. i\'»iice. DR. N. R. MACALASTKR has returned from bit vacation anil is now ready to attend to all who require the services of a Dentist, at L82 congress St., Portland. septlld3t» Board Wanted. [N a private family, by a single gentleman. Good reference!) furnished. Address .1. H., Press Office. seplld3t» AUCTION SALEST (.'oltage on Woodford** Nirrrl, Woodford** Drvring, by Auction. ON TUESDAY, Sept. 12th, at 3 p. m , we shall sell the tine Co tage House fourth from P. M R. R., t'ack on n .rth-»est 8 d* of Woodford* streoS containing <» rooms, ample closets, good cellar, ex tern &c. Lot is 50x1 OU. This is a good looaUon near Horse Cars, Schools &c., and will make a fta* home or pay a good rental. F. O. HAILEY A CO., Auctioneer*. geO dlw Valunble Krnl E-Inte hi Auction. V*TE shall sell ou WEDNESDAY, Sept. IStb, at Y Y 3 o’clock p. m., the valuable property situ ated No. t‘43 Brickett street, consisting of a two. story Wooden House and Ell. with fourteen Finish ed Room-, Bath room in Walnut, with hot and cold water. Gas. -jebago water, cemented cellar under the whole h"U-e, Ac. Lot about 40*80 feet. This property is situated in an excellent ntighbororhoed, near to llorre K. K. and Schools, and in a location where real estate must advance in value. Will he sold w ithout reserve as the owner is about to leave the State. Terms ea“y and made known at sale. F. O. KAILEY A «'0. Auctioneer.. sep8 _dBt F. O. BAILElf & CO., Auctioneers and Commission Merchant* Salesroom IN Exchange tit. ». 0. BAILEY, C. W. ALLBN Regular sale of Furniture and General Merchan dise every Saturday, conimonoing at 10 o’clock a. m. Consignments solicited.oct3dtf "iMMUr BOOTS&SHOES For the next eight days we shall sell without regard to cost. Tliis stock must be sold at once in order to va cate the store for other business. We have a large stock to select from. Now is the time to get your winter stock. You will find better bargains here than can be found elsewhere in the city. B.F. Whitney & Co., Under Falmouth Hotel. ang28 dtf MM BARMS. 4 Button rent Kid Gloves SO cents. Mohair and Linen Ulsters, Shetland Shawls and Dress Goods at cost. Collars, Caffs, Handkerchiefs, Ties, Fichues, (land ruu Spanish Laces, Embroideries, Hosiery, Gloves, Crash for Embroidery, Buttons, Trimmings, Leather Bags, Shopping and Lunch Baskets, Gossamer Rubber Circulars aud Fancy Goods at reduced prices. J.M.DYR&CO. 511 Congress St. ylD_ *odtf BOSTON LEAD MFG. CO. Office, 24 and 26 Oliver Street, Boston, Man. CORBODEES ABD HAKPFAcriJTtEBg. “BOSTON STAR BRAND ' PURE WHITE LEAD RED LEAD AND LITHARGE. LEAD PIPE & SHEET LEAD. TIN & TIN LINED PIPE, PUMPS, SOLDER Ac. GOLD MEDAL awarded b) the Massachusett, Charitable Mechanics’ Association in 1881. narl eodflma SALT. SALT! JUST ARRIVED. 10000 Bush. Turks Island, cargo “C. M. Richardson.” 2,1000 Bush. Turks Island, cargo “Dida E. Clark.” In .tore, HlOOOBli.h. l.iyerpool. Alio tor dairy u-c. FoifliMh Dairy, Oig jgin’M Kurckfl, Knlk’n Ac., Ac. The loriurr wr *u»p>rt «lirect and from tin* l«-Aii»i«uy of many farmer*, who have UMcd it« and without any doubt, *t*te it ha* no nuperto - hm to quality and price. DANA CO. sel dim CUSTOM BOOTS Having taken the store 50. 7 TEMPLE STREET, OPI*. FALHOCTH IIOTKl, I shall continue the manufacti re of fine lloots and Shoes 10 Measure, usiug the best stock in the market, and having se cure I some of the flnest workmen in vew fcngfcnd, an nrep red to make any style Boot or hoe.le ami gnar*ntee satisfaction. '1 hankies my fri. tills and the public generally for their patronage lu the past, I solicit your future orders. 3VC. MITCHELL. and l_<llm TO S* IlOOLS. A YOUNG LADY desires a pi ice as assistant in some school cither public or pr vate, to uach Latin, Mathematics aud the Knglish Branchee. Address P. O. Box 100, Paris Hill, Me. sepi) d2wf PLEASANT ROOfllS TO LET Furnished, with or withont baud in nice location up tow n. ESSEX Press Office, Portland. se2___Jtf3p PAPER A A PKIA 8, For Picnic*, Ac., at LorLi|r, Short it Harmon’s N«w Sljro,