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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, September 12, 1882, Image 4

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Farm Life as it Might Be.
[From a speech by Col. Jngeraoll,]
It is not necessary in this age of the world
fortbe farmer to rise in the middle of the
night and begin Ids work. This geLting up
so early in the morning is a relic of barbar
ism. It has made hundreds of thousands of
young meo curse the business. There is no
need of getting up at three or four o’clock
in the winter morning. The farmer who
persists in dragging his wife and children
from their beds ought to be visited by a
missionary. It is time enough to rise after
the sun has set the example. In the old
times they used to get up about three o’clock
in the morning, and go to work long before
the sun had risen with “healiDg upon his
wings,” and, as a just punishment, they all
had the ague;and they ought to have it now.
When you rise at four and work till dark
whrt is life worth? Of what use is all the
improved machinery unless it tends to give
the farmer a little more leisure? What is
harvesting now compared with what it was
in the old time? Think of the da s of reap
i ,g, of cradling, of raking and binding and
' mowing. Think of threshing with the flail
and winnowing witl^the wind. And now
think of the reapers and mowers, the bind
ers and threshiug-maehiues, and plows and
cultivators, upon which the farmer rides
protected from the sun. If with all these
advantages, you cannot get a living without
rising in the middle of the night, go into
some other business. You should not rob
your families of sleep. Sleep is the best
medicine in the world. Sleep until you are
thoroughly restored. Wheu you work, work;
nd when you get through take a good long
and refreshing sleep.
A great many farmers seem to think that
they are theouly laborers in the world. This
is a foolish thing. Farmers cauuot get along
without the mechanic. You are uot inde
pendent of the man of genius. Your
p osperity depends upon the inventor. The
world advances by the assistance of all la
borers, aud all labor is uuder obligations to
the inventions of genius. The iuveutor does
so much for agriculture as he who tills the
soil. Until genius and labor formed a part
nership there was no such thing as prosper
ity among men. Every reaper and mower,
every agricultural implement, has elevated
the work of the farmer, and his vocation
grows grander with every invention. In the
olden time the agriculturist was ignorant;
he knew nothing of machinery, he was the
slave of superstition.
Tbe farmer lias been elevated through
science, aud he should not forget the debt
he owes to the mechanic, to the inventor, to
the thinker. He should remember that all
laborers belong to tbe same grand family—
that they are tbe real kings aud queens, the
only true nobility.
auuvb <iiiy ict eveiy laimt'r neat uis vviic
with infinite kindness. Give your sons and
daughters every advantage in your power.
Iu the air of kindness they will grow about
you like flowers. They will fill your homes
with sunshine and all your years with joy.
Do not try to rule by force. A blow from a
parent leaves a sear on the soul. I should
feel ashamed to die surrounded by children
I had whipped. Think of feeling upon your
dying lips the kissof a child you had struck.
See to it that your wife has ev> ry conven
ience. Make h r life worth living. Novel
allow her to become a servant. Wives, wea
ry and worn, mothers wrinkled and bent,
before their time, fill homes with grief and
shame. If you are not able to hire help for
your wives, help them yourselves. See that
they have the best utensils to work with.
Women cannot create things by magic.
Have plenty of wood and coal—good cellars
and plenty of them. Have cisterns so that
you can have plenty of rain water for wash
ing. Do not rely on a barrel and a board.
When the rain comes the board will be lost
or the hoops will be off the barrel.
Farmers should live like princes. Eat the
best things you raise and sell the rest. Have
good things to cook with. Of all people in
our country you should live the best. Throw
your miserable little stoves out of the win
dow. Get ranges, and have them so built
that your wife need not burn her face off to
get you a breakfast. Do not make her
cookin a kitchen hot as perdition. The
The beef, not the cook, should be roasted.
It is just as easy to have things convenient
and right as to have them any other way.
Cooking is one of the fine arts. Give your
wives and daughters things to cook aud
things to cook with, and they will soon be
come most exceient cooks. Good cooking is
the basis of civilization. The man whose
arteries and veins are filled with rich blood
made of good and well cooked food has
pluck, courage, endurance, and noble im
In the good old days there would be elev
en children in the family and only one skil
let. Everything was broken or cracked or
loaned or lost.
There ought to be a law making it a crime
punishable by imprisonment, to fry beef
steak. Broil it; it is just as easy, and when
broiled it is delicious. Fried beefsteak is not
fit for a wild beast. You can broil even on
a stove. Shut the back damper open the
front one, then take off a griddle. There
will be a draught downward through this
opening. Put on your steak, using a wire
bioiler, and not a particle of smoke will
touch it, for the reason that the smoke goes
down. If you try to broil it with the dam
per open, the smoke will rise. For broiling,
coal, even soft coal, makes a better fire than
There is no reason why farmers should
not have fresh meat all the year around.
There is certainly no sense in stuffing your
self full of salt meat every morning aud
making a well or cistern of your stomach for
the rest of the day. Every farmer should
have an ice house. Upon or near every farm
is some stream from which plenty of ice can
be obtained,and the long summer days made
delightful. Dr, Draper, one of the world’s
greatest scientists, says that ice water is
healthy, aud that it has done away with
many of the low forms of fever in the great
cities. Ice has become one of the necessi
ties of civilized life, and without it there is
very little comfort.
Make your homes pleasant. Have your
houses warm and comfortable for the winter.
Do not build a story and a half house. The
half story is simply an oven in which, during
the summer, you will bake every night, and
feel in the morning as though only the rind
of yourself was left.
uecorate your rooms, even n you ao so i
with cheap engravings. The cheapest are
far better than none. Have books, have
papers, and read them. You have more lei
sure than dwellers in cities. Beautify your
grounds with plants and flowers and vines.
Have good gardens. Remember that every
thing of beauty tends to the elevation of
man. Every little morning glory whose pur
ple bosom is thrilled with the amorous kiss
es of the sun tends to put a blossom in your
heart. Do not judge of the value of every
thing by the market reports. Every flower
about the house certifies to the refinement of
somebody. Every vine, tlimbing aud blos
soming, tells of love and joy.
Make your houses comfortable: Do not
huddle together in a little room around a red
hot stove,with every window fastened down.
Do not Jive in this poisoned atmosphere,and
then, when one of your children dies, put a
piece in the papers commencing with
“Whereas, it has pleased Divine Providence
to remove from our midst-Have plen
ty of air and plenty of warmth. Comfort is
health. Do not imagine anything Is unheal
thy simply because it is pleasant, This is an
old and foolish idea.
Let your children sleep. Do not drag them
from their beds in the darkness of night.
Do not compel them to associate all that is
tiresome, irksome, aud dreadful with culti
vating the soil. In this way you bring farm
ing into hatred aud disrepute. Treat your
children with infinite kindness—treat them
as equals. There is no happiness in a home
not filled with love. Where the husband
hates the wife; where the wife hates the hus
band; where children hate their parents and
each other there is a hell on earth.
There is no reason why farmers should
not be the kindest and most cultivated of
men. There is nothing in plowing the fields
to make them cross, cruel and crabbed. To
look upon the suuny slopes covered with
daisies d >es not tend to make men unjust.
Whoever labors for he happiness of those be
loves elevates himself, no matter whether he
works in the dark and dreary shop or in the
perfumed fields. To work for others is, iu
reality, the only way in which a man can
work for himself. Selfishness is ignorance.
Speculators cannot make unless somebody
loses- In the realm of speculation every
successs has at least one victim. The harvest
reaoed by the armer benefits all and injures
no one. For him to succeed it is not neces
sary that seme one should fail. The same
is true of all producers—of all laborers.
I n can imagine no condition that carries
with it such a promise of joy as that of the
farmer in the early winter. lie has his cel
lar filled, he has made every preparation for
the days of snow and storm—he looks for
ward to three months of ease and rest; three
months of fireside comfort; three months
with wife and children; three months of
long delightful evenings; three months of
home; three mouths of solid comfort.
When the life of a farmer is such as I
have def cribed, the cities aud towns will not
be filled with want—the streets will not be
crowded with wrecked rogues, broken bank
ers, and bankrupt speculators. The fields
will be tilled, aud country villages, almost,
hidden by trees aud vines and flowers, filled
with industrious and happy people, will
nestle like gems on every plain.
The idea must be done away with that
there is something intellectually degrading in
cultivating the soil. Nothing can be more j
noble than to be*useful. Idleness should
not be respected.
If farmers will cultivate well, aud without
wasts; if they will so build that their houses
will be warm in winter and cool in summer;
if they plant trees anil beatify their hour's;
if they will occupy their leisure in reading,
in thinking, in improving their minds, and
in devising ways and means to make their
business profitable and pleasant; if they
will live nearer togethei and cultivate socia
bility; if they will come together often; if
they will have readlug-rooms and cultivate
music; if they will have bathrooms, ice
houses, and good gardens; if the nights can
be taken for sleep and the evenings for
enjoyment, everybody will he iu love with
the fields. Happiness should be the object
of life, aud if life on the farm can be made
realy happy, thd children will grow up iu
love with the meadows, the streams, tha
woods, and the old home. Around the
farm wiil cling and cluster tho memories of
delightful years.
Wit and Wisdom.
George Washington never wasted his time
drinking and eating at seaside resorts. Be
yond crossing the Delaware a few times he
kept away from watering places.—New Or
lears Picayune.
Relief for Railway Sufferers.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company al
ways keeps up with the times, and shows its
good sense in ordering to be carried on each lo
comotive on its New Jersey Division a supply
of lint, bandages aud liniment, for immediate
use iu case of disaster. A wounded traveler,
tints relieved by Perry Davis’s Pain Killer,
whioh is the best liniment in the world, is al
most as well off as if no accident had happen
ed. Considering the frequency of unavoidable
accidents, no train and no passenger ought to
be without Perry Davis’s Pain Killer.
Chicago dramatic cnlioism: “She is princi
pally deficient in art and in that certain knowl
edge of the motives in nature, however bril
liant, can have, and which can only be made
to appear from the methodical course of studi
ous experience. She now acts with impulsive
surrender to the current of feeling which will I
ever be most effective with that great public
which determines no condition by the precise
formula of mental unities, and which is the
strong indication of a talent able to sweep
away as impeding the coW-'enets of critical
form. There is room for regret in the reflec
tion that this natural lire and moving in
tensity of an unfettered nature will lose some
thing of its impassioned, picturesque beauty
when it becomes more subservient to the re
strictions of that art which too often softens
into finesse.”—Inter-Ocoan.
Ladies can wear boots one size smaller aterf
nBiug German Corn Remover. All druggists.
Mr. Vanderbilt is troubled just at present
wilh fears that upon getting into the other
world he will not be able to either buy up the
furnace or bribe the present proprietor.—Texan
Oddities. •
A Portland family directory would have to
be published to give a full list of families using
the Coneres Yeast Powder. It has been on the
market for nearly 40 years and its large sale is
owing to its purity and excellence.
Portland Daily Wholesale iHarkef.
Portland. Sept. 9.
The following are to-day’s quota tic ns oi Float,
Grata. Provisions. &e.
S jperCne. 4 25® 4 76
E'tra Spring..6 76(26 25
X' Spring—7 00ig7 60
Patent Spring
Wlioate..... 8 75® 9 60
Michigan Win
■■er best.... 6 25®6 60
Michigan... 6 [email protected] 00
St. Louis Win
ter fair ... 6 [email protected] 00
Winter good. 7 00 27 25
Winter best.. .7 [email protected] 75
Turkeys. [email protected]
Chickens. 15(220
Fowl. 16218
Ftrgs. 24® 2 6
New potatoes 2 76ia2 87
Sweet [email protected] 50
U«Ji«>nb, crate 1 60,'al 75
“ bbl 4 25®4 50
Crnhemes, & bbl
Maine 9 00(210 00
CapeCod.12 [email protected] 00
Granulated... ..
Extra 0. 9
Mnac’tl Raisins2 35(23 00
1a>ndon Lavers2 90 2 3 00
Valencia “ 12(212Vz
Turkish Prunes.7(®7V2C
French Prunes.12 Mi(214
Peaches bktl 25 21 76
do cratel 2622 00
Palermo* $>bx 7 00® 8 00
Yessina.^box 7 002 8 00
Valencia #case $10212
Extra large “ $
MaeSiofi.6 0027 60
P ermoe.6 00®7 60
Wilmington. 1 [email protected] 26
v lrginia_2 2o®2 60
Tennessee... 1 8022 00
C \stana: lb. 9(21 Oc
W Inuis “ 12Vs®16c
Filberts “ 12V2®14c
Pecan “ 13 (g)16<*
H. M. Corn, car
lots, 90
Mixed Corn,
car lots, 89
Oats, “ 66
Sacked Bran [email protected] 60
Mlds.. 32
Cotton Seed,car lot 32 00
“ bag lots 33 00
Oorn.bag lots.. 96
Meal, “ 90
Oats, “ 66
Bran. “ 26 00
Mids, “ .. 32 <*o
Rye. “ .. 130
Mobs Beef. .14 [email protected] Ot
Ex Mess.. 16 [email protected]
Plate.16 [email protected] 00
Ex Piste..17 [email protected] 60
Backs.. ..29 50530 00
Clear.28 60529 00
Mess.00 00500 00
Kcwnd Fogs.... 5
Cov’ed Hamsl6 @16%
Tub, & lb.... 13% @13%
Tierces, ft %>J 3%@13*/8
Pail.... .. 13% @14%
Pea.3 [email protected] 00
dedioms.3 [email protected] 6m
German med 2 [email protected] 76
Veliow Eyer.. .3 [email protected] 60
Gilt Edge Vermont [email protected]
Choice “ [email protected]
Good. . 225*/3
[email protected]
Vermont.... 12 513%
Y Factory.12 @13%
Skims. 7%@ 8
Per crate.1 [email protected] 60
Eating bbl.,3 [email protected] 00
Cooking $>bbl.. [email protected] 26
Evaporated.14 a 16
Dried Western. [email protected]%
do Eastern.... [email protected]
Fremh Heef ITlarket.
Corrected for *-he Press daily by Wheeler, Swift
& Co., Commission Merchants in Chicago Dressed
Heef, Franklin Wharf:
Sides.8 @ 9% Hinds.10%@12%
Fores. 6%@ 6% Rattles...... 6 @0
Hacks. 6%@ 8% Rounds. 8 @ 9
Rumps.11 @14 Loins... ....16 @19
Rumi* £x>ins.14 @16
Grr in Market.
Portland, Sept. 11.
£Tbe following quotations of Grain were received
Dy telegraph from Chicago to-da> by S. H. Larminle
& Co., 167 Commercial street, Portland.
Time. Sept. Oct. Sept. Oct. Sept.: 'Oct.
9.38.. 986/s 94% 66 «
10.90.. 98% 94% 67% 66% 32% 32
10.30.. 98% 94% 67 66% 32% 81%
1.00. 98% 94 Va 66 64% 316/8 31%
1».30., 98% 94% 66% 64% 31% 31%
12.00. . 98% 94% 66 65 32 3 %
12.32.. 98 Va 94 65% 63% 31% 31 %
1.07 . 98% 94 64% 63 31% 31
call-... 98 Va 94 03% 62% 31 Va 30%
Forensu Import*.
ST. JOHN. Brig Afton—10L,000 ft of boards to
Mark P Emery.
PICTOU, N. S. Brig Canadian—310 tons coal to
J L Fa mer.
Bark Josej b Baker—522 tons co\l to G T R’y Co.
Railroad Receipt*.
Fohtlasd, Sept. 9.
Miscellaneous merchandise received by the Port- j
land & Ogdensburg Railroad, 29 cars.
l>i‘T <«oo«l» WtaoleMile Harkct.
The following quotations a e wholesale prices and
corrected daily by Store Bros. & CoM L)ry Goods
Woolens and Fancy Gfc<*.s« 144 to 162 Middle street
Heavy 30 in. [email protected] 8M»
Vied. 30 in. 6%<I 7Vss
Light 30 in. 5 @6
ifine 40 in. TYafy 9
Fine [email protected]
Fine 8-4... ...18 <£22
Fine 9-4.22^26
I'ine 10-4....27%@32%
13881 ffom ..HWftiO
Vied.36 in.. 8 @11
jight36in.. 6 @ 7%
Pine 42 in..10 @14
Fine 6-4.... 11 @17 j
rine o-4.io \ajz\f
Fine 7-4.19 @23
Fine 8-4.21 @26
Fine 9-4.25 @30
Fine 10-4 ...27%@32%
Best.15 @18
Medium... 11 @14
Light. 8 @10
Deni ins.12\[email protected]%
Ducks-Brown 9 @12
“ Fancy [email protected]
Drills.... [email protected] 9
Corset Jeans.... 7 a 8
Satteens. [email protected] 9Vi
Cambric*. [email protected] 6Vi
Cotton Flannel*. 7^16
Twine & Warps [email protected]
•* Good. 8%@1< %
vtork Market*
I'll© following quotations of stocks are receive*,
and corrected daily by Woodbury & Moulton (mem
bers oi tn« Boston Stock Exchange), corner oi Mid
dle and Exchange stree.t?:
Musouri Pacific 111% Mo. K. & Texas.. 40%
Wabash preferred 68% Nor. & West’n prf 67%
Union Pacific.116% Loui* & Nash. 74%
Buf. Pit.& W.com 22% Rich & Dan ... —
Sfc.L. & Frisco 1st — Ceu. Pacific. 93%
Omaha common.. 54J Texas Pacific. 61%
iOliver & K. G... 60 St. Paul pref ....143%
Frisco preferred.. — boston stocks.
Western Union T.' i 1% Boston Lana. 7%
New York Cent*1.137% waterPower. 4
Omaha prefer ed. 112% Flint & Pere Mar
(vtke Shore.1147/8 quette common. 22%
Erie. 43 % Hartford & Erie 7s 68
Sor. Pac. prefer’d 99% A. T. & S. F. 94%
“ “ com ... 63% Boston & Maine.. 162
Pacific Mail .. 43% Flint & Pere Mar
Nor- west’u com. 149 quette preferred 95
North west’u pref. 168 L, R. & Ft. Smith. 62%
C. b. & Quin cy 135% Marquette,Hough
St. Paul common. 128 tou&Ont.,. 72
St Joseph pref 87% Summit Branch.. 12
Illinois Geutrai... 143 Mexican Cent’l 7s 84%
Michigan Central. 102
New York Stock and Money Market.
fBy Telegraph.)
New York. Sept. 11—Evening. Money loaned
between 4 and 7 and closed offered at 6; prime mer
cantile paper at 6. Exchange is steady at 484 for
long and 488 for short. Governments irregular.
State bonds generally without feature. Railroad
bonds dull and without particular change.
. he following are to day’s closing quotations of
Government securities:
United States 5’a ext..101%
United states new,4% e, reg.113%
United States new, 4%’s coup.113%
Unite-- States new, 4’s, reg.119%
United States new, 4’s, coup.120%
Pacific 6*s of 96. 130
1 he following are the closing quotations of stocks:
h'cago & ..142
hioag & Alton-preferred.. —
Chicago, Bur. & Quincy.-. 136%
Erie. 43%
• rie ureferred. . 87
Illinois Central. ....... .*.14 2%
i ake -ibo e . 114%
Michigan Central .10. Vs
• i-e> «.'^mral... 8]%
Northwestern. 148%
“ preferred.169
hew York Central...137
Bock Isianu. 139%
Milwaukee Hi St. Paul. 127%
8t. Paul preferred.... ..143%
Union Pacific stock.116%
Western Union Tel. Co.... 91%
DsEimlc Markets.
(By Telegraph.!
wawjYoRK, Sept. 11 —Evening.—Hour receipts
19720'.),bbls; exports 7286 bbls: dull and iu buyers
favor, iu instances shade lower with limited export
and local trade demand.
Sue* 14.400 bbls No 2at3 [email protected] 70; Superfine
Western and Mate at 3 70^,4 16; etna western
and State 4 4086 25; good to choice Wet -
er» extra at b 25® 8 25; common to choice
White Wheat Western extra 7 0(l®8 00; fanoy
do ,tt 8 10 48 25; common to good extra Ohio
a' 4 50 87,50. common to choice extra St. Louis
4 50 a 8 25 Patent Minnesota extra at 8 25®
8 26; choice to double extra 8 30(89 00; City Mills
extra 5 26® 6 4B for W L; 800 rbls No 2 at 3 00
<i3 70; 60(f bills Superfine at 3 70®4 16; 600 bbls
low extra 4 4084 76; 3100 bbls Winter Wheat ex
tra at 4 [email protected] 26; 3700 bhlo Minn, extra at 4 60
(89 00; Southern flour dull; oommon to fair 4 90
70: good to choice at 6 76®7 60. Wheat—re
ceipt* 2nS,466bush: exports 834.637 bush; marxet
unsettled: sales 2,319,000 bosh, including 416.000
hush on snot; ungraded Red at 96o®108%; No 3
do at 1 06® 1 06%; steamer No 2lied at|l 07»/s®
1(57%; No 2 Red at 1 07%®1 07% certificates;
1 08Vs'81 09 delivered; Mixed Winter 1 06%; un
graded White at 1 06® 1 IS; No 2 do at 1 12; No 1
do, 7600 bush 116. Rye is more active. Barley is
steady, t orn unsettled and very much depressed;
e-ash 2®0c lower; options 3a88c lower; business
mainly speculative, closing with decline partly re -
covered; re-reint* 167, ill bush; export* 4182 bush;
sales 2,818,0(50 b:ish,including 63,000 busn on the
spot; ungraded Mixed at 7- ®77o: No 2 at 74®;8c
elev; 73® '8c delivered; Yellow [email protected] No 2 for
September [email protected], closing at 72% c; October at 72
®77%c,closing at 73%c; November 69%®72%c,
70s/sc; December closed at 65%c; year closed at
66c; January 01c; May at 6oyac. Ohm 1®8c low
er, heavy and unsettled with fair speculative trade;
receipts 192,100 bush; exports — hnsh;sale8 1,
216,000 bush; No 3 at 36c: do White at 38c; Ns 2
at 87%®88%o; do White [email protected];No 1 at 39c; do
White 40®47c: mixed Western at 3>>(a42c; White
do at 40fi(46c; White State at 43®48. Kotsi is
firm; refining at 7 3-10®7s/ac; refined is easier;
White ExC 8%@8%; Yellow 6% @7 %; off A at
8%®8%; cut loaf 9%@9%c; crushed 9%@9%o;
powdered 93/s: standard A 8%®8% ; granulated at
9%@9 9 3-1 tic.Cubes 9%c. i,«lu»»e» quiet. Pe
troleum firm .united at 69%c. Tallow is steady.
Pork verv dull; saleB 176 new mess on spot 21 60;
options wholly neglected and impossible to quote.
I,,,»ril unsettled, depressed and fully 30 lower with
fair export demand and active speculative business;
sales 1100 tcs prime steam on spot 12 [email protected] 06;
66 city steam at 11 86® 11 90; refined 12 26 for
continent. li utter is dull; Western at [email protected];
creamery [email protected] Cheese weak.
Freights to Liverpool unchanged; Wheatpsteam Ed
Chicago, Sept. 11.—Flour weak. Wheat gener
ally higher: regular at 98%c for September; 94c
for Octx/oer; 938/gc for November; 93Vgc the year;
No 2 Red Winter at 98Mic for cash and September;
98c October: No 2 Chieag » Spring 98Mio cash and
for September: 94c October; No 3 at 8Hc; rejected
66%c. <torn irregular at [email protected] cash and Sep
tember; 63c for October; 6OM1C November; 64%c
year; rejected ti3c. Oats lower at 31%@3iya cash;
31 Vfec for September; 3iygc for October and Nov;
80%c year, rejected at 29c. Rye is lower at 68c.
Bariev easier at 79Mic cash; 80c Sept and October.
Pork panicky at 19 97Mi^20 00 cash, September
and October; 19 [email protected] 16 for November;18 36 for
the year. Lard is lower at 11 [email protected] 30 cash, Sep
tember, October and November; 11 [email protected] 26 year.
Bulk meats dull; shoulders 10 25; short rib 13 76;
short clear 14 26.
Al iue CIO lUg ui LUO UW1U tuiD Biwiuwu
regular Wheat advanced %c for November, No 2
lied Winter advanced %(&%. Corn lower 63%c
September; 62% c October; 60c November; 63%c
year. Oats shade lower 31%c Septem er; Sutyfec
October; 30%c year. Pork irregular at 19 80 for
September: 20 00 for Octobe ; 18 42% year. Lard
easier 11 30 for October, 11 27%i for November;
11 17% year.
vec«tpw*—9,000 bbls flour, 191,000 bush *h?a.
164.000 bash ;orn. 143,000 bush oats.12,000 oust
rye. 20,000 bosh barle
hipnieuts--15,000 ibis flour,128,000 bush wueat,
139.000 bush corn, 146,000 bosn oats, 29,00 oust
rvo 14,000 bush barley.
ST. Lotus, Sept. 11. Flour is weak: triple extra
3 [email protected] 10; family 4 [email protected] 60; choice 4 70&4 86:
faucy at 4 90®>5 35 Wheat lower; No 3 Red Fall
so d down from 95% to 96c cash; 95% to 96%c
for Septem be ; p4%c to 94% , for October; 95c to
94% c for November; 9o7/s to 95Vg December, clos
ing at lowest figure; N • 3 at [email protected]; No 4 at 82%
fa44c. Com lower. No 2 Mixed sold down from 66
to 63%c for cash; 66 t.» 66c for September; 66%c
to 63%c October; 665/8 to 55% c November; 62%
to 518/sc all year. Pork lower at 21 00 asked cash
and September; jobbing 20 [email protected] OO.
ctecmpis 16,Uv hi* aoui 209,000 bush wiiettfc,
6 oe0 ousju oorn, 22 000 bush oats, 2,000 bush
ve 6,000 bush barley.
Shipments—19,000 bbls fiour, 60,000 bian wheat,
00.000 bush corn, 00,000 bush oats, 0,0C0 bush
buiev, 0.000 bush rye
•btroit. Sept. 11.—Wheat is steady; No 1 White
cash at 1 03%; Sept at 1 03.October and November
1 u3% ; year 1 01; No 2 White at 1 Ou; No 2 Red
ai 1 00% cash and September.
Receipts 29,250 bush, shipments 15,763 bush.
New Orleans, Sept. 11.—Cotton is steady. Mid
dling uplands 12%o.
Mobile, Sept. 11.—Cotton is quiet; Middling up
lands 12%c.
Savannah, Sept. 11—Cotton quiet; Middling up
lands at ll%c.
Memphis,Sept. 11.—Cotton steady; Middllrg
lands at 12%c.
European Mar Ren.
By Teiegrapu.
T/ondon, Sept. 11.—U. S. 4 s, 122%; do ext 6s at
Liverpool. Sept. 11—12.30 P.M—Cotton market
steady;Uplands 7 l*16d;Orleans 7%d; sales 10,000
bales; speculation tand export 1,000 bales futures
In Biddeford, Sept. 2, Augustus A. Cowan of
Millersburg, Obio., and Miss Mary A. Carter of
in Biddeford, Sept. 8, George F. Knox and Miss
Jeannette A. Wilsou.
In Buxton. Sept. 2, Harry F. Wkitehouse of Au
burn and Miss Mary L. Strout of Buxton.
In Yarmouth, Sept. 10, Mrs Margaret (Humphrey)
Pratt, widow of the late Capt. David Pratt, aged 86
y« ars 3 months.
[Funeral tbis Tuesday afternoon at 3 o’clock, at
Bapti t Cbureh.
In Kennebunkport. Sept. 9, Sarah E. <Morton)
wife of William M. Rounds, aged 29 years 8 months
In Kennebunkport, Sept. 10. Mary Sullivan, wid
ow of Michael Sullivan of 10th N. H., Keg., aged
about 62 years.
In Newcastle, Sept. 11, Mrs. Abbie V., widow' of
the late Wm. G. Harrington, aged 87 years and 11
Alaska.New York. .Liverpool. ..Sept 12
Amerique.New York..Liverpool ...Sept 13
Celtic.New York.. Li vex pool.. .Sept 14
City of Washington.New York.. Havana.Sept 14
Polynesian.Quebec.Liverpool—Sept 16
Athos.New York..Ptau Prince Sept 16
Claudius.New York..Cartbagena..Sept 16
Ethiopia.New York..Glasgow Sept 16
Niagara.New York..Havana Sept 16
City of Chester_New York..Liverpool...Sept 16
Wyoming.New York.. Liver pool.. .Sept 19
Antillas.New York Porto Rico... Sept 19
Caracas .New York.. Laguayra . ...Sept 20
Parthia. . .New York. .Liverpool.. .Sept 20
City of Montreal ..New York..Liverpool ...Sept 21
City of Merida.New York. .Havana ....Sept 21
Alene.New York.. Kings ton—Segc 22
Newport.New York..Havana Sept 23
Alvo.New York..Kingston Sept 26
Andes.New York..PortPrince..Sept 29
Sou rises.6 3b
San sets.6 17
Hign water, (▲ ..ii.uz
Moon sets. 0.00
MONDAY, Sept. 11.
Steamer State of Maine, Pike, Boston for East
port and St John, NB’
Barque Henry Norwoll, Gray, Boston for Wind
sor, NS.
Brig Jennie Phinney, from Boston, to J S Wins
low & Co.
Brig Wm Mason, Hardy. Portsmouth.
Sch Anna Elizabeth, Dean, New York—coal to
Sami Rounds.
Sch La Volta, Wnitmore, Perth Amboy—coal to
Geo H Rounds.
Scb Melvid, Snow, Raritan river—clay to Port
land Stoneware Co.
Sch Mindora, Brown, New York—iron to Rolling
Sch Connecticut, Fernald, New York for Bangor.
Sch Challenge, Meservey, New York for Damaris
Sch Catharine. Dodge, Boston for Bangor.
Sch Afton, (Br) Watts, St Johu, NB—lumber to
Mark P Emery.
Sch Chalcedony, Bryant. Macliiasport—lumber to
W & C K Milliken.
Sch Sympathy, Tainter, Winterport— staves to
Po» Hand & O^densburg RR.
Sch Presto, Libby, Machias for Boston.
Sch Sarah, Rich. Calais for Boston.
Sch Sarah, Richardson, Calais for Boston.
Sch Willis Putnam, Cook, Calais lor Boston.
Sch Charles Carroll, Johnson, Addison fvr Boston.
Sch Alnomak, Sprague, Rockland for New York.
Sch Hyue, Fletcher, Kennebec lor New York.
Sch Gen Howard, Henderson, Kennebec for New
Seh Willie G, Pierce, Boothbay.
Scbs Cora Greenwood, McLain, with 160 bbls
mackerel; Hattie Maud, Gilley, 300; H E Wiliard,
Willard, 230; Corporal Trim' Staples, 220; Roger
Williams, 160.
Steamship Eleanora, Bragg, New York—Henry
Sch Tbos N Stone, Pitcher, North Boothbay, to
load for Philadelphia-Gallagher & Co.
BOOTHBAY, Sept 8- Ar, scbs Boeton Light,
Board man, Camden lor Boston; Geo Washington,
Harris, Portland, and 300 sail fishermen.
Sept 10 -Sid, schs H W Cushing, (from Boston)
for Ellsworth) E H King, (from do) for Lamoine;
Wallace J Boyd, do for Bangor; A G Brooks, do for
Boston; H Curtis, (from Sedgwick) for Boston.
Sid fm Cardiff 9th inst, ship B P Cheney, Hum
phrey, Hong Hong.
Sell Wm A Pew, of Gloucester, went ashore on
the Southwest side of Burnt Island, off Boothbay.
8th inst, and remained. She was expected to come
off with light damage.
SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 1st inst, ship St Stephen,
Douglass, Liverpool
Sid 2d, ship David Crockett, Anderson, for New
PENSACOLA—Cld 6th, barque Rosetta McNeil,
Percy, Kio Janeiro.
JACKSONVILLE—Cld 8tb, sch Milford, Look,
New York.
BRUNSWICK—Ar 1st, sch Lizzie Major, Foster,
Boston, to load for Jeremie.
Cld 5th, sch C W Lewis, Allen, Boston.
ST MARYS, GA—Ar 5th, barque Hancock, Rich
ardson, Bucksport.
SAVANNAH—Sid 9tb, sch L F Warren, John
son, St John, NB.
CHARLESTON-Ar 9th, brig C S Packard, Hark
ne-s, Kockport; soli Welaka, Cottrell, Belfast.
RICHMOND—Ar 8th, sen Alima A Reed, lm Ken
Ar 9th, schs Jennie Greenbank, Pillsbury, Rock
land; I ran us. Clark. Boston.
ALEXANDRIA—Ar 9th, sch Nellie J Dinsmore,
Wiudt*or, NS.
Sid Vitb.sch nauraE Messer,Gregory, Jersey City
HAMPTON ROADS-in port 7th, schs Hunter,
Nash, lor Hoboken, Clara Fletcher, Sargent, for
Providence; Jennie F Willey. Chadwick, for bos
ton; Kachuko, Jasper, fordo, Lizzie Heyer, do.
BALThvl’iKE—wir 8th, sch Jacob M Haskell,
Crowell Boston.
Ar 9th, sens James B Ogden, Church, Kennebec;
Alpha, saulsbury, Franklin, Aie; Anna S Conant,
Baker, Kennebec.
Sid »th, barque Nieoola, Smith, Jersey City; Hat
tie G AlcFarlaud, Gilehrist,-, (and both sailed);
sch Eva May, McDuffie, Portland.
si PHILADELPHIA—Ar 7th, Bch A C Paige, Haley,
Old 7th, «eh Messenger, Falber, Boston.
Old 9th. soh Florence Rogers Davis. Bath.
At Guarantiee, baroue Suobelef, from Cardenas.
NEW YORK—Ar 9th, schs Joseph Faruell, Hall,
Richmond; Lucy Hamm nd, Robinson Alma. NB;
Ju'ia, Coo bs, Two Rivers. NS; Jennie Beazley,
Kendall Bangor; Mabel Maloney, Calais, ibbio
Ingalls Inga Is, snd David Torrey. Crockett, Gardi
ner- Nellie F. Huntley, Machias; Helen. Williams,
and Charlie Hanley, Avery, fm Rockland; Angola,
Dyer, and Sea Bird, Haskell, Sullivan; Nellie Starr,
Soule. Wiscasset. , „ „
Cld 9th, shin Eureka, Woodworth, San Francisco;
barque Richard Parsons, Packard, Point de Gallo;
schs Walter L Fiummer, Allen, Port Spain; Peiro,
Kelley. Rockport, Mass.
Sid 9th, barque Isaac Hall, for Cape Town, CGH;
Chas Lorlng, for Progresso; brig Teneriffe, Sagua.
Ar 10th, schs Addle E Snow, Flanders, St Domin
go City; Cook Borden, Adams, Polut Wolf, NB; G
D Lond Perry, and Jona Cone, Nlokerson, Bangor;
Louisa ’Smith, Webber, and Kate Walker, Coombs,
do- Abbie Wasson, Lord, and Mattd Webster. Pen
dleton, do; Alto-Vela, Wall, Frankfort; Marlon
Draper, Bailey, Gardiner; E M Baxter, Gray, Hal
lowell; A J Fabens, Peck, and Empeess, Manning,
Rockland; Sardinian, Holbrook: Joe Carlton.Thurs
ton; Montioello. Mills, and Ned Sumpter, Snow, do;
Addle Sawyer, Cook, New Haven.
Ar 11th, brig Havana. Berry, Havana: sch Fanny
A Gorham, Welsh. Jacksonville.
PERTH AMBOY—Ar 8th, Mott Havon, Collins,
New York.
S'd 8tb, schs Alioe Oakes, Marrett, for Gardiner;
Mark Pendleton; Gllifey, Portsmouth; Fannie Flint,
Warren. Salem.
NEW HAVEN—Sid 8th, seh Sea Breeze, Rent,
New York.
PROVIDENCE—Ar 7th, sch Chas E Balcb, Wil
liams, Georgetown, with 14,000 tons coal.
Ar 9th. sch Fair Dealer, Clements, New York,
Sid 9th. schs L L Mills, Armstrong, and Frank A
Nelson, Thompson. New York.
Sid fm East Greenwich 8th, sch F A Pike, Noble,
New York.
NEWPORT—Ar 9th, sch Harmoua, Patershall,
from Bangor for Fall Iiiver, (and sailed.)
Sid 10th, schs Moses Eddy, for Salem; William
Thomas, for Derby, Ct.
NEW BEDFORD—Ar 9th, schs Edward Stanley,
Sherman, Lincoluville; A Peters, Bickford, Calais;
Pallas, French. Rockland.
VINEYARD-HAVEN —Ar 8tb, schs Maggie D
Marston, from Richmond for Boston; Lunet. Port
Johnson for Weymouth; Lizzie, fm Weehawken for
Cambridge; Brilliant, Amboy for Salem; Jas Bar
rett, do for Gardiner.
Sailed, brig Morancy; schs Maggie Todd. James S
Pike, Rosa & Adra. Onrust, A Hayford, Mahaska.
Veto. Edward Stanley, A E Wiilard, Melvin, David
Faust, Alzena, T W Allen. Lucy Pavilion, Idaho,
and Joe Carlton.
BOSTON—Ar 10th, sobs M A Achern, Achorn,
Richmond; Mattie Holmes, Gilkey, Elizabeth port;
Seth W Smith, Allen, Hoboken; Union, Haskell,
Port Johnson.
Cld 9th, schs John H Converse, Coffin, Philadel
phia via Kennebec; Herbert E, Fisher, do; Abbie K
Bentley, Mabaffey. Bangor.
Sid 10th, brig Jennie Phinney.
at 11th, schs David Faust. Smith, fm Baltimore?
Mabel F Staples, White, Amboy; O J Willard, Wal
lace, Port Johnson; Kostina, Pbilbrook, Philadel
phia; Commerce, Thorndike. New York; Miuneola,
Smith, Portsmouth, RI; Iowa, Parker, Portland;
Chas Cooper, Gray, Castine; J B Knowles, Pmk
ham, Newburg; %Mary P Pike, Good, and Caroline
Knight, Lewis, New York; Seth W Sn ith, Allen.
Hoboken; Kate Foster, Bunker, and Pavilion,Gove,
do; Commander, Carver, do; Beta, Clark, do; Eva
C Yates, Yates. Philadelphia; Kobt Woodruff Lew
ie, Wiscasset: Exchange, Buckmaster, Deer Isle.
BEVERLY-Ar 7th, sch Mary D Wilson, Gott,
DAN VEKSrUni—Ar atn, sen Oregon, Heusnaw,
New York.
SALEM—Ar fltb, sebs Wm E Barnes, Hodgkins,
Elizabethport; J W Woodruff, Barbour, and Mada
fascar, Kuowlton, Port Johnson; Cora Etta, Fales,
Ar 10th, sobs Connecticut, from Perth Amboy for
Bangor; Lavolta, do for Portland; A K Woodward,
do for Norwalk; Mary Langdon, and Nile, Rockland
for New York, (and all sailed loth.)
LYNN—Ar 9th, sobs A Hay ford, J<nes,NYork;
Charlie & Willie, Weed, do,
PORTSMOUTH- Ar 8th. sell J M Eaton, Parsons,
Boston for Elliott.
Below, schs Wm Franklin, from Boston for Rock
land; Or ent, do for Poitlaud; Samaritan, do for
Bangor; Hannah Grant. Madias for Boston; Ori
eimbo. Calais for New York; Andrew Peters, do for
Ar at Liverpool Aug 29, ships Leonora, Peterson,
San Frauciseo; Gatherer, Thompson, do.
Sid fm Cardiff Aug 29th, ship Susau Gilmore,
Carver, for Yokohama.
At At Montevideo Aug 8th, barque Helen Angie;,
from New York for Portland, O. repairing.
Ar at Turks Island Aug 18, schs Post Boy, Gott,
Bermuda, (and aid 26th for Boston). 27tb, William
Beazley. Kavauaugh. Bangor, for New Haven 29th)
Ar at inagua Aug 31, brig charlotte, Guptill. fm
Turks island, for Turtle Cove to load ror New York.
Cld at Cheverie, NS, 4th inst, brig Areot, Cates,
Sid fm Glace Bay 1st inst, brig John C Noyes,
George, St Jago.
Ar at St John, NB, 9th inst, sch J C Nash, Crow
ley, Machtas.
Cld 9ti, schs Carrie B, Whelpley, Rockland; Glad
Tidings, Hatfield, Rockpert.
June 13, lat 58 S, Ion 66 W, barque Arcturus,
Kelley, from Boston for San Francisco.
Aug 2, la 29 S, Ion 48 W, ship Norris, Barstow,,
from Philadelphia for San Francisco.
Dr. N. R. MACALASTER has returned from his
vacation and is now ready to attend to all who
require the services of a Dentist, at 692 Congress
St., Portland. septlld3t*
Belleville, Ontario, Canada.
CJ Elections made on reasonable terms in all parts
< Canada, and promptly remitted. aug7dom
Dr. Keuisoii’s Office
will be closed
Until October 9tk.
aug29 d
Herbert C. Briggs,
— OF —
American & Foreign Paients.
No. 93 Exchange St, Portland, Me.
ISfA 11 businefs relating to Patents promptly and
faitliftdly executed jnl2tf
6 per cent.
The undersigned has within a few days returned
from an extended examination of the line, facilities
and prospects of the T peka, Salina & Western
Railroad Companv. This examination was made by
the solicitation of the Direct* *rs of that Company,
with the hope of making a contract for the const! uc
tion of its line of road. Many days and much qa?e
fnl thought were given to each point involved, and
the result is that a contr act for construction was
entered into '-n the 31 st ultimo between the above
company and the undesigned.
This Company was organize! for the purpose of
giving railroad facilities to the people of Shawnee.
Wabunsee, Morris, Dickinson, aline, Lincoln and
Osborne Counties, and is to run from Topeka, south
westerly and westerly, as above indicated, to Delm,
near the eastern line of Osborne County, a distance
of 181 miles
The line of this railroad passes through the very
chociest districts of the State, lnclu iug ihat remar
kable territory known as the “Great Wheat Belt of
Kansas.” This particular territory has been, and
now is, without adequate railroad conveniences,
there being from 16 to 30 miles on each side of this
proposed line unencumbered by any railroad, not
withstanding the population of the eight counties
through which the roaa passes numbered in 1881
one hundred and twenty-five thousand souls, and
every acre of laud susceptible of the highest culti
vation. Towns of considerable importance xr*
aleady on the line, and an insuiance of ihe com
pletion of the road will develop many more at an
early day.
This Company will issue six per cent, forty-year
bonds, principal and interest payable in
gold, in the City of Boston, at the rate of $20,000
per mile, ana will issue its stock at the rate of
$25,000 per mile; these said securities to be deliv
ered to to the contractor on the completion of the
road in sections of ten miles each; said completion,
according to specified requirements, to he certified
to by the Chief Engineer of the Company before the
delivery of the bonds and stack for such ten miles.
The work of construction has already commenced
in the city of Topeka, and will be vigorously pushed
Subscriptions to these bonds may be made at
the office o the con ractor on the following terms:
For $800, twelve shares of stock (par value $6o
each) and a $1000 bond will be given, the latter
bearing interest at six per cent, from the date of
sale. |
This price will be advanced from time to t;me as
the building of the road progresses, or wi bin the
discretion of the contractor.
Full particulars will be cheerfully given to those
who may call at the office, or any inquiry by mail
will be promptly answered.
New York Mutaal Life Building,
__ eodtitr
Wilbor’* i od Liver Oil and rime.—Per
sons who have been taking Cod-Liver Oil will he
pleased to learn that Dr. Wilbor lias succeeded,
from directions of several professional gentlemen,
in combining the pure Oil and Lime in such a man
ner that it in pleasant to the taste, aud its effects in
Lung complaints are truly wonderful. Very many
persons whose cases were pronounced bopelefS. and
who had taken the clear Oil for a long time without
marked effect, have been entirely cured by using
this preparation. Be sure and got the genuine*
Manufactured only by A. B. Wilbor, Chemist,
Boston. Sold by all druggists. sep7eod&wlw
Absolutely Purer
This powder never varies. A marvel of purity,
strength and wliolesomeness. More economical
i ban the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in com
petition with the miltitude of low test, short weight,
ilnm or phosphate powders.
Sold only m cans. Royal Baking PowderCo.,
New Tor* febl8d&wly
Old Dr. Pitcher’s remedy for
Children’s Complaints.
'* Especially adapted to children."
Dr. Alex. Robertson, 1057 2d Av., N. Y
“Pleasant, Harmless and Wonderfully Efficacious."
Dr. A. J. Green, Koyerton, Ind.
* Iprescribe it as superior to any known remedy."
Dr. II. A. Archer, 62 Portland At., Brooklyn.
Castoria is not narootio. Mothers, Nurses
and Doctors agree that for Sour-Storaaeh.
Flatulency, Diarrhoea, and Constipation
nothing is so prompt as old Dr, Pitcher's
Castoria. By assimilating the food,
Castoria gires robust health and nat
ural sloop.
The Great Healing Remedy.
An infallible cure for Rheumatism, Sci
atic;*, Neuralgia, Wounds, Burns, Sprains,
Stiff Joints. Spavin, and Lameness from
any cause. _
P.T.Harnmn, the great Showman, says
“Among my vast troupe of Equestrians, Team
sters, Horses, Camels, and Elephants, Borne are
always strained, bruised, or wounded. My Sur
geons and Yetorinaries all say, that for casual
ties to men and animal*, nothing is ac
efficacious as Centaur Liniment.”
438 Fifth Av., New York, May 8th, 1875.
febA dTuT&Seow&weowly
1 his elegant dressing
is preferred by those
I who have used it, to any
similar article, on ac
count of its superior
Cleanliness and purity.
It contains materials
only that are beneficial
to the scalp and hair
and always
Restores the Youthful Color to Brey or Faded Hair
Parker’s Hair Balsam is finely perfumed and is
warranted to prevent falling of the hair and to re
move dandruff and itching. Hiscox & Co., N. Y,
50c. and $1 sizes, at dealers In drugs and medicines.
A Superlative Health and Strength Restorer.
If you are a mechanic or farmer, worn out wiA
overwork, or a mother run down by family or house*
hold duties try Parker’s Ginger Tonic.
If you are a lawyer, minister or business man ex
hausted by mental strain or anxious cares, do not lake
intoxicatingstimulants,butuse Parker’s Ginger Tdhic
If you have Consumption, Dyspepsia, Rheuma*
Ism, Kidney Complaints, or any disorder of the lungs,
stomach, bowels, blood or nerves.Parker's Ginger
Tonic will cure you. It is the Greatest Blood Purifier
And the Best and Surest Cough Cure Ever Used.
If you are wasting away from age, dissipation or
any disease or weakness and require a stimulant take
Ginger Tonic at once; it will invigorate and build
you up from the first dose but will never intoxicate.
1 It has saved hundreds of lives; it may save yours.
CAUTION!—Refuse all subititute*. Parker’* Ginger Tonic la
k composed of the best remedial agent* in theworld,and la entirely
different from preparations of ginger alone. Send for circular to
Hiscox A Co., N. Y. 60c. A $1 eiae*, at dealer* In drugs.
Jan24 _
Schiedam Aromatic
As a general beverage and necessary
corrective of water rendered impure by
vegetable decomposition or other causes,
as Limestone, Sulphate of Copper &c, the
Aromatic Schnapps is superior to every
other alcoholic preparation. A public
saltr of over 30'years duration in every
section of our country of Udolpho Wolfe's
Schnapps, its unsolicited endorsement by
the medieal faculty and a sale unequaled
by any other alcoholic distillation have
insured for it the reputation of salubrity
claimed for it. For sale by all Druggists
and Grocers.
jy3 NEW YORK. d]y
“By a thorough knowledge of the natural law*
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrition, and by a careful application of the tine
properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has pre
sided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored
beverage which may save us many heavy doctors'
bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of
diet that a constitution may be gradually built up
until strong enough to resist every tendency to
disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating
around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak
point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keep
ing ourselves well fortified with pure blood aud a
properly nourished frame.”—Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold in
tins only (Vs-ib and ibl, labeled.
JAiVlHM EPI*N & CO., Homoropnthic
CheuiinU, London, En
A Cure Guaranteed.
Dr. E. C. West’s Nerve and Brain Treat
ment: a specific for Hysteria, Dizziness, Convul
sions, Nervous Headache, Mental Depression, Loss
at Memory. Speriuatorrhcea, Impoteucy, Involunta
ry Emissions. Premature Old Age, caused by over
ertiou, self-abuse, or over-indulgence which lead#
to misery, decay and death. One box will cure
recent cases. Each box ntains one month’s treat
ment. One dollar a bo* sii. boxe for five dol
lars; sent- by naall Prep >io*on receipt of price. The
rprietors, John C. West* Co., guarantee six box*#
cure auy case. With each order received for
hx boxes, accoui anted with five dollars, the pro
prietors will send the puichaser their written guar*
AUtce to return the money if the treatment does not
attect a cure. Guarantees issued through H H.
HAY A CO., Druggists, only agents iu Portland,
Me at Junction Middle and Free sits.
„o« 1 d*wly46
Made to Order by
autfltf 474 »T. 41n
Eastern Railroad.
Commencing Sunday, June 18, 1882.
.. :<9- v
Trains leave Portland
At 2 a. m. Daily (Night Pullman) for Saoo,
Biddeford, Kennebunk, Klttery, Portsmouth,
Newburyport, Salem, Lynn and Boston, arriving
at 6.30 a. m. A special Sleeping Gar will be
ready for oooupancy In Portland station, at 9.00
p. m. (Sunday nights lip. m., and is attached to
this train for Boston.
At 8.45 a. m. for Gape Elizabeth, Scarboro, Saco,
Biddeford, Kennebunk. Wells, North and South
Berwick, Conway Junction, connecting for all
stations on Conway Division. Klttery, Portsmouth,
Newburyport, Salem, Gloucester, Koekport,
Lynn, Chehe* and Boston, arriving at 1.16 p m.
At 12.55 p. ui. for Saco, Biddeford, Kennebunk,
Con a ay S unction, K ittery, Portsmouth, Newbury
portySalem, Lynn, Chelsea and Boston, arriving
at 4.55 p m. connecting with Sound and Kail
Lines for all Southern and Western points.
At 6 p. ui. for Cape Elisabeth, Scarboro, Saco,
Biddeford, Kennebunk, Wells, North and South
Berwick, Klttery, Portsmouth, Newburyport,
Salem, Lynn, Chelsea and Boston, arriving at 10
p. m. connecting aith all Kail Lines for New
Sunday, at 2 p. m. for Saco, Biddeford, Ports
mouth, Newburyport, Salem, Lynn and Boston,
arriving at 5.30 p. in. connecting with Sound and
Rail Lines for New York.
Trains leave Boston.
At 7.1*0 a. m. and arrive in Portland at 11.55 a.
m. At 9 a. in. and arrive in Portland at 12.65 p.
m. At 12.30 p. m. and arrive in Portland at 5.00
p. m. At 7.00 p. m. (daily), and arrive in Portland
at 11.00 p. m.
Pullman Parlor Cars.
On trains leaving Boston, at 7.30 and 9.00 a. m
12.30 and 7.00 p. m. and trains leaving Portland
8.45 a. m., 12.55 and 6.00 p.m. (Through Pull
man Sleeping Cars on trains leaving Boston a
7.00 p. m. and Portland at 2.00 a. m).
Through tickets to alt points West and
South may be had of J, M. French, TicketSeller,
Eastern Railroad Depot and at Union Ticket Office
40 Exchange street.
"Pullman Car Tickets for Beats and
Berths aold at Depot Ticket Office.
New, first class dining room at Portsmouth.
Through trains stop 10 minutes for moals.
General Passenger and 1 'cftet Agent.
O, W. SANBORN, Master Transportation.
Boston & Maine Railroad,
Ou aud after Mouday, Sept. 4th, 1882,
K33§3SS|at 0.16, 8 46 a. m., 12.66, 0.00 p. m.,
.arriving a' Boston at 10.46 a. m.,
1 15 4.56, 10.00 p. m. BOSTON
FOR PORTLAND at B.00 a. m., 12.30, 3.30
7 00 p. in., arriving at Portland at 1.00, 6.00, 8.00,
FOR BOSTON at 6 40, 9.13 a. ni., 1.23, 3.66,
6.29 p. m. BOSTON FOR OLD OR
CHARD BEA< H at8.00, 9.00 a. m., 12.30,
3.30,7.00p.m. PORTLAND FOR SCAR
6.16, 8.4.1, 10.25 a. m., 12.36, 4.65, 6.00, p.
m. (See note.) FOR OLD ORCHARD
BEACH at 6.16. 8.46,10.25 a.m., 12.36, 12 66,
4.65. 6.00, p. m. FOR SACO AND
BIDDEFORD at 6.16, 8.45, 10.25 a. m.,
12.35, 12 65, 4.55, 6.00, p. m. FOR
KENNEBCNK at 6.15. 8.45 a. m., 12.66,
4.65, 6.00, p. m. FOR WELLS at 6.t5, 8.46
a. m.. 6.00 p. m (See note) FOR NORTH
LOWELL at 6.16, 8.45 a. m., 12 65, 6.00 p, m.
FOR NEW MARKET at 6.15,8.45a.m.
N H., AND ALTON B AY at 6.16, 8.46 a. m.,
12.65 p.m. FOB WOLFBORO at 8.46 a. m.,
12.56p.m. FOB CENTRE HARBOR at
CONCORD N. H., (via New Market Jet.)at
6 16 a. m., 12.66 p. m. (via Lawrence) at 8-45 a,
m. 12.66 p.m. THE MORNING TRAIN
LAND at 7.25.
note—The 12.55 p. m. train from Portland Will
Net Slop at Scarboro Beach or Pine Peiml
and will Step hi Well. , Only to Take Pan
eager. For Boaton. Parlor Cara on all
through trains. Parlor-car aeata secured in ad
vance at Depot Ticket Office.
E»“lhe 12.56 p. m„ train from Portland con
nects with Sound Line Steamers for New
York and all ltail Lines for the West, and the 6.00
p. m., train with all Bail Liars for New York
and the South and West.
Portland For Boaton and Way stations at
1.00 and 6.30 p. m. Boaton For Portland at
8.30 a. m., and 6.00 p. m.
Trains on Boston & Maine road connect with ail
Bteam-'te running between Portland and Bangor,
Kockland, Mt. Desert, Maohias, Eastport, Calais,
St. John and Halifax. AIbo conneot with Grand
Trnuk trains at Grand Trunk Station, and Maine
Central and Portland & Ogdeuburg trains at Trans
fer Station.
All trains stop at Exeter ten minutes for refresh,
meats. First class Dining Rooms at Portland,
Transfer Station, Exeter, Lawrenoeend BoRon
THROUGH TICKETS to all points West and
South may be had of fl, L, William.-Ticket
Agent, Boston & Maine Depot, and at Union
Ticket Office, 40 Exchange St.
J AS. T. FURBER, Gen. Supt.
S. H. STEVENS, Gen. Agent, Portland.
sep2 dtf
Grand Trunk Railway of Canada.
ON and after MONDAY, JUNK 26th,
1882, train* will run a* follow*:
For Auburn and Lewiston, 7.10 and 9.00
a. m., 1.15 and 6.10 p. m.
For Cflorhuin, 9.00 a. m., 1. 30, 3.30 and 5.10
P. m.
For Montreal, Quebec and Chicago, 9.00
a. m. and 1.30 p. m.
Prom Lewiston and Auburn, 8.35 a. m.
12.45, and 5.50 p. m.
From Gorham, 8.35, a. m., 12.35, 5.00 and
5.30 p. m.
From Chicago, Montreal and Quebec,
12 36 and 5.30 p.m.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on night train and
Parlor Cara on day train between Portland and
Tickets sold at Reduced Rates,
To Canada, Delroil, Chicago, Milwaukee
Cincinnati, St. Losh, Omaha, Sagin
aw, St. Pual, Sait Lake City,
Denver, San Franci.ce,
and all points in the
Northwest, West and Southwest.
JOSEPH HICKSON, General Manager.
W. J. SPICEK, Superintendent. Jun29dtf
On and after Monday. June I»th, Passenger
Trains will run as follows: Lease Portland
for St. John, Halifax and the Provinces,
and all stations on E. A N. A. Railway,
l. 20, and tll,16| p m.; St. Andrews, St. Ste
phen, Fredericton, Aroostook County,
Moe.eh.-nd Lake, and all stations on B. A
Piscataquis R. R., i 11.16 p. m., (or 1.20 p.
m. noon, and remain in Bangor over night); for
Bangor, Bncksporl, Dexter, Belfast and
Skowhegnn, 1.16 p.m., 1.20 p.m., til.15 p.m,
Bangor and Dexter, 6.16 p. m. (Saturdays
only). Waterville,7.00a. m. 1.16 p. m„ 1.20
p. m., tll.16 p. m. and 6.16 p. m. Saturdays only,
Augnsta, Hallewell, Gardiner, Rich
mond.and Brunswick 7.00 a. m., 1.20 p.
m., 6.16 p. m„ tll.16 p. m.: Bath, 7.00 a. m.
l. 20 p. m., 6.16 p. m. ana 11.16 p. m. on
Saturdays only; Rockland, and Kssx A
Lincoln l4. B-, 7.00 a. m 1.20 p.
m • (6.16 p. m. Saturdays only.) Auburn
and Lewiston, 8.16 a.m., 1.15 p. m.,
6 05 p. m. Lewiston via Brunswick 7.00
а. m., tll.16 p.m.; Farmington, Phillips
and Rungeley Lake an 1 15 p. m„ Mon
mouth, IVinthrop, ReadBeld, West Wu
terville and North Anson, 1.15 p. m., and
б. 05 p. m. Saturdays only, Farmington rin
Brunswick, 7.00 a. m.
From Halifax, 8.10 a. m., 6.00 p. m.; M.
John, 9.00 a. m., 8.00 p. m.; Boulton, 10.16
а. m.; St. Stephen, 10.45 a. m.: Bncksporl,
б. 00 a. m., 6. p. m,; Bangor, 6.4b, 7.46 a. m.
t8.00p. m. Dexter, 6.30 a.m, 4.15 p.m. Belfast
6.06 a. m., 2.20 p. m.; Skowhegnn, 7.66 a. m.,
2 66 p. m.; Waterville, 9.20a.m. 210., flO.08
D. m.; and 6.16 a. m. (Mondays only) Augnsta,
6.00 a.m 9.67 a.m., 2.66 p. m., tll.00 p.m.;
Hardiner, 8.17 a. m., 10.16 a. m„ 3.16 p. m.,
tll.20 p. m. Bath, 6.66 a. m., 10.38 a. m., 4.00
p. m., 11.65 p. m. (Saturdays only)
Brunswick, 7.26 a. m., 11.16 a. m.,
4.80 p. m., tl2.36 a. m., (night.) Rockland,
8.16 a. m., 1.20 p. m., 4.26 a. m., (Mondays only.
Lewiston, 7.20 a. m., 11.16 a m., 4.16 p. m.
Phillips, 6.66 a. m. Farmington. 8.20 a. m.j
Winthrop 10.18 a. m. being due In Portland
as follows: The morning trains from Augnsta and
Bath, 8.36 a. m. Lewiston, 8.40 p. m. The day
trains from Bangor, and all Intermediate stations
and connecting roads at 12.35 and 12..45 p.
m. The afternoon trains from Waterville,
Angnsta, Bath, Rockland and Lewiston at 6.42
p.m. The Night Pnllman Express train at 1.60
t Stooping Cars attached, toes daily, Sundays in
cluded, between Boston and Bangor.
iRuns through to Bangor every morning. andSkow
hegan Sunday Morning, but not Monday. Does
not run to Dexter, Belfast, Buckeport, or Sfc
John Sunday morning.
Limited Ticket* tirwt and second da** f or
^t.jofan and Halifax on sale at reduced
Portland, June 19, 1882. jel7tf
Portland & Ogdensburg R. R.
SUMMER arrangement,
Commencing Monday, Jnne 26, 1882.
Pn rnger Train* leare Portland :
N.‘dS A- TI. For *11 stations running through to
St. Johnsburv, Stanton, Burlington, Vt., and
Ogdensburg, N. Y., connecting at St. Johnabury
for Newport, Sherbrook and Montreal.
1,0) p. Hi.—For all White Mountain Resorts,
Fabyan’s, Crawford’s, Protile House, Glen House,
Summit Mt. Washington, Bethelem, &c. This
train runs through express and will not stop at
Flag Stations, White Rock, Hiram or W. Bald
5.:i« P. HI.—To Bartlett and intermediate sta
After July l*t
Parlor Car for Crawfords’, Fabyans’, St. Johns
bury, Newport and Montreal, will leave on 8.26
a. m. train—arriving without change -at Mon
ti enl at 8.40 p. m.
Parlor Cars for Crawfords’ and Fabyans’ on 1.06
p. in. train.
Train* arrive m Portland:
8.40 a. m., from Bartlett and intermediate Stations.
12.60 p. m. from all White Mountain points.
8.30 p m., from Montreal, Ogdensburg, Syracuse
and West. , „
J. HAMILTON, Puperintendent.
Portland, June 23d, 18 ]un24dtf
Portland and Worcester Line.
__ On and after Jlouday. Juu« 19,
j*b8, Passenger Trains will leave
f^H^^gPorilaad at 7.39 a. m., and
ata— |,4)5 ». arriving at Worcester
at 2.16 p, m. and 7.30 p. m. Returning leave
Union Depot, Worcester, at 8.00 a. in. and 11.15 a.
dj., arriving at Portland at 1.26 p. m. and 5.45 p.
Por Clinton, Ayer June., (dlchbarg,
Nashua. Lowell, Windham, and hip
ping at 7.30 n. in. and 1.05 p. so.
Fur manchesrcT, Concord and points North, at
1.05 p* m.
For tUcheater, Fpiingralc, Allred, Wat
er boro and Saco River.7r30 a. m., 1.05
C. m., and (mixed) at 9.30 p. na. Returning
tave Rochester at (mixed} 6.46 a. m.. 11.15
a. m., and 8.86 p. m.; arriving at Portland
(mixed) 9.40 a. m., 1.25 p. m. and 6.45 p. m.
For ©ornam, Maccarappa, Cumberland
mills, Westbrook aad Woodford’s,
at7.39 a. ra., 1.05, 9.49 and (mixed)
*6.30 p. vi.
The 1.05 p. ra. tialn from Portland connects at
Aye * June, with Uooaac Tunnel Route for
t i c West, and at Union i>epoi, Worcester, for
New York via Norwich Line, and all rail,
LSpringfleld, also with N. 1. A N. E. 11.
at .(‘‘Steamer Maryland Route”) for Philadel
8 bin, Baltimore, Washington, and the
outn aad with lIo$ttou A; Albany R. K. for
the West.
Oose connections made at Westbrook Junc
tion with through trains of Me. Central R. R., and
at GrandTrunk Transfer. Portland, with through
trains of Grand Trunk R. R.
Parlor 1'ars on 1.05 p. is. train from Portland
and S.OO a. in. train from Worcester.
Through tickets to all points South and West, at
Depot omcee and at Rollins & Adams’ No. 22 Ex
change Street.
* Does uot stop at Woodford’s.
J. W. PETERS, Supt.
Drawing Room to
AYER and
are now attached to trains leaving
1yl3 _dtillOotl
ilumford Falls & BucMeld
___ Leave Canton for Portland and
T***. Le w is ton, 4.30 and 9.50 a. m.
Leave Portland for Canton, at 9.00
a. m. and • .30 p. m.
Leave Lewiston at 9.40 a. m. and 2.25 p. m.
Stage connections with Byron, Mexioo, Di afield,
Pern, Livermore, West Stunner and Turner.
Portland, June 26, 88 _je26dtf
Bik&PiBlFhia New line
Bound Brook Route.
New York, Trenton & Philadelphia.
Stations in Fbiladeipbia
j^Riladelphia <fc Beadinsr K. R.
Express Trains. Double Track Stone Balias
Be sure to buy (tenet* tat any railroad cr steam
boat cilice in New England) via
Sew York and FUUMpUa { *4,00
311 Washington Street, Boston.
mlSrtrtt_Gen Agent O. K. K. of N. J.
— AND —
In onnection with
Freight received and forwarded daily to FALL
BIVKR, there connecting with the Clyde Nteam
en, sailing every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY
direct to
Pliil adolplila.
Connecting there with Clyde Steam Lines to
Charleston, M. C., Wo.hingl~" Cr, and
Al) R* l no water Lines.
Through Rates and Bills Lading given from any
point in New England to Philadelphia.
For Rates and information apply to
». D. C. MINK., Agent,
No. 3 Old State House, Boston, Mass
He central railroad.
Important Notice to
Freight Shippers.
ON MONDAY. August 21, 1882, the Freight
House on West Commercial street, opposite
Star Match Fact ry, will be re-opened by Maine
Central R, R. Co. for smnaril freight business.
Shippers of freight and Dravmen are hereby noti
fied that commencing on above date freight mutt
be delivered at this house for the fol: owing Bamed
points: Cumberland, Yarmouth Junction, Free
port, Brunswick, Topsham, Bath, Bowdoinham,
Richmond, So. Gardiner, Gardiner, Hallowell, Au
gusta. Riverside, Vassalboro’, Winslow, Fairfield,
Somerset Mills, Piston’s Ferry, Skowhegan, Lisbon
Falls, Lisbon, Sabattisville.Lewiston, (lower station)
and all stations on Knox & Lincoln K. R.
Freight for all other stations on Maine Central R.
R and its connections will be received at Freight
House on Railroad Wharf as formerly.
Portland, Aug. 15, 1882. aul6d4w
Direct Steamship Line.
Leaves each Fort Every Wednesday an'!
N © Wiiai £ ag:e.
i From Long Wharf Boston, 8 p
.,{Vj&k->v m. From Pine Street Wharf
/fit Philadelphia, at 1C a. m
| Insurance ona-half the rate of
Freight for the West by the Penn. R.R., and South
by connecting lines, forwarded free of commission,
Pauage rf * u V>oUnr*. Round Trip 918
Meals and Room included.
For Freight or Passage apply to
f£. R. «A1»IHM1N, Agent,
de3Tt 10 P on« Wharf, B««iea
fare si.oo.
The ,avorite Steamers Forest City and John
Biooks will alternately leave FRANKLIN WHARF
Portland, at 7 o’clock p. m. and INDIA WHARF,
Boston, at 7 o’clock p. m. (Sundays excepted).
Passengers by this line are reminded that they se
cure a comfortable night’s rest and avoid the expense
and Inconvenience of arriving in Boston late at night
Tickets and Staterooms for sale at D. H.
YOUNG’S, 272 Middle Street.
Through Tickets to New York, via the various
Rail and Sound Lines for sale.
Freight taken as usual.
JL B. COYliE, Jn, General Agent.
IA» , £ S.
One Trip per Week.
On and after FRIDAY. June
1.11— ^ pi 2d, the favorite and superior sea
going steamer New Bruu«
<!&=. -a. .. ji n 1 will leave Rail Road
Wharf, foot of State St., every FRIDAY at 1.00
p. m. (or on arrival of morning trains of Eastern
and Boston & Maine Kail Koads, and Grand Trunk
Express Train from Moutreal,) for YARMOUTH
arriving there next morning, where connections are
made with Western Counties Railway, Flshwick’s
Express Line of Steiners, and stage lines for ail
the principal places in Nova Scotia.
Frieghi received cn days of sailing up to twelve
o’clock, and positively none taken alter that time.
H. P. C. Hersey, Agt.,
Bail Koa<l Wharf
ma2S dtl
connecting at Savauuah with all rail lines to points
in the South and South-West, and with rail and
steamer lines to all points in Florida.
Magnificent passenger accommodation. New
Steamers—Fastest time and lowest rates.
The elegant new iron steamers of 2200 tons each,
regularly every Thariday from Boston and Savan
Theze steamers are considered the finest on the coast
For freight or passage apply to
W. H. KING, 18 T wharf, Boston, or A. DeW
SAMPSON, 201 Washington ht., Boston.
aug29 *eod3m
Easlport, ?Je., Calais, IHe., St,
John, X. B.. Halifax, X. S.,
Charlottetown, P. E. I.
-fcsiifcK. k DAY,JUL» lOch Fleam*
ers of this Liar will
^ST^SmM Leave Railroad Wbarf,
foot of Slat* street, every Monday, Tuesday, Wed
nesday and Friday, at 6 p. in., for Eastpon and St.
John, with connections for C alais. Robbinstoc St.
Andrews. Pembroke. Houiton, Woodstock. Grand
Menan, Campobelle, Digby, Annapolis, Yarmouth,
Windsor, Halifax, Moncton, Newcastle, Amherst,
Piotou, Shediac, Bathurst, Dalheuaie, Char
lottetown Fort Fairfield, Grand Falls, and other
stations on the New Brunswick and Canada, Inter
colonial, Windsor, and Annapolis, Western Coun
ties, and Prince Edward Island Rail Roads,
and Stage Routes.
Frelghl received up to 4 p. m. and any in
formation regarding the same may be had at the
office of the Freight Agent, Railroad Wharf.
For Circulais, with Excursion Routes, Tickets.
State Rooms and further information apply at
Company's Office, 40 Exchange St.
T. C. KERSEY, President, and Manager
my 25 dtf
Portland, Bangor, Mt. Desert
and Machias Steamboat Co.
The Steamer LEWISTON,
1127 tons, Capt. Charles Deer
ing, which leaves Railroad W barf,
Portland, every Tuesday and
F idayevening.ai 11.15 o’clock, or on the
arrival of Express train from Boston, for Reek
land, (Pauline, Deer Isle, and *edgwirk.
(Stage from Sedgwick to Blue Hill on arrival ot
each Steamer) So. %Ve*i and Bar Harbors,
Millbridge, Joue-pori and Maehiasport.
Returning, leaves Machiasport every Mou
dny and Thursday Wornings, at 4.30 o’clock.
Mount Desert at about 10.00, arriving in Portland
the same eveuing, connecting with Pullman Train
and early morning train* for Boston.
The New Steamer Oil Y OF RICHMOND, 1000
tons, Capt. WM. E, DKNM^ON will leave
same wharf every Monday, Wednesday and
*Mturday evenings, at 11.15 o’clock, or on ar
rival of Steamboat Ex ress trains from Boston for
Mount Desert (South West and Bar Harbors)
tou hing at Rockland only, and arriving at Bar
Harbor at about lo.OO A. M. next day. Connect
with Steamer for *ullivan from Bar Harbor.
Keturnicg, will leave Bar Harbor at 7.00 A.M.
Monday Wednesday and Friday, touching
at South West Harbor and Rockland, arriving in
Portland about 5.00 P. M.
Going East. At Rocklaod with B & B. S. S
Co, Steamers each trip lor Belfast, Bangor, and
River Landings, also with Steamers for Oreen’s
Landing, Blue Hill and Ellsworth. At Bar
Harbor with Steamers for Lamoine and *nlli
van. At*edgwick with Stage for Blue Hill.
Tickets sold to all points as above.
At Rockland Mondays and Thursdays with ^
Sanford S. S. Co. from Bungor and River Land
ings tor Portland.
Treasurer and General Ticket Agent.
E. CUSHING, General Manager.
Portland, June 14,1882. dtf
Sandwich Inlands, New Zealand and
The new as splendid steamers sail from New
York on tbe 10th, 20th and 30th of ear h month
carrying passengers and freight for San Francisco
as below.
8. 8. Colon,.Sept. 30. | Acapulco,.Sept. 20
8. S. San Bias, tor la Jim us of Panama only
Sept. 11.
For freight or passage rates and the fullest inf or
mation, apply to the General Eastern Agents,
113 Stale Ntrcet, c«> > Broad St., Bnntea.
or to W. D. LITTLE A CO.,
jeSSdt/ 8? Exchange St.. Portland.
General Ocean Steamer
Passage Tickets, Cabin, Second Cabin, and
Steerage, outward and prepaid, * ith choice of the
fastest, largest and best lines and steamers, cross
ing on the lane routes free from ice and icebergs,
yiz: the White Star, Anchor, Cun&rd, State, Na
tional, American, Red Star, Hamburg American,
North German Lloyd, British or Italian lines, to
and from all ports in Ireland, Scotland, England,
France, Hollaud, Belgium, Germany, Norway.
Denmark, Sweden, Russia, Spain and Italy at
lowest rates of passage, viz: Cabin, $50 to $100.
Second Cabin, $40 to $00 according to berth and
steamers. Steerage $20 to $32. according to
steamer and port. Return tickets very low.
Kherlinjc and Coulineui&l exchange in
sums to suit. Also agent Morris Europea and
American Express for packages *snd freigL.ro all
parts of the globe. Also agent for the celebrated
Aoidia Coal by the cargo. Apply to
J. L. FARMER, Agent,
No. 22 Exchange ttfrees
mchlO dtf
Marne Steamship Company
Semi-Weekly Line to Sew York.
Steamers Eleanors and Franconia
Will until further notice leave Franklin Wharf,
Po-tland, every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 6
f.M., and leave Pier 37, Bait River, New York,
every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 4 P. M.
These steamers are fitted up with fine accommoda
tions for passengers, making this a very convenient
and comfortable route for travelers between New
York and Maine. During the summer months these
steamers will touch at Vineyard Haven on their ons
sage to and from New York. Passage, including
State Room, 36; meals extra Goods destined beyond
Portland or New York forwarded to destination at
once. For further information apply to
HENRY FOX, General Agent, Portland.
J. F. AMES. Ag’t, Pier 38, E. R. New York.
Tickets and State Rooms cau be obtained at SI
Excuange Street. From Deo. 1 to May 1, no pas
sengers will be taken by this Una. decftdtf
Shortest Ocean "Voyage—Only
FIVE DAYH from Land to Land.
Extra weekly ships from CI. AMiOAV, l.irrr
pool. Quern, tow a. I.oadouderry, anil Oal
wny to BOSTON direct.
The steamers are unsurpassed for safety and speed
CABIN, $TO and S*>«.
Intermediate $40, Steerage at low rates
Apply to E. A. WALDRON, 40 Exchange St., T
P. McCOWAN, 422 Congress St., or I.KVk A
AfiDEN, General Agent*, New York, 207
Broadway: Boston, Mass., 16 State 8t.; Philade
phia, Pa., N. E. cor. Broad and Chestnut Sts.
may*23 dly
CATARRH. Elys’Cream Balm
Effectually cleanses
be nasal passages of
.atarrhal virus, caus
ing healthy secretions,
allays inflammation,
protects the membrane
from additional colds,
completely heals the
sores and restores tho
sense of tas*>7 and
emeilyboiretioial result*
realized by a few
applications. A thor
ough treatment will
cure Catarrh, Hay Fe
ver, Ac. Unequaled for
colds in the head.
Agreeable to use. Ap
14 A V CETl/r n ply by the little finger
■ r C V CLKi into the nostrils. On
receipt of 50c will mail a package. For sale in Port
land by who1 .^aie and retail druggists
EL’ i' UKEA.M HALM CO., Owego, N. Y.
•f all kindn, in the
R. STANLEY & SON, Importers,
Also, General Managers for New England
Summit Mineral Spring Water,
auflO °M I,AKKI*«>, MAUVE.
au&lu dtf
T' O B T-L
fflcokj Jfob and (ga\d
No. 37 Plum Straafc.
And Medicated Cotton
Instant Belief for Toothache.
' applications of
; Medicated Cotton, wet in
_ Obtunder, placed In au
aching tooth, will deaden the nerve and give
permanent relief. Obtunder, Medicated Cot
ton and Instrument, all complete, for liS eta.
For sale by all Druggists anil Dealers In Patent
Medicines, and by the Manufacturer.
O. P. Macalasteii, D. D. s., Lynn, Mass.
•epS ' as*3m

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