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WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 11. W# do not read anonymous letters and communi eations. The name and address of the writer are in all eases indispensable, not necessarily for publica tion but as a guarantee of good faith. We cannot undertake to return or preserve com munications that are not used. The Cholera. The cholera, whose favorite haunt is Hln dostan, is now on Its travels to the West by way of Egypt, and may make us a call be fore Its trip is liuislied. We have been cursed by this terrible epidemic before. The first visitation of cholera to this coun try came from northern India by way of Russia and Great Britain. It started at Hurd war, the great resort of pilgrims at the source of the Ganges, in 1820, whence it ad vanced slowly over the great caravan route to Orenburg in Russia, which point it reached in 1829. From Orenburg it went to Moscow and from thence to Riga ou the Bal tic, whence English coal vessels took it up and carried it to Sunderland and Newcastle. During the Polish revolution of 1839-31 Rus sian troops took it to Warsaw, and from there it traveled iue west to Posen and Ber lin, and thence to Hamburg and over to London. England, Scotland and Ireland were smitten with the scourge, and in the spring of 1S32 the disease was brought to Quebec in several Irish emigrant ships, and from that city it soon made its way up the St. Lawrence and across the lakes to Detroit, which was the first point where it touched yie soil of the United States. Thence it went by the old chain of military forts to Fort Crawford near Prairie du Chleu, and to Fort Armstrong at Rock Island, aud from theie it had by October extended down the river to New Orleans, where 6,000 per sons died out of a population of 55,000. It first reached New York on the 27th of June, aud caused nearly 3,500 dea'hs in two months. It attacked Albany, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Cincinnati, the cities along the great lakes and the great Southern cities with fearful results. Business was almost Suspended and the laud was filled with fear over this strange and remorseless plague. Iu 1849 the cholera again appeared in New Orleans, this time coming in German emi grant ships from Havre, and it rapidly spread to all the river towns and landiugs on the Mississippi and Ohio as far as Cin cinnati, where there were 6,000 deaths. From St. Louis, where there were also about 6,000 deaths, it followed the overlaud trail to California, whither crowds of gold-seekers were ou their way, and more than 1,000 em igrants perished on the road. In 1853 came the third severe visitation of cholera to this country, which carried off 2,500 victims in New York city a'one. It was especially malignant in Chicago, where great numbers of people, includiug many prominent citizens, died of it. The uext great epidemic began in India in April, 1865, and reached the Red Sea at the beginning of May and Alexandria in Egypt the first of June, whence it was carried by steamship to Southampton early in July. It also spread from the Mediterranean port of Marseilles through France to Paris and Havre, and in the next year emigrant ships transported it to New York from which city it went In every direction along the lines of travel through the United States. It is es timated that as many as 12,000 lives were lost in the course of September, October and November. In 1873 the cholera prevailed again to an alarmiug extent through the southern cities of the United States, and there have been a few sporadic cases since—there was one in Rhode Island so lately as last September— but for ten years now there has been noth ing in this conntry that could be called a — WftG*^e"^SSarTomSf5!Ni^fc^Jurope pouring through the Suez canal, and the greatly increased frequency of communica tion with Alexandria, it is e&sv to see how the cholera may in a few days be carried to the ports of England and France, and so in due course find its way to this country in some of the numerous emigrant ships like those which have brought the disease to our shores before. So far as the danger from transportation of the disease is concerned, New York is practically nearer to Egypt to day than Marseilles was in 1832, and it may become necessary before the end of the pres ent month for quarentlne to bo declared in some of our cities against vessels from in fected foreign ports. The National Anti-Monopoly party starts out with a row. Denis Kearney’s economi cal programme does not meet with the ap proval so distinguished a publicist had a right to expect at the hands of the friends of the labor cause. They are inclined to be lieve that his proposed use of increased transportation charges as a means of ele vating human society in general arise* from the fact that he is a paid agent of the Mo nopolists, His plan, we are forced to infer> will not be adopted there; and the world is all at sea again with respect to the regula tion of wages. It will have to keep on for a while longer with natural regulation of de mand and supply. Most p«ople will be surprised to hear that during the three years of the Irish LanJ League’s existence the Irish public contrib mted the large amount of £228,000 toward its maintenance, while in the same time the contributions received from the United States did not aggregate more than £If 7,000 in round figures. It has generally been supposed that the revenues of the Land League were almost exclusively derived from this side of the Atlantic, but these fig urea, which are official, show this to be a mistaken idea. The New York Tribune says: “It would be more encouraging, of course, to report that business is satisfactory, Everybody would then feel hopeful, and would reason that the improvement, if not yet visible, would get around to him presently. But it is better to tell the truth. There is a con siderable stagnation in business, and trades and profits are small, and in almost every branch there is apprehension of still worse results in the near future.” The British government denies sending the paupers, but it does not speak for its poor guardians, who are not the govern ment, and whose doings are not in all mat ters supervisable by the government. Op the 78,368 houses in New York city used for dwellings, 35,000 are tenements and 18,666 have more than one family on a floor. No wonder Its death rate is high. The Repuolicans of Ohio are aggressive and jubilant. A winning mood. Tee tidal wave governors are all having stormy voyages. The Founder of Hopkins Univer sity. X writer In the Baltimore American con tradicts the oft-quoted story that the late Johns Hopkins first entered that city a friendless and penniless boy, and quotes the following story of Mr. Hopkins’s life, given him by that| philanthropist himself a short time before his death. “When I was a boy,’> said Mr. Hopkins, “my uncle, Gerard T. Hopkins, often came to South Biver to visit my parents, and noticing I was an active boy on the farm, asked my mother to let me come to Baltimore to live with him, and said that he would bring me up a merchant. At the age of seventeen I came, stayed in my uncle’s store, who was a wholesale gro cer and commission merchant, and lived in his family. Be was an eminent minister in the Society of Friends, and when I was but nineteen he was appointed to go out to Ohio to the first yearly meeting to be held at Mount Pleasant. My aunt accompanied him with three others. They all travelled on horseback, a great part of the way through a wilderness with no other roads but Indian paths. But they returned after an absence of several months in safety. Previous *to leaving my u ncle anauged his busmens af fairs, and calling me to him said, ‘As thee has been faithful to my interests since thee has been with me, I am going to leave every thing in thy hands. Here are checks which I have signed my name to; there are up ward of five hundred of them. Thee will deposit the money as it is received, and as thee wants money thee will fill up the checks which I leave with thee. Buy the goods and do the best thee can.’ I felt my respon sibility to be very great. But on his return, on looking over his affaire, he was surprised to find I had done much better than he expected. I had increased his business considerably, and It is with pride and pleasure I look back to that time and to the great eonfidetico Uncle Ger ard reposed in me. 1 lived with toy uncle until I was twenty-four years of age, and one day he took me aside and asked me if I would like to go into business for myself. I answered,‘Yes—but, uncle,1 have no capital, I have only $SOO which I have saved up.’ He said, ‘That will make uo difference. I will indorse for thee, and this will give thee good credit, and lu a short time thee will make a capital; thee has been faithful to my interests, and I will start thee in business.’ So I took a warehouse near his, and with his indorsements and assistance, the first year 1 sold $200,000 worth of goods, and soon made the capital which my uncle said I would make. 1 succeeded In business and realized largly, aud often think of my early days and like to talk of them and Uncle Gerard’s kindness to me.” American Snobs Who Like to Boast of Titles. If the American republic is not in danger jt is not because of any lack of claimants to royal descent among its citizens, says the Pall Mall Budget. According to an insig nificant looking book, which is being secret ly circulated among the upper classes of New York, the descendants of kings literal ly swarm in the Empire city. However re publican may be the spirit of the New York ers in the abstract, many of them take in tense iuterAt in ascertaining whether they belong to the “Americans of Royal Descent,” whose genealogy is given in a volume will; that title privately published by Mr. Brown ing, himself a descendant of William the Conqueror. The little volume, which is constructed somewhat on the plau of a rail way guide, possesses an air of reality and truthfulness, although its revelations are of a most startling character. Satisfactory as it may be to know that one descends from a portly Dutchman who “loved gold in spec ial,” there is a yet higher satisfaction—nay, glory—in the thought that the stout heart edness of a Robert Bruce, the goodness of a King Alfred, and the magnanimity of a Charlemagne, have ail something to do with the qualities of the Yau Cortlandts, the Ru therfords, aud the Lawrences of the present time. Van Cortlandts, as Mr. Browning has discovered, is a corruption for McCortlaudts, and as only two generations ago a Miss Bar clay marrying a Mr. Van Cortlandts brought the royal blood of James I. and Robert Bruce into the family, all the Van Cortlandts of New York are lineal descendants of the hero of Bannockburn. The family of Ru therford, after some, indecision as !o wheth er they were “mrds” or “fords,” happily adopted the u, which now entitles them to regard themselves as descendants of Charle magne, to say nothing of Scotch kings, Eng lish lords and French dukes, whose glitter ing splendor adorns the family tree of the otherwise prosaic Rutherfnrd. The Law rences are shown to have descended from Alfred the Great, the Clarksons claim de scent from St. Louis, the Hydes from Ed ward III. The Lloyds trace their pedigree back to the hnsband of Lady Godiva, and the Lansous come in a straight line from Queen Eleanor. There are so many “King’s children” in New York that if the royal races should die out in the effete old world there will be no difficulty. in supplying the deficient yield of kings, as of breadstuffs, by importation from across the Atlantic. From East to W°' „. Minneapolis, June 26,1883. Leaving Chicago we point northward to -Mikraiik'ie Up the west sliore of Lake Mich, igan. We do not get much of au impression of the city from the train; but it is a thrifty, growing town, much like ail Western cities. The vast area of country back of it renders it impossible that it should be otherwise. From Milwaukee we go directly to the Mis sissippi, over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul railroad, a road justly proud of its ele gant’and rapid trains. Their locomotives are ail alike, about thirty-five ton engines that will baul extraordinarily heavy trains Their passenger coaches are models of ele gance and comfort with wide roomy seats. From Milwaukee to the beautiful Wisconsin River the land is like much of the prairie lands of tie West, gently undulating, seamed with small creeks and runs, that up on ordinary rains overflow their banks and cover the fields with shallow fl-.ods. The corn and wheat fields along this part of the journey do not vary in size much from those of Maine. We saw a number of corn fields partly under water. Just out of Portage City we cross the Wisconsin river, the natu ral scenery cf which is very fine. The geologic formation of lime and sand stone of the surrrounding country is such that the river has made its bed between steep, perpendicular cliffs that have been furrowed and worn by the strong current of the river into the most curious and pictu resque shapes. The Dells of the Wisconsin are already famous. They are unlike anything we have before seen in character. Lofty, senlinel iika columns of rock rise out of the middle of the broad stream, whose tops widen out table-like, where small shrubs and trees grow luxuriantly; caves and hollows are worn into the sides of the cliffs; pinnacles and domes have been created by the eddying waters, and arched water-ways are frequent. From our window the view is fine, and we follow the river banks for a long distance. We reach La Crosse on the east bank of the Mississippi at eleven o’clock at night, and under a bright moon we cross the wa ters discovered by De Soto in June, 1541, somewhere in wbat is now Arkansas. Here is the Miche Lope of the Indians, the “great Father of waters”—a river with 15,000 miles of tributary streams and water communica tion. It seems as if we should never get across but once over we take a sharp turn to the north and follow Its banks to St. Paul. On the one side is the river, and on the other are lofty jagged bluffs that enfold us in deep, constant shadow; but tired with our long ride we betake oumlves to bed, to awake the next raoiuing just before arriving at St. Paul, the capital of Minnesota, a city of 75,000 inhabitants, and still growing. St. Paul is the centre of eleven railroadB with ninety-six daily trains. The steamer trade is about 815 arrivals annually during a nav igation season of seven and one half month*. The natural scenery of the city suburbs is fine. It rises by three terraces, in all about ninety feet from the banks of the river, that spread out their tops, plateau-like, with foundations of soft limestone. The sewers are dug through this deposit, many of them, and require neither bricks nor stone. The river makes an easy bend about the city, and a few miles up stream loses itself In the parks of Minneapolis. There is much here to remind us of New England. It is up and down hill, and the Yankee element predominates. The richest men here are from the State of Maine, and Maine people are well appreciated for their good judgment and shrewdness. They have a dog here they call bran, and you have only to be here a few days to find out that that New England proclivity lias not been left uncultivated. People here can’t help brag ging. It is a big country in every sense. Big farms, big crops and big enterprises, and they are beginning to raise bin men. They don’t stretch it much. The general rule is twenty five per cent, off for/aet. But for all the big stories we bear we re alize we are standing-only upon the thresh old of a country yet undeveloped. There is abundance of room out here. It is noted for iis “magnificent distances.” Jealousy in matters of business seems to have no place here. What helps one must help others. Everybody strives to make you welcome, but it is roll up your sleeves and pitch in. H. M. S. Cheap Summer Drinks. The strongest practical argument against total ab*tinence is the difficulty of obtaining any pon-alcoholic beverage at once cheap and palatable. Many people do not like water, and even if they did, not, all water is partic ularly wholesome, while hard workers al ways declare that water alone does not quench thirst. Hay-makers, for example, never will drink water; they often drink more beer than iB good for them, hut they will drink unintoxicating beverages if these are supplied to them. A lump of ice im proves most summer drinks, and, where io© is not to be had, the jugs or bottles should be set in a large pail of salt and water in the cellar, for salt and water is colder than wa ter alone. The Indian plan of cooling water by keeping it in porous earthenware, from the surface of which evaporation continually goes ou, is not made reasonable use of in this country. Porous earthenware is very easy lo get, and the water in such a vessel set in the basement iu a draught will soon be lowered several degrees of temperature. Perhaps It is not superfluous to add a warn ing against making these drinks too sweet. The sugar only excites thirst instead of quenching it, and though, of course, indi vidual taste varies immensely, it is a very common fault, as much iu unintoxicating drinks as in claret and champagne cup. Oatmeal Drink—Mix one-half pound of oatmeal with live gallons of cold water, boil it for half an hour, and strain It through a rather coarse gravv-stralner; add brown su gar to taste while hot. It is very much im proved by the addition of one-half ounce of citric acid or one ounce of tartaric acid. The thinly cut rind of two or three lemons or oranges may be boiled in it, or a still cheaper flavoring is to add, before boiling, a bit of cinnamon stick or a few cloves. To be served cold. Rice or Barley Drink—Make as above, us ing broken rice or pot barley in the place of oatmeal. Lemouade—One ounce tartaric acid, one pound loaf sugar, one pint of boiling water, aud twenty or thirty drops of essence of lemon. Tube kept in a bottle aud mixed with cold water as desired. Or, boil the rinds of two lemous in two quarts of water for ten minutes, add two ounces of citric add, the juice of the lemons, and 2j-pounds of sugar. This also is to he mixed with water, and will keep, though not so long ns the preceding. Slice the whole of a lemon into a jug, taking away all the pips and all the pith. Add sugar to taste, and pour boiling water over. Let it stand at least twenty-four hours, to extract all the flavor of the fruit, and fill up with cold water if needed. Some persons like the juice of an orange and a very small piece of peel added to each six or eight lemons; it gives a slight ly hitter flavor. Apple Water—Slice some well flavored ap ples in a large jug. They need be neither peeled nor cored. Add three or four cloves and a strip of teuton peel and pour boiling water over. Let it stand twenty-four bouts. It will be drinkable in twelve hours or less Currant Water—Put one quart of red cur rants and a half-pint of raspberries, with two quarts of water, over a very slow fire, to draw the juice, for half au hour. Tiny must not boil. Strain through a hair sieve and add another quart of water, iu which about three-fourths of a pound of sugar lias been boiled to a syrup. Other fruit may be used in the same way. Currant Vinegar—Put into a large basin two quarts of bluek currants, well bruised, and one pint of the best vinegar. Let it stand three or four days and then strain it into au earthen jar, add 1$ pounds of lump sugar; set the jar in a saucepan of cold wa ter aud boil for an hour. When cold, bottle. It is better if kept for a year. Raspberry vinegar may be made in the same way, but double the quantity of fruit is added, the secoud two quarts at the end of the first three days. Raspberry Acid—Take any quantity of raspberries, put them into a jug, cover them with water previously acidulated with tar taric acid to the sharpness of lemon juice; let them remain twenty-four hours, then run the liquor through a sieve, taking care not to bruise the fruit. To each pint of the clear liquor add 1$ pounds of pounded loaf sugar; stir it frequently. When the sugar is quite dissolved, the syrup must be bottled. The whole process must' be cold. The pro portions are twelve po. nds of raspberries, five ounces of acid, two quarts of water. Ginger Beer—Pour three gallons of boil ing water on 2| pounds of preserving sugar, three ounces of bruised ginger, aud four lemons cut in very thin slices. Let it stand till nearly cold, then add a dessert spoonful of brewers' yeast spread on toast. Let it stand all night, then strain and bottle. An other way is to take one pound of sugar, one ounce of ginger, one half-ounce of tartaric I s,’d one-quarter ounce of cream of tar p' • "Well pound the giuger, put all into au ' earthern vessel, add a gallon of water not quite boiling, let it stand till cold, then put in a table spoonful of barm on toast, and let it staud till the next day. Bottle it, and lay it down for two days, when it wi'l be ready for use. " I owe my J !Restoration to Health i^and Beauty ^ to the CUTICURA ?V REMEDIES." v Tettimoninl of a Bolton lady. DISFIGURING Humors, Humiliating Eruptions, Itching Tortures, Scrofula, Salt Rheum, and Infantile Humors cured by the CuticubaRemedies Cpticura Resolvent, the new blood purifier, cleanses the blood and perspiration of impurities and poisonous elements, and thus removes the cause. Cuticpra, the great Skin Cure, instantly allays Itching and Inflammation clears the *kin and Scalp heals Ulcers and Sores, and restores the Hair. Cuticpra Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautifler and Toilet Requisite, prepared from Cuticpra, is indis pensable in treating skin Diseases, Baby Humors, Skin Blemishes, Sunburn, and Rough, Chapped, or Greasy Skin. Cuticura Remedies are absolutely pure, and the only real Blood Purifiers and Skin Beautiflers. It would require this entire paper to do justice to a description of the cures performed by the Cpticu ra Resolvent internally, and Cuticura and Cu ticura Soar externally. Eczema of the palms of the hands and the ends of the fingers, very difficult to treat and usually considered incurable; small patches of tetter and salt rhenm on the ears, nose and sides of the face; scald head with loss of hair without number; heads covered with dandruff' and scaly eruptions, especially of children and infants, many of which since birth had been a mass of scabs; itching,burning and scaly tortures that baffled even relief from ordinary remedies, soothed and healed as by magic; psoriasis, leprosy, and other frightful forms of skin diseases, scrofulous ulcers, old sores, and discharging wounds, ea^h and all of which have been speedily, permanently, and economically cured by the Cuticura Remedies when physicians, hos pitals, and all other remedies failed, as proven by a vast number of sworn testimonials in our posses sion. Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticura, DOcents. Resolvent, $1. Soap, 25 cents. Potter Drug and Chemic al Co.. Boston, Mass. Ncnd for ‘ How to i'ure Nkiu DiMecm**,’’ G CU. Mnodfonl’n It attic il For the Inunediate [Relief and Permanent Cure of every form of Catarrh, 'from a simple Head Cold to Incipient Consumption. Re lief in live minutes. Noth ing like it. Grateful, fragrant, wholesome. Cure begins from first.application, and is rapid, radical, permanent., and never failing. Complete Treat ment, with Inhaler, 9!. Ask for Nundford’n RndicrtICiire. j7ySW&w2w2H I I SUMMER I Imprudences ARE SURE TO BRING ON SUMMER DISEASES INDIGESTION, DIARRHOEA, DYSENTERY, COLIC, CRAMPS, BOWEL COMPLAINTS. FEVERS, &c., &c. BUT Perry Davis's Pain Killer Drives Them Away. Drives Them Away. Drives Them Away. DON'T BE WITHOUT PAIN KILLER. \ BUY OF ANY DRUGGIST. CHAR H. O’BRIO W, COAL. $6 PJbR TOM. Winter lots, immediate delivery $6 PER TON CASH, CHAS. H. Q’BRION, Brown’s Wliari jylO _tltf FLOORING, &c., of all thicknesses, widths and qualities. James & Abbot, 58 Kilby St., BOSTON. SH2S out eodljrnrm > _ INSURANCE. SAVE YoITR RONEY — and place it In an — ENDOWMENT POLICY — IN A — HOME COMPANY. o'lhB union mutual life insurance COMPANY of Ibis city, la now la ita THIRTY FIFTH YEAH, aud at no time bun it beennmre prospermia .,r more auoceaafal. Ita RESULTS lnatiearwa. a LARGELY INCREASED BUSI NESS, INCREASED ASSF. I S, INCREASED SUR PLUS, INCREASED DIVIDENDS TO POLICY HOLDERS and all secured at a DECREASED EXPENDITURE. WORK FOR A HOME Com panlT The Union Mutual Life Insurance Company, in 1*82, issuer! 258 policies in Maine, about one fourth of the entire number issued in this State by nearly thirty companies. It is popuar with the People, the largest financial institution of any kind in this State, and this is a good opportunity for first-class men to become connected with it. Apply at Company’s office, to J. F. FERRIS, Manager for Me. & N. H. (^•“Communications treated confidentially when so desired. Gentlemen who would like to advance their interests and ascertain upon what basis they can represent a great, progressive Lite company who*e popular features and phenomenal success guarantee liberal remuneration, are invited from every section of the State to communicate with us assured that the largest facilities will be extended them, to aid in securing and building up a perma nent business. mayUcodtt fire" INSURANCE~ INSURE WITH THE HAMBURG BREMEN I IRE INSURANCE CO. OF GERMANY. Losses paid in this Country over §2,600,000. HAVING no sixty days clause in its policy, losses are pa) able immediately after proof without disoount. MORSE & PINKIIAM. Agents, may80eod2m 0 Exchange St., Portland, Me. Mutual life mi je mm. Better titan a 4 per cent. Government Bond Which at a premium pays about 8Vi per cent, in terest. Better than the Savings Bank, which gives no insurance, pays about 4 per cent, interest, from whioh you may withdraw your de posit at any time, or neglect to make It. It is easier to make money than to save it. Ke fer tli«n Tontine Policies in other Comimir.es, * as shown by comparison of results. Results Accomplished. THE NORTHWESTERN has paid over §3,300, 000 matured endowments. Besides giving in surance these policies have returned the pre miums with 4 to 6% per cent, com pound interest. THE ASSETS OF THE NORTHWESTERN, (in vested in the most productive and solid secur ties of the country) have earned the past ten years above paying all expenses and taxes, an average of 4.27 per cent interest. THE SURPLUS OF THE COMPANY over a 4 per cent, reserve is §3.022,012. SINCE 1876 THE NORTHWESTERN has done l*etter by its policy-holders than any company in the country. It needs only to be known to be preferred. Its policy-holders increase their in surance in the Northwestern. LIVE AGENTS WANTED. The above Endowment Policies for sale at 88 EXCHANGE NT. Portland, Maine. V. llott Roothby, Portlar <^l. —AND— LEWIS McLELLAN, Gorham. SPECIAL AGENTS, T. T. MERRY State Agent. Jne23 eodtf ATLANTIC Mutin'! Insurance Co. OF NEW VOItK INSURE AGAINST MARINE RISKS ONLY. This Company will take risk* at their office, New York, on Vessels, Cargoes and Freights, ami issue open policies to merchants, making risks binding as soon as water-borue. Premiums on Marine Risks from 1st January 1882, to 31st December, 1882.$4,412,003 68 Premiums on Policies not marked off 1st January, 1882 1,616,844 86 Total Marine Premiums. $5,020,538 43 ASSETS. $13,171,675.02 Six Per Cent Interest on Outstanding Scrip Paid On and After Feb. 6,1888. Dividend to Policy Holders on Premiums Terminating In 188!!, 40 PER CENT. Losses Pa'rf in Thirty Days After Proof. J. t>. .JUNKS. Profldent, CHARLES DENNIS. Vioe President TV. H. H. MOOBK, 2d Vioe President, A. RAVEN, 3d Vioe President. J. It. OnAl’MAji, Seoretary. PORTLAND: 9EXC RANGE ST. J. W. MUNGEft, CORKKNPOND NT. March 5,1883 dlmtoo mJkwHwlO Jf.EAl- F>STAT*: For Salt*. HOUSES and House lot* in all section* of tlio city, Woodford’* and Centre Tmerlng, on Hue of car*, suburban residence*, desirable building lot*, known a* the Maxtor lot*, In Peering; farm*, and limber laud* In adjoining town* amt counties. Purchaser* are invited to coll before InvcRting. Property taken care of and rents collected on rans onafde terms. niarllOoodSm IV. Gardinor, D« aler In Ueal Estate, Mortgages and Commercial Paper. 9 I Exchange St. Wiim BBSBD1BS! 8«"v ’i v Bwcdkli 1) . '(! j' I IiWif Oonipauad hpj >«®f Balaam' AnAlk-ru-r ** [Cures all dim live Tunic A. eases of the /Hood Puri- Lung*, fior. It pnri- Swedish lies the blued Pepsin strengthens the svstcin —- Cure* Con and acts like supatiou. ‘dim,i8wSsHSDIES , When taken together according to directions, have times and times again cured consumption in the first and second stages. Thousands of testimonials of '*8 wonderful cures. Write for pamphlet* and c .culars—Sent Free. F. W. A. JlBnoBNaartN, M. IV, I.ynn, Mass. Proprietor. I consider Swedish Botanic Compound the host Bio,.! Puritior and Spring Medicine in use. W. 11. WATSON, Lynn, Maas. A lady writes: "After years of severe suffering from female complaints, nervousness and dyspepsia your Swedish Bytanto Compound lias entirely cured mo, KWHVISII KEfflliniKH. ault) For Sale by all Druggists, eod&wly _ MISCELLANEOUS.__ nxrsxj^LA-nxrcES! PRENTI SS~L.O RING, Invites attention to the excellent American ami Euglisli Insurance Co’s. represented at liis agency No. 311-9 Bxcliange St. SPRIISTcipiEIjD Fire and Marine Insurance Gpmpany, ANNEAL STATEMENT, JANIJAR1 1st, 1883. CAPITA , OWP MILLION DOLLARS. AM*«ETN. Par Valuo Mar. Value United States 0 per cent Currency Registered Bonds, $ 100.000 $180,000 00 Boston & Albany Railroad, 7 per cent Bonds, 100,000 125,000 00 Kansas City. St Jo« and Council Blutts Railroad 7 per cent Bonds, 100.000 1 15,000 00 Union Paoitie Railroad Collateral Trust0 per cent Bonds, 49,000 52,920 00 Chicago A Northwestern Railroad Sinking Fuud 0 per cent Bonds, 50,000 54,000 00 Morris A Essex Railroad (5 per cent Bonds, 8,000 10,000 00 New York A Harlem Railroad 7 per ceut Bonds, 10,000 12,500 00 Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Railroad 7 pe- cent Bonds, 10,000 12,600 00 St Paul, Minneapolis A Mauitoba K iBroad 8 per cent Bonds, 50,000 56,000 00 Chicago, Burlington A Quincy Railroad 4 per cent Bonds, 10,000 # 8,300 00 Bauk A Railroad Stocks, 043,000 958,800 00 $1,130,000 $1,534,020 00 Real Estate owned by the Company, $110,275 00 Cash on hand, In Banka, and in hands of Agents, in course of transmission, 315,291 60 Loan* on Mortgage df Real Estate, 336,210 07 Loans secured by R k and Bank Stocks, 07,575 00 Accrued Interest and Rents, 31,910 04 8HMV LIABILITIES*. Capital Stock all paid up, $1,000,000.00 • • Outstanding Losses. 160,932.40 Re-1 nsurance Fuud, 833,147.25 All other Claims, , 22,342.81 $4,OI6,TJi*..VJ Surplus over all Liabilities, #;17.S,H4S5.7«1 Surplus as regards Policy Holders, S*l ,.‘I7N,*63.73 J. N. DUNHAM, President. SANFORD J. HALL, Secretary. ANDREW J. WRIGHT, Treasurer. PRENTISS LORING, Agent, No. 31 1-2 Exchange Street - - - Portland, Maine. Je30 eoddSw SPECIAL SALE OF HOSIERY. THIS WEEK ONLY. He sure and examine the styles and prices be fore purchasing elsewhere. Infants’, Hisses’ and Ladies’, in Cotton, Lisle Thread and Silk regardless of cost, in order to reduce stock. SEE DISPLAY IN WINDOW. FRANK GOTJDY, 561 Congress St., ■ Between Oak & Green. Jy2 dtf AYER’S PILLS. A large proportion of the diseases which cause human suffering result from derangement of the stomach, bowels, and liver. AYfca’s Cathartic Pills act directly upon these organs, and are espoc- j ially designed to cure the diseases caused by their j derangement, including C'oiiMtipntioii, Indige* lion, Dyspepsia, llendaehe, Dysentery, and a host of other ailments, for all of which they are a safe, sure, prompt, and pleasant remedy. 1 he ex tensive use of these Pills by eminent physicians in regular practice, shows unmistakably the estima tion in which they are held by the medical profes sion. These Pills are compounds of vegetable sub stances only, and are absolutely free from calomel or ary other injurious ingredient. A ^offerer from Headache writes!— “AVer’s Pills are invaluable to me, and are my constant companion. I have been a severe sufferer from Headache, aud your Pills are the only thing I could look to for relief. One dose will quickly move my bowels and free my head from pain. They are the most effective and the easiest physic I have ever found. It is a pleasure to me to speak in their praise, and I always do so when occasion otters. W. L. Page, of W. L. Page & Bro.’* Franklin St., Richmond, Fa., June 3, 1882. “I have used Ayer’s Pills iu numberless in stances as recom mended by you, and have never known them to fail to accomplish the desired result. We constantly keep them on hand at our home, and prize them as'a pleasant, safe, ami reliable family medicine. FOR DYSPEPSIA they are invaluable. Alexia, Texas, June 17,1882. J. T. HAYES.” The Rev. Francis B. Barlowe, writing from Atlanta, Gasays: “For some years past 1 have been subject to constipation, from which, in spite of the use of medicines of various kinds, 1 suffered in creasing inconvenience, until some months ago I began taking Ayer’s Pills. They have entirely corrected the costive habit, and have vastly im proved my general health.” Ayer’s Cathartic Pills correct irregularities of the bowels, stimulate the appetite and digestion, and by their prompt and thorough action give tone and vigor to the whole physical economy. PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. AYER&CO., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggist*; price *1, six bottle* for $5 sell MWF&wlw By order of the United States District Court, for the District of Massachusetts, will be sold by pub lic auction, at Darton’s wharf, 279 Border street, East Boston, Mass., on THURSDAY, July 19th, at 12 o'clock, noon, the Steel Steamer “Secret,” and appurtenances. Terms of sale, one quarter part at time and place of sale: balance when bill of sale is ready, (Sub jeet to wharfage from June 23, 1883.) This steamer was built at Liverpool, England, by Rowdier, Chaffer & Co. in 1804; lias 2 decks. 2 masts, schooner rigged, elliptic stem, clincher build, and steel framework. Her length, 231 ft.; main breadth, 26.15 ft,; depth, 11.2 ft. Has 2 engines of 180 horse power combined; length of engine-room, 61.6 ft. This Steamer is unusually well equipped, has 2 large anchors and chains, 5 boats, life-saving raft, 2 suits of sails, one nearly new, and a large number of hawsers, lanterns, blocks, signals, Ac. The ladies’ cabin has 16 berths, uioely furn ished. The gentlemen's cabin has 30 berths all completely furnished with bedding, &c. There are 34 staterooms, 14 velvet settees, large mir rors, etc. The dining-room has 3 long black wal not tables, with chaudelers, mirror, chairs, settees, stools, etc. In the cook's galley are 2 large ranges, with all necessary cooking utensils, and n liberal supply of dishes, etc. There are life preservers, iron safe, extra mat tresses, and all other articles needed on a well equipped steamer. This Steamer is licensed to carry 600 pawengers, and has a carrying capacity of 800 tons; has a speed of 12 to 14 miles per hour. $7,00.) has re cently been expended in putting her in thorough or der. The same officers and crew w ould be glad to continue in the employ of the purchaser. She is thoroughly furnished, and ready for an immediate sea voyage. N. P. BANKS. Jly9M,W&Slw U. S. Marshal. THE GREAT SAUCE OF THE WORLD. Imparts tlio most dolidou* taeto and Beat to ik&iMU' Of a LETTER from a MEDICAL GEN TLEMAN at Mad ras;, to hts brother at WORCESTER, May, IS51. •'TnltLKA 4 PER RINS that tlielr sauce Is highly es teemed In I ndla, and Is In my opin ion, tbo most pala table, as wedsitho most vviiolosomo uauett thatlsmudo." SOIP*, GRAVIES, FISH, HOT * MUI <! MEAT* i GAME,** ‘— -a Bgnatitro la on overy bottl* of KENtTIMB I WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE. Sold and used throughout the world. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS, VABEUXBl'On THE UNITED RTATgn NEW VUKK. ortlK dlawWly CHECK BOOKS. We are prepared to re deem unused stamped checks, also to furnish new check books of superior style at reasonable ju ices. LOSING, SHORT & HARMON. ]unE3 ‘ dim TO Savings Banks, INSTITUTIONS. And all who are seeking an absolutely Safe and Secure INVESTMENT, We offer the 5pr.ct. BONDS — OF THE — VERMONT & MASS. R. RO. Principal and Interest Guaranteed by the Fitchburg Railroad, These Bonds have twenty years to run; bear 6 per cent, interest, payable in May and November; are in denominations of $1000 each, with Coupons, or may be in Registered form if preferred, j They are issued to retire an existing mortgage and pay for permanent improvements recently made upon the property. The stock of the Vermont and Mass. Railroad sells at 131, and pays 6 per eent. dividend. The Fitchburg Railroad guarante the principal and interest of this Bond, and that stock sells at 127, and pays C per cent. United States and other investment securities re ceived in exchange at current rates for the above bonds. We have the Bonds ready for delivery. Orders and correspondence by mail or telegraph invited. MAVERICK NATIONAL BANK, Cor. Water & Congress Sts., BOSTON. jun25 eod2w SEARLES' ATHLOPHOROS An a SPECIFIC far 1C lieu in sit ism and Neuralgia, lias met with unparalleled success wherever it has been introduced, not only curing cases ot simple forms of these diseases, but many wonderful cures of CHRONIC RHEUMATISM are lecorded, and thus far not a single instance where relief has not been afforded. T his medicine Is put up with great care, contain ing nothing that would be in any way injurious to the most delicate constitution. 'Every one who has used it has recommended it to other sufferers, and i< given a fair trial it will prove its own merits The following testimonial came to us entirely un solicited, and is a specimen of scores we have on file, the number increasing daily. New Haven, January 1,1883. R. N. Searles: Dear Sir.—I am glad to certify that your Rheu matic euro, At ft lop horns, has cured mv wife when all other remedies and the doctors failed. She was prostrate with severe rheumatic pain—could scarce ly move in bed. After taking thr* e doses, according to direction, 1 assisted her Into a carriage, and she enjoyed the ride very much after being confined to her bed for three weeks, hoping for something to give relief. She has taken but one bottle to effect a permanent cure Yours restieotfullv, REV. K. N. feEELYE, Ag<nt Hcxirtl of Charities, New Haven, (bnn. For Sale by II. H. HAY & SON, Portland Me. prepared dy THE ATHLOPHOROS COMPANY, I • 51 Wall Nirm, New York. •VoHm W. IVrliin* A Co., Portland Me., Wholesale Agents. »p21 d&w3ui MAN HO O X3 KNOW THYSELF, A Hook for Kffry Mnu ! Young, Middle ngetl taud Old. The untold miseries that, restflt from indiscrotlon In early life may be alleviated aud cured. Those who doubt this assertion should purchase and read the new medical work published by the l’eitbody Medirnl luMtitute. iloston, entitled The Nei enre of Life; <«r, Mrlf.Pmrrvniian. It is not only a complete and perfect treatise on Manhood. Exhausted Vitality, Nervous and Physical Debility, Premature Decline In man, Errors of Youth, etc., but it contains one hundred and twenty-five pre^ soriptiona for acute and chronic diseases, Vnrh one of which in invniiinhle.so proved by the author whose experience for 21 years is such ns probably never before fell to the lot of any phvslcian. It contains 300 cages, bound in beautiful embossed covers, full gilt, embellished with the very finest steel engravings, guaranteed to be a finer work in every souse—mechanical, literary, or professional than any other work retailed in this country for 92.50, or the money will be refunded. Price only 91.25 by mail. Gold Medal awarded by the Na tional Medical Association to the officers of which the author refers. Illustrated sample sent on re ceipt of six cents. Send now. Address PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, or Dr. W. H. PARKER, No. 4Bulfinch Street. Boston, Mass. The author may be consulted on all diseases requiring skill and experience. my80d&wly22 FISTULA AN1) PILES Cured without the Use of the Knife. WILLIAM HEAD (M. I).. Harvard, 1842), »m) KullK.RTM.KEAl> (M.D., Harvard, 18701,41 Monirmr, nlrr.',, lloHton. give special Attention to the treatment of FISTULA, PI I.KM *l\» Al.l, OINFANKN OF TUB KKUTI'.TI, without detention from business. Abundant refer ences given. PampblotB sent on application. Otlloo Honrs—12 to 4 o’clock P. M. (e ' “ n aj«) FINANCIAL. We offer for sale (lie NE W FOCR l*EK CENT CITV OF LEWISTON BONDS and recommend them as a very desirable Investment l'or trust purposes. This loan does not increase the city’s debt, (which is but about 4 per cent of its valuation,) ns it was issued to retire six per cents. Denominations $500’s and $ 1,000's. I he called « per cents takeu in exchauge. Swan & Barrett, 180 Middle Stiect. Jun30 tf NEW EOAN! $40,000 00 Town of Brunswick, Me. 4 pr,B Cent bonds. Payable one lo forty year*. Population .5,3*4 A HsfMfd \ a Inn lion .... 43,400 553 Total Debt, (including this loan) .. >9,007.47 Kate of luxation 11 uiilU. These bonds are issued to build a Town Hall which is much needed and from wblch the town will derive a revenue 'J he debt of the town is less than two per cent of assessed valuation. We recommend these bonds for trust funds. WOOD BUR Y~& MOULTON Cor. Wi<l<ll<- A Exclmnge Jit*. h3 .UwteoUtf The city of Lewiston having called Two Hundred and Twenty four Thousand Six Per Cent. Bonds which are redeemable at the pleasure of the city, after June 30th,-1883, on which date the in terest ceases we now offer in exchange the City of Lewiston 4 Per Cent. Bonds at the market price, and other desirable Munici pal or Itailroad Bonds. WOODBURY & MOULTON, Corner Exchange & Middle Sis. Jun20dlwtheneodtf NEW LOAN ! City of Lewiston, Me., 4 Per Cent. 13 O 3XT JD S . Due 1893 aud 1913. Population. 20,000 V«»c*»rd Valuation *10.079 .'hi© Net Debt. . .*420,43© 20 We recommend t hese bonds to these desiring a safe Investment. Woodbury & Moulton Cor. Middle & Exchange Sts. 1929dlTrteodteodtf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, 218 Middle street, Offer lor * nlr Maine Central ...... 7*. Portland and Kennebec ... ©». Androncoggin and Kennebec - ©a. Portland and Ogdenuburg - 9a, City of Portland ----©• and other first-class bonds and stocks. Sterling aud Continental Exchange bought and sold at most favora ble rates. dec! 4 eodif BONDS. Town of Westbrook • • . . 4s Maine Central K. R. 1st Mon. ■ 6s Maine Central R. B. Cons. Mort. • 6s Maine Central R. R. “ “ - 7s No Pacific R. R. General Mort. - • 6s Car, Trust and Equipment - 6s and 7s And other First class Securities FOB SALE BY SWAM & BARRETT, 18 middle SI. Portland, NIe. n-teodtf JULY INVESTMENTS. City of ^Portland - - 6s City of Columbus, Ohio • «s City of Zaucsrille. Ohio - 4 l-2s Meine Central R. R. - -7s Maine Central K. R. - 6s St. Paul & Northern Pacific R. R.—Guaranteed - - 6s and other Desirable Securi ties. FOR SALE BY H. M. PAYSON & CO., 32 Exchange Street. JyS eodtf BANKING HOI'S E -OF — HENRY CLEWS & CO., 18 NEW STREET, NEW YORK. (NEXT DOCK TO THE STOCK EXCHANGE.) Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Cotton and Petroleum bought and sold on commission for cash or on margin. Ik posits received. 4 per cent, allowed on daily balances. Members of N. Y. Stock Exchange, the N. Y. Mining Stock Exchange, The National Pe troleum Exchange, N. Y. Produce Exchange and the Chicago Board of Trade. Private wire to Chi cago. marlOeodtf BONDS. <2ov ament, Mtnlc, Municipal and Mchool oud» bought nnd Hold. Mppcinl ntlenli given to bond** cf large citiea and counties! Write a• if you wiah to bay or Nell. PRESTOS, KEAN A CO., Hanker*, Chicago. mart) eodtf m K U RISER BELTIN G. Important to allwlio use Belting. We have juft patented a new article in Rubber Bolting which is sold under the name of GIANT BELTING. This Belting is made up with the usual plies of Duck aud Rubber, and, before putting on the out side cover, it is Mitched in seams one iuch apart with cotton cord, which has a pulling strength of fifty pounds. It is then MreUhed in its plastic state, drawing the plies so close together, that with the strong cord with which it is stitched, mate rial strength is added to the belt, and the stitches are so drawn into the plastic rubber, that they can not wear oil on the outside. 1 he outside cover is then put on Koninlcne, so that it cannot open, sg is t he case of Rubber Belting made in the ordinary way, and the plies being so firmly stitched, as wel as frictloned together, that the belt cannot separate as many belts made in the old way will, after bein used for a time, especially when run at a greag •peed or in damp places. We particularly call the attention of all Mill own ers to this Belt as beiug in the end the cheapest belt they can buy, while the first cost Is ouly about ten per cent more than bolting made in the ordinary way. Wo believe t wear more than double the length of time. For heavy main belts you will find it superior to any thing made. It is also superior for EuiiIchm 11 el la, as we stitch the splice in such a way that it ennnot aepniMte. try Our ftlaut Belt. We wIII Warrant Satisfaction. Samples and quotations furnished on application. REVERE RUBBER CO., I7I1& I 7.1 Devouahire Mi., Ronton. 57 Reiade «t., New York. F^eforiea at C helnen, lYliann. mar2<>eod3m jn26tsep26 “PORIL 0 GASJJGHT COMPAQ Special Dividend. milR special dividend recently declared, will bo A paid at the Treasurer’s office, No S5 Exchange street, on and after duly 2d, between the hojgrs of 10 amt 12 o’clock, a. m. jy2d2w SAMUEL liOLFE, Treasurer. ENTERTAINMENTS. MONSTHB - AT — Lake Maranacook, Tuesdi^, July 17, 1883. $585 CASH I'RIZEIt $585 SPECIAL PRIZE OF $300 himdiiVI^uiiliabk $300 Offered by the Management to be contested for by CHANDLER’S Famous Military Baud OUTLAID, - AND — Glover’s Champion Band, OF ALBURN. THE MONSTER BAND — OF — 1500 MUSICIANS in_a GRAND CONCERT. Dancing in Hie Maininoutli Pavilion Free. Special excursion trains on the Maine Central and all connecting roads. For fares and full particulars, see time tables and posters. W INSIIIP A COLLINS, .Hanagcr*, Jy4 l,oit'l'l.,».Tin, tie. _dtu GREENWOOD GARDEN Skating Rink. Professor IRTflUR L. BALL. — OF — WORCESTER, MASS., Champion Trick and Fancy Skater of America, will give EXHIBITIONS & LESSONS Thursday, Friday & Saturday, of this week. Jiyii _ d3t Greenwood Rink. Jones Landing, Peak’s Island. Regular sessions dally from 2 to 6.00, and from 7.30 to 10 p. m. Admission 16 cents, Skates 6 eents. Children at afternoon sessions 10 cents, in cluding skates. Good floor and first class music. BONNEV & CRAWFORD. jun2(idtf_ MANAGERS. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. Special Notice. WHEREAS a petition has been presented to the Board of Mayor and Aldermen by A. A C. E. Marwick for permission to erect a wooden building on tbe corner of < burch and Federal streets, to be used for public amusements, Ac., the committee on new wooden buildings hereby give notice that they will be in session at the Aldermen's room, city building, at 4 o'clock p. m. on Wednesday the 11th inst, then and there to hear all parties interest ed for or against said petition, and will thereafter determine whether the prayer of said petitioners should be granted. .JAMES F. HAWKES, Chairman Committee on New Wooden Buildings. Jy» dtd City of Portland, City Marshal’s Office. ) June 25, 1883. f Trucks, Wagons and Drays. EVERY Tryck, Wagon, Dray, Cart. Sleigh, Band Cart, Hand Sled, or other vehicle, which shall be used in this city for the conveyance, from place to place within the city, of wood, coal, lumber, stones, brick, sand, clay, gravel, dirt, rubbish, goods, wares, furniture, merchandise, building materials, or any other article or thing whatsoever, shall be licensed and numbered, according to law. Owners of said Tracks, etc., will present their teams for license at my office from tbe 9th to 14th of July, inclusive, from 9 to 12 a. in., and from 2 to 6 p. m. The law providing for license and num bering must be strictly complied with. BENJAMIN F. ANDREWS, je25d3wCity Marshal, City of Portland. Office of Milk Inspector, Ward Room, City building Portland, June 27, 1883. THE Inspector of Milk will be in attendance at this office, (the Ward Room in the City Build ing,) every secular day during tbe month of July from 9 a. m. to 12 m. for the purpose of issuing li cense* for the current rear to all miik dealers, with in the city limits. All milk dealers, whether wholesale or retail ghould bear in mind that the City Ordinance makes it obligatory upon th em, all and severally,to report annually to the inspector* and renew or take out licenses for the sale of miik in Pori land, irrespec tive of all and any considerations whatever, and that in case of neglec. or refusal to do so, a fine of twenty dollars may be imposed upon such delin quent . H. T. CUMMINGS, jun29eod2w Inspector of Miik. City of Portland, July 7, 1883. NOTICE is hereby given that the Joint Standing Committee on laying out new streets, to whom was referred the petition of Joeiah Sterling and others, praying for the discontinuing of Island Av enue, on Peaks Island, as laid out and adopted, will meet at said Peaks Island, near the house of Abram T. Sterling, on Wednesday tbe eighteenth day of July, A. IX, 1883, at 2 o’clock p. in., to hear all parties interested, and thereafter will adjudge and determine whether public convenience and necessi ties require that said Avenue should be discontin ued, and if they should so adjudge to discontinue same and fix the damages as required by law J. W. DEERING, Mayor ROBERT M. GOULD, Committee JOHN C. TUKESBURY, on AUGUSTINE D. SMITH, Laying out FRANKLIN SIMONDS, New’ Streets* JAMES CONNELL AN, dtd BUSINESS CARDS. sTgnpainting aud Lettering or Erery Description, ex ecuted in an Artistic Manner and at short notice. M. T. MULHALL, fan5 'AO TEJIPLE STREET. eodtf AUSTIN & 1AYLOR, Fresco Painters, >7 O . 11 I'REE STREET, PORTLAND, HE. C. S. AUSTIN. j. NAYLOR. Churches, Hall* and Private Dwellings Decorated in a tJrst-cia-8 manner, anti at short notice. Repair ing old frescoing a specialty. my30eodtf REMOVAL. Yf Y patrons will find me located at 72 Exchange 1TL street, opposite the Poet Office, where I stufll continue to keep a complete assortment of Grata’Furnishing,, lint., t ap., Ac. A. 1. CLEVELAND 1°25 _ dim Herbert G. Briggs, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND SOLICITOR — OF — American A Foreign Pa tew*. No. 93 Exchange St, Portland. Me. , bu»*ness relating to Patents promptly and faithfully executed, Jul2dtf H. M. FESSENDEN, Real Estate and Insurance AGENCY 51.1*2 Exchange St., PORTLAND. feb8_j__dtl_ »im i Wholeanle nml Retitll CLOTHIER*. i¥o. 470 Congress St. LANCASTER BlILIMNU. PortlanD. G. O Alun., B. F. Haskell, H. ?,. Jones. f«h8__dBm PROPOSALS. ~ • ■■ m—~ Proposals for Dredging. United States Engineer < ffk e i P Portland Maine, *Tuty 6 i amq* } ROPOSALS in i>l* PLICATE, addressed to ihm undersigned, will be received at bi» office rortland Maine, uuiil 3 o'clock n. , Itav. the 26th day of July, l*»;i. i„r ab,“ut 2(i QOO nn.i ail ,i, fn-.w1!! /8’ Hn' requisite blanks. ^?n,g“tr^ra^°r“,a,l0n “ r^LVST^ jultidGt C. lonel of Kngtnoert, F. 5 . K i:\1SOM u»“ opened an one# fn Portland and eau be found nt So. *270 Middle St. over Ftluard'e and Welk ers* Hardware store froui July 9, lo July :J«'lrd