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SAIURDAT MORNING, SEPT. 1. We do no4 read anonymous letters and communl •afcior.4. 1 he name and address of the writer are in all aases indispensable, not necessarily for publica tion bat as a guarantee of good faith. We eannot undertake to return or preserve com munications that are not need. Civil Service Promotion. An interesting and important question has arisen in connection with the application of the civil service ruleB to promotions of clerks already in government employ, which is creating considerable discussion. It Is said that an effort is making to abolish competitive examinations in cases of promo tion and leave the appointing officer to make such selections as he sees fit. How this can be done except iu clear violation of the act of Congress is not explained, probably be cause it is inexplicable. Toe 1 iw makes a competitive examination as compulsory iu the case of a promotion as iu the case of an original appointment. Its language is, “No officer or clerk shall be appointed, and no person shall be employed to enter or be pro moted” in the class to which the law ap plies, “until he has passed an examination, or is shown to be specially exempted from such examination, in conformity herewith.” The argument for the abolitiou of the law rests on the fact that if administered fu cases of promotion in the same way as it is applied to original appointments it will be productive frequently of very unfortunate results. The case of an original appoint ment differs iu many essen'ial particulars from a promotion. In the examination In the first case the candidates are many and unknown to the appointing power; in the latter they are few and the appointing power knows them intimately and is familiar with their capacities and peculiarities. He knows what special work they are adapted to and what work they are incapable of per forming. But under the civil service rules as applied iu the case of original appointments, this knowledge will be of no practical value be cause he is left no discretion but must appoint the man who carries cff the honors at the competitive examination. Such an application of the law as this will undoubtedly result in defeating one of its .most important ends which is the promotion of the efficiency of the service. But to avoid this difficulty it is not necessary to abolish the law. A change of the method of its application will be sufficient. The appointing power must be given sufficient latitude to avail himself of the knowledge of the competitors which he has gained by observing them at work. This, it is suggested can be done by mak ing the minimum standard in the examina tion as high as practicable, and tbeu giving the appointing officer the choice of a greater namber than in examinations for admis sion—say six or seven—of those at the head of the list. The Civil Service Commission are considering this question, and there is no doubt that some just and effective meth od of applying the law in the case of promo tions will be fixed upon. A decision of very great importance to electric light companies has just been given by Judge Blatchford in the Circuit Court for the southern district of New York, in the case of the Gramme Electrical Company against the Arnoux and Hochhausen Elec trical Company, an action in equity for in fringement of letters patent granted to Ze nobe Theophile Gramme and Eardiey Louis Charles DTnvernois for an improvement in magneto-electric machines. Most of the electric light companies use the Gramme machine and Arnoux and Hochhausen have made a great deal of money in their manu facture. The action was defended by Ar noux and Hocbhansen on the ground that as Grauuj^jt’j^Anst.Aan patent expired in 1880, "“■v(Jet the United States law the American patent must be held to have expired at the same time, though it was granted for seven teen years from 1880, and on this grouud Judge Blatchford decided against the Gramme Company. The case will be taken to the Supreme Court, aud if Judge Blatch ford’s decision is sustained the business of making Gramme machines will be thrown open to the public, thus somewhat cheapen ing the electric light. It seems the letters now beiug published by Dorsey in the New York Sun were not in his possession when the Republican commit tee completed Its labors, but were obtained from Gov. Jewell under false pretences. After the committee closed its headquarters Gov. Jewell took possession of all the let ters. Soon after, and before Dorsey had been indicted, Gov. Jewell received a letter from Dorsey, asking that the letters be sent him as he wished to verify certain dates. Ur. Jewell forwarded the books without hes itation, not supposing that Dorsey intended to retain them and to refuse to return them, as be afterwards did when requested to do so. It became apparent subsequently that Dorsey intended to stave off an indictment by threatening Republicans w’th the publi cation of their letters. The books did not prove so serviceable to him as he expected. The Civil Service Commission of New York has begun the work of classifying the employes in the various departments of the State nnder the Civil Service law passed at the last session of the Legislature. Their task is a difficult one to perform as there are 1500 to 1800 places affected by the reform act, ranging from a chief clerk in a department to a nurse in a charitable insti tution or a kteper in a prison. The plan of classification must be approved by the Gov ernor before It can be finally adopted The commission seems to be thoroughly in ear nest and it will not be long before the new law will be set in operation. Another decision under the Chinese law of some interest has just been announced by Jndge Potter of the Supreme Court of New York, in the case of J. Foob, a Chinese sail er on board the ship Pembrokeshire, who, it was alleged, was deprived of his liberty In order to prevent him from bringing an ac tion against the captain of the ship for ill treatment on the voyage from Hong Kong. Judge Potter bolds that a Chinese sailor is a laborer within the meaning of the act of Congress forbidding the landing of Chinese laborers, and therefore to permit Fook to land would be a violation of this act. There is evidence that the Greenbackers’ hatred of bankers is letting up a little. The only charge made against them by the Penn sylvania convention of that party was of causing the reduction of the duties on im ports by the passage of the revenue law through the last Congress for the purpose of relieving themselves of the payment of taxes and to perpetuate the national debt; and this in the face and eyes of the fact that there have been lots of cyclones and floods the past year, the responsibility for which has not been definitely fixed. The Colby bill as It finally went through the New Hampshire House of Representa tives was satisfactory to the friends of the proposed consolidation of the Boston & Maine and Eastern roads. The amendment which was offered by Gen. Briggs, and which provided that no consolidation should bs effected until the Supreme Court had de cided that it would not be prejudicial to the interests of the people, though once adopted was reconsidered aud finally defeated. The bill has yet to run the gauntlet of the Sen ate and the Executive. A conference of the members of the Na tional Greenback party of Maine is called to meet at Auburn September 10. The pur pose of the meeting is not disclosed. As Gov. Butler has been perambulating the State lately he may know something about It. The Mail e Greenbatkers always ad a fondness for Butler, and it wou|J surprising if they undertook to boom him for the Presidency in this region after Sep tember 19. A Frenchman by the name of lialsau an nounces his intention of swimming Niagara rapids for “the glory of Frauce.” He says he does not rely so much on bis powers as a swimmer as upon his respiratory organs. This means undoubtedly that he Intends to do much more talking than swimming. The Keeley motor Is about makiug one of its periodical appearauces in which it never appears. This time it is to appear to draw a railroad train. IProddeuce Journal.] gFianets for September. Mercury is evening star, and the only planet enjoying this distinction throughout the whole mouth. On the llih, at 3 o’clock in the morning, he reaches his greatest elongation, and is then 20° 49' east of the suu. Ttiough nearly at blB maximum dis tance from the sun it will be no easy matter to pick him up on account of his southern declination. At elongation he sets at 7 o’clock in the evening about three-quarters of an hour after sunset. It will take sharp eyes to discern him in the west st that time, and for a few days before and after. But it is his last visible appearauce as evening star during the year. Fortunately, the bright star Spica is a guide to his whereabouts, the shy plauet being a little distance to the west of the star and nearly 13° south of the suurise point. The right ascension of Mercury is 12b. Hit)., his declination is 2° 30' south, and his diameter is 6". Mercury set* on the 1st at twenty minutes past 7 o'clock; at the end of the mouth he sets about 6 o’clock. Venus is tuoruing star until the 20th, and then evening star for ten months to come. On the 20th, at 6 o’clock in the evening, she is in superior conjunction with the sun, and for a time her queenly presence Is lost to sight, for she is eclipsed in the suu’s rays. It has taken this untiring traveler over the celestial road ever since the 6th of December to reach the opposite portion of her orbit as seen from the earth. She was at the time of her memorable transit, in inferior con junction, passing directly between us and the sun, with her dark side turned towards us. Very many observers enjoyed the rare privilege of beholding the passage when they saw the planet crossing the sun’s disc in the form of a tiny black point. At superior or outer conjunction, she will pass beyond the sun at a distance from the earth of '160,000, OOt miles, and if she were not hidden in the sunlight would present the appearance of a small round disc 10" in diameter. At infe rior conjunction, she passes between us and the sun, at a distance of 25,000,000 miles, and is invisible, except at the time of a tran sit, her dark side being turned towards us. Her disc is then 60" in diameter, and, if her bright face was turned towards us, we should behdtd a superb young moon whose dazzling brilliancy would dim the luster of the stars. Since inferior conjunction she has oscillated westward from the sun, reach ing her extreme elongation and retracing her steps towards him, in the odd way iu which she seems to move. Though Venus Is but 112 days in makiug half her revolution around the sun, it takes her 292 days to complete half her synodic period, or reach the point where she, the earth, and the sun are in the same straight line. For while she is moving in her orbit at the rate of twenty-one miles a second, the earth moves in a much larger orbit at the rate of eighteen miles a second, and 292 days must pass be fore they come into line, in traveling from one conjunction to the other, and 584 days are required to complete an entire synodic revolution. These points being well fixed in the mind, the brilliant coarse of Yenus for the next ten mouths is easily traced. After superior conjuuc'ion, on the 16th, she passes from the sun’s western to his eastern side, and becomes evening star. For a month or two she will be hidden in the sunbeams, but in November sharp eyes will pick her up as a small, brilliant star, shining in the western twilight for a short time after sunset. She will be superb in the winter evenings as she oscillates on her invisible chain towaids elongation, and the midsummer of another year will make i<s advent before, retracing her steps towards the su", she comes again to inferior conjunction. There are four epochs to be impressed upon the memory in tracing the movements of the inferior or in ner planets. These are inferior conjunction, western e.ongatiou, superior conjunction and eastern elongation. It is easier to fol low the course of Venus while evening star, for it does not require the exertion of early lising to reward observation. Students will, therefore, anticipate her reappearance in November, and can trace her course with au intelligent comprehension of the reasons that produce bei apparently devious path. On the 17th, at 11 o’clock in the morning, Venus is in conjunction with Uranus, pass ing 45' north. The event is interesting, as It shows the proximity of two planets, the former being nearly ready to pass to the sun’s eastern side, while the latter has just passed to his western side. The right ascension of Venus is 10b. 23m., her declination Is 11° SCV north, and her di ameter is 10". Venus rises on the 1st at 5 o’clock in the morning; on the 30th she sets a few min utes before 6 o’c ock in the evening. Uranus is evening star until the 16th, when be joins the morning stars, reversing the role that Venus plays during the month. On the 16th, at 7 o’clock in the evening he is in conjunction with the sun. After con junction, he appears on the western side of the sun and becomes morning star. All the outer planets of the system are then on the sun’s western side, and all are traveling with varying speed towards opposition, in the following order: Neptune heads the list, rising about baif-past 8 o’clock. Saturn follows an hour later. Mars appears shortly before midnight. Jupiter takes his turn at 1 o’clock. Uranus is too close to the sun to be of any account. Venus and Uranus form admirable Illustrations of the differ ence between the superior conjunction of an inner planet and the conjunction of an out er planet. In the former case, Venus seems to pass from the sun’s western side to his eastern. In the latter case, Uranus seems to pass from his eastern side to bis western. In reality, the planets all revolve around the sun from west to east, their apparent move ments being due to the fact that they are viewed from theTiarth, which is a moving observatory. Viewed from the sun their movements would be much less complicat ed. The right ascensioa of Uranus is llh. 35m.; his declination is 3° 3T north, and his diameter is 3" .4. Uranus sets on the 1st a few minutes af ter 7 o’clock in the evening; at the end of the month he rises ten minutes before 5 o’clock in the morning. Neptune is morning star. He retains the distinction of being first on the list to ap pear above the horizon. He will also be the first to reach opposition, for the earlier in the evening a superior planet rises, the near er he is to this important goal. The right ascension of Neptune is 3b. 19m , his declination is 16° Ifi' north, and his diameter is 2" .6. Neptune rises on the 1st about half past 9 o’clock in the evening; on the 30th he rises about half past 7 o’clock. Saturn is morning star. On the 2d, at 3 o’clock in the morning, he is in quadrature with the sun. the second of the great planets to reach this time-mark in his path, the half way house in his progress from conjunction to opposition. He is faBt becoming an ob ject of exceeding interest to observers, for be may soon be seen above the horizon early enough in the evening to make it unneces sary for the observer to encroach on the hours devoted to sleep for a sight of his se rene and softly-shining face. He may be found in the vicinity of the Pleiades and Aldeoaran, and will be readily recognized by the color of pale gold that distinguishes him from his brother planets. Beautiful as is his present appearance, he will increase in size and brilliancy until the last of No vember, when he reaches the culminating point for the present year. The right ascension of Saturn is 4h. 33m.; his declination is 20° 3' north, and bis diam eter is 17".2. Saturn rises on the 1st about half past 10 o’clock in the evening; on the 30th he rises about a quarter before 9 o’clock. Mars ib morning star. On the 21st at 11 o’clock in the morning, he is in conjunction with Delta Getuinorum, a star of the third magnitude in the constellation of the Twins, being at that time 49' north. He will be near the star on the early morning of that day, and may be known by bis ruddy color a id his position a few degrees sou bwest of Castor and Pollux. His increasing size and brightness are so slight as to be scarcely perceptible. He is never imnressive in as pect excepting when at opposition, at d for a month before or after. As his opposition does not occur until January, 1884, we must wait until uear'y that, time to see the Mar tian planet under favorable conditions. The right ascension of Mars is 0h. 23m.; bis declination is 23° 37' north, and his di ameter is 0".2. Mars rises on the 1st shortly after mid night; on the 30lli he rises at half past IX o’clock in the evening. Jupiter is morning star. He contributes scarcely anything to the Incidents of the mouth, though he far exceeds the other plan ets in his beautiful appearance. Beaming with tremulous light, he shows his princely face above the horizon shortly before 2 o’clock in the morning, and on moonless nights shiues without a rival, leading the hosts of heaven with majestic grace as he rises to the zenith, which he fails to reach before his lesser light fades away in the glory of the dawn. We are justified in feel ing proud of this grand member of the sys tem, and vre have faith that when he is again near enough for favorable telescopic observation, we shall learn something from watching his red spots and white spots, and the briglit and varied coloring of his belts The right ascension of Jupiter isVli. 50m., his declination is 21° 12' north, and his di ameter is 31" .8. Jupiter rises on the 1st at a quarter ue forc 2 o’clock hi the morning; on the llOlh he rises about a quarter of an hour after midnight. The September moon fulls on the 10th, at at fifty-seven minutes after 4 o’clock in the evening. The new moon of the 1st is in conjunction with Uranus ou the 2d and with Mercury on the 3d The full moon of the 10th Is very near Neptune ou the 20tb, pass ing 10' north. On the 21st she is in conjunc tion with Saturn being 1° 14' south. In some portions of the Southern .hemisphere, Saturn is oceultated, making his sixth occul taliou during the year, hut the beautitul phenomenon has not once been visible f rom our New England points of obseivatiou. Ou the 24th the waning moon pays her re spects to MarB, on the 25th to Jupiter, and on the 30th to Uranus for the secoud time. Thus the heavens above present a briill ml spectacle to the earth below during the month of September. Venus reaches supe rier conjunction, the preparatory step that will make her the peerless starry gein of the evening sky In the near future. Uranus ar rives at conjunction and joins the whole at* ray of outer planets now congregated on the sun’s western side as morning stars. Sat urn is in quadrature and will soon come beaming above the horizon in the early evening. Mars contributes to the show his conjunction with the star Delta Gemlnorum. Mercury appears fonasbort season in the glowing west, his last evening exhibition for the year. Jupiter foreshadows the su premacy of his later reign. Our nearest celestial neighbor, the moon, takes ou her lovliest phas-, that of the Harvest Moon. Even the great sun himself adds to the at tractions of the mouth in his charming as pect at the autumnal equinox when in har monious equpoise he illumines the earth from pole to pole, and day and night bal ance each other in the celestial scales. BAD BLOOD SCROFULOUS INHERITED. CONTAGIOUS. IN 1870 Scrofulous Ulcers broke out on my body until my breast was one mass of corruption. Some of these Ulcers were not less than one and one half inches in diameter, the edgee rough, rag ged, and seemingly dead, the cavity open to ihe bone and tilled with offensive matter. Everything known to ine medical faculty was tried in' vain. Gradually the bone itself became diseased, and then the suffering began in earnest. Bone Ulcers began to take the place of ti ose hitherto on the surtace. I became a mere wreck. For months at a time could not get my hands to my head because of ex treme soreness. Could not turn in bed. Knew not what it was to be an hour even free from pain. Had reason to look upon lite itself as a curse, lntlie summer of 1880, after ten years of this wretched existence, I began to use the Cdticura f emidies and after two years’ persistent use of them the last Ulcer has healed. The dread disease has suc cumbed. All over the breast where was once a mass of corruption is now a healthy skin. My weight has increased from one hundjed and twenty-three to one hundred and fifty-six pounds, and the good work is still going on. 1 feel myself a new man, and all through the Cpticitra Remedies. James e. richarijson, Custom House. New Orleans. Sworn to before United States Commissioner J. D. CRAWFORD. TO Cl EANSE THE BLOOD Of Scrofulous, Inherited and Contagious Humors, and thus remove the most prolific caus» of human suffering, to clear the Skin of Disfiguring B'otches, ItcbingTortures, Humiliating Erupt io s, and loath some Sores caused by Inherited Scrofula, to purify and beautify the Skin, and restore the Hair so that no trace of disease remain, Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier, and Cuticura and Cuti cura Soap, the great Skin Cures and Beautitiers, are infallible. They are the only remedies that sue ceed when physicians and all other means fail. Pylee of Cuticura, small boxes, 60c.; large boxes, $1. Cuticura resolvent, $1 per bottle. Cuticura Soap, 26c. Cuticura Shaving Soap, 15c Sold by all druggists. Potter Drug ami Chemical Co., Bouton. Mnufor«l*’ Radical Cure For the Immedia e Belief of and Permanent Cure every form of Catarrh, from a sim ple Head Cold or Influenza to the loss of Smeil, Taste and Hearing, Cough, Bronchitis, and Catarrhal Consumption. Complete Treat ment with Ini aler, SI, at all druggi*ts. aug :yWS<stw2wM5 Ethe ''miration OF THE VRLD. IA.Allen's ryQRLD'S HairRestorer IS PERFECTION/ Public Benefactress. Mrs. S. A. Allen has justly earned this title, and thousands arc this day rejoicing over a fine head of hair produced by her unequalcd preparation for restor ing, invigorating, and beautifying the Hair. Her World’s Hair Restorer quickly cleanses the scalp, removing Dandruff, and arrests t!:c fall; the hair, if gray, is changed to its natural color, giving it the same vita'ity and luxurious quantity as in youth. COMPLIMENTARY. “My hair is now restored to its youthful color; I have not a gray hair left. I am sat isfied that the preparation is not a dye, but acts on the secretions. My hair ceases to fall, which is cer tainly an advantage to me, who was in danger of be coming bald.” This Is the testimony of all who use Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Hair Restorer. a One Bottle did it” That«. the expression of many who have had their gray hair restored to its natural color, and their bald spot covered with hair, after using one bottle of Mrs. S. A. Allen’s World’s Hair Restorer. It if not a dye. 1 A PURE f.!rcrcriV>-;:;g tonic, free froir whisky, curc8 stinn, and similar disea?; n J'i:. r'-., minaled Brown’s Iron BiU< Waht.ey, Ga.—Hr. IT. L. Baltic, ,Tr. snys: “Brown’s Iron Bitters arc very 1 >o: uiitrin this section and give entire solin'. < tier-” Sheboygan, Wis.—Dr. S. R Myers say; “I recommend Brown’s Iron Bitters for general debility, loss of appetite, uiul war of strength.” THE ON LY •JEN FINE HTIil KNIF M tTTRENH-i 3ltAlFUTIKF.il AN If FOR KAI.E BT J. II. fJAFBER'r, 190 Tllo-IE NTRKET, POHTMN9, BE. PRICE: 9», $0, 910. ang21 NOTICE. W. D. AMES has bought the exclusive right ol the Eureka Lamp Stove, for Cumberland and York Counties. Anyone canvassing in said Coun ties fur i he Eureka Lamp Move not authorized b> *ue will be prosecuted. Agents wanted. W D. AMES, 22 MarkH Square, Portland, Maine. Ja2 Spdtf RVCCATIOIUL. PUBLIC SCHOOLS. rpHE Fall Term of the Publio Schools will begin 1 MON I >A Y Morning, Sept. 10. As schools open so late in the season it is lesirable that pupils slnuld be as prompt us possible in uniting with their class es. By order of school Commit ee, THOMAS TASH, Supt. of Schools. Portland, August 30, 1H83. aug3 td West brook Seminary ami Female College Courses of Instruction—Common English, •»« year; Higher English, including Business Course, three y*ars; College Preparatoiy, Ladies’ Collegi ate, Scientific, each four yea»s. Experienced Teachers, good accommodations, low prleis. First (Fa 1) Term (1883) begins TUESDAY SEPT. 4th; ends Friday, Dec. 7tb. Address •J. P. WESTON, President. Westbrook Seminary, Deering, Ms. augl-dtsep3 Inst ruction in usdlsli and ( lasn icai Studies giveu to private pupils by the sttbaorlber J. W COI.COKD, 143 IVuirl Street. Cutl24 dtf Kiiglish Si-liool for Buys and tBrlw. HI HX. t ll t.a, n. IHB«I will open Sep ItI tember 2 th. at 119 Winter stieet, a school for cbi(dri ll from six to ten years old. Special eare will be given to teaching young chil dren to read. TIumi-h iu Newl g • a Saturdays Pupils from other schools will be admit ed to those classi's and will be advanced as in any other branch of study. Apply on Tuesday, Thursday and Fr'day mornings after Sept. 15th. For ciiculars, addr.ss IIP Win ter street. auglSdl wtcodtf ' B8QTT F MILY SCHOOL l.ll'TEiK UliHi', ■•'larminu on, fflaiur. Address A. 11. ABBOTT, Priuch al. a»>g#_ eodlBt* MASS. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, KOM I ON. Regular four-year courses iu Civil, Mechanical and Mining Engineering, Architecture, Chemistry, Phy sics, Natural History, etc. Students arc also ad mitted to patiial or special courses. School of Me chanic *rts for lust notion in Englinh, Drawing, Mathematics and shopwork. NvXt school year be gins Sept. 24. 1883. Entrance examination* Sept. 18 and 19, at 9 a. m. WEBSTER WELLS. Secretary. FRANCIS A. Walker, President. augl4 T*84w MISS MORGAN’ SST Beglus tenth year, September 21). l'i RT8MOUTH, N.H. Jlyl2«cd3m MISS SARGENT’S SCHOOL KINDERGARTEN -WILL BE HE - OPI NED SGHTLIIBF.K 1*2. Miss Proctor continuing the charge of the Kin dergarten. -FOR PARTICULARS ADDRESS 148 Spring Street. »ug2 OOllll Mrs. Caswell’s Parlor Classes — AND — School for Voting Ladies and Children, —WILL RE-OPEN— WEPT. I Nth, al 90 P 4 HU »T. Arithmetic is taught by the Princ.* »1 and special attention is giveu to all English bra: ties. Occasional lectures will be given d*. tug the year upon subjects conn eted with the sc; ol work and there will be the following courses of i »enty lectures each; on PhvNiolojgT, by I)r. Sar® a Ellen Pal mer; on N»» turn I History, by Dr. Charles I). >mith; on the History of 4rt by Mrs. Caswell; iu the french I.nuguuge by Mons. DkPoyen. For circu ars and to engage seats apply at 90 Park htreet, after Aug 15th. Mrs. C» *well will be at home to business callers on Wedne days. aug7 eodtoctl BEEF, IRON & WINE. As a Nutritive tonic, it would he indicated in the treatment of im paired nutrition, improvishment of the Biood, and in ail the \arious forms of general debility. This »oration is made from the d renewed Liebig’s extract of Beef, Citrate of Iron and Pure Sherry Wine. Large bottles 50 cents. CONCENTRATED EXTRACT JA MAICA GINGER. The Delicious Family Medicine prepared from the true Jamaica Ginger, combim-d with choice aro matics and genuine French Bra1 - dy, rendering it vastly superior to all other preparations of Ginger now before the public. It instantly relieves Cramps, Colic, cholera Morbns. Diarrhoea, Dysentery, and all Summer Com plaints. Induces c pious perspii ation in sudden colds and chills An invaluable remedy in Flatu lency, Dyspepsia and Sluggish Di gestion. A delicious Stimulant and Ton ic, capable of des'ro.iing an appe tite for intoxicants by its influ ence on the stomach and organs of digestiou. DR. WELLING TON'S CHOLERA MIXTURE. For Di rrhcea, Cholera Morbus, Cramps, Dy«-entery, Violent Purg intr Pain in the bowels, &c. This is the most valuable of all the varieties in use, stands unriv alled and is particularly recom mended for children IJuy it. Try it and jon will find it a household necessity. The three preparations above can be found at just one place in the City. REMEMBER THE PLACE. Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam has ihe endorsement, of Jas. G Blaine, Esq. Rev. C. F. Penny, Col. Thomas Lombard, Rev. E. H. W. Smith, (all ot Augusta, We sell more ADAMSON’S BOTANIC COUCH BALSAM than of all other Cough Remedies United. c. H. GUPPY <fe CO. Successors to Guppy, Kinsman & Alden. mar31 eodtf Photographer Fine Portrait* a'»i>ecialty, OFFOSIT UMOUH MOTEL . .Portland Mo. Uooiltf lUINCEI.I.ANKOIJM. SEW YORK Jf SEW EM-ISII II,HERO,III. great through like To 3NTewT’orl£., I^liiladelpliia, Baltimore and W asliington. Tbe o**SE One running — THROUGH PUL.MAN CARS from Boalon *o "b«v* p«in » without et noge. Tick* in for onlr in Ticket OtUc n in «w Hniup>ohirr. H *at«* checked thro gh. laiai-UN'- «<»■*venieuce for la*«fl«* m with thifr. u a iIiim I uc AVOIDS I'll 4 N€2K OF t’AICM l!% NKW lohK. THY IT ND'I ItAVlI. U ITH A k f-r ticket win NFW YORK & NKIV ItNkM INo KAIliUu/i m, t.tnny I icket Office. The NOHYVM'II IaTVK lor l\KIV YliltH hn* «h«* fi e l ntrumcr•» in tlic^ country. PnoMi»t:<*' ihi*. lout raii - tear. Farloi lam at I«oni*»u or WorC' Mitr *• »l FI • TO> Jo. A.C.Ki DILL, I**0' ra* iHiiungo r, t*n ral Pa> rngor Agent. a«g24 * «d3w THIS WEEK Special Sale of fine Lisle Hosiery in all the New Shades and Sizes. LOT NO. 1 DEDUCED UK4MI .83 TO .54 “ S “ “ 1.00 •* .75 *• ;* * *• *• i.** “ .75 “ “ * “ “ 1.37 “ .75 “ * “ “ 1.50 “ 1.00 “ * « “ “ 1.68 “ 1.00 “ “ 7 “ “ 1.M6 “ 1.85 “ 8 “ «• 8.00 “ 1.50 “ “ 9 “ “ 8.85 “ 1.50 “ “ IO “ “ 8.50 “ 1.50 “ “ H “ “ 3.00 “ 8.00 These goods are all in fine French Lisle and will be appreciated by all lovers of fine Hosiery. FRANK GOUDY, 561 Congress St, Betwocn Oals. and O-roon. _ij'iO__ _ _ _ _ dtf SOMETHING TXT E2 „ I have just received a large number of Instan taneous Photographs of Yachting and Marine Views, which are the finest ever shown in' Portland. Call and see them. I am still sell ing Artist’s Materials, I Pictures and Frames,at greatly reduced rates, to make room for Fall goods. J. T. STUBBS, 400 Congress St. ang25_ __ _ CICK.30U 2 dtf_ $200 A YEAR can be saved In the ElVfifttt EXPENSES of ilie Fsmii<y by the use of Rex Magxi s, The Huiirston Food Preservative. It pres- rves Meat. Kish, Milk, Dream, Egg* and all kind* of Animal Food fresh and swvet for weeks, even in the hottest weather. This can be proved by the testimonials of hundreds who have tried It. You can prove it for yourself for 50 cents. You will find that this is an article which will save you a great deal of money. NO bOIJREO B1ILK. NO NPOILED .UKAT. NO (STALE Ed«l. It will keep them fresh and sweet for many days and does not Impart 1 he slightest foreign t *ste to the articles treated. It is so simple in operation that a child can folio* the directions, is as harmless as salt and costs only a fraction ol a cent to a pound of meat, fish, buttpr or cheese or to a qu rt of milk. This is no humbug; it is endorsed by nc men as Prof Sam’l W. Johns- n of ale College Sold by druggists and grocers. Sample pounds sent prepaid by mail or express (as we prefer} on receipt of price. Name ur ex pro-s office V Undine brand for meat. Ocean Wave for fish and sea f >od; Snow Fiake for miik, butter and cheese; Anti Ferment, Anti-Fly and Anti-Mold, 50c per lb. each. Pearl for cream; Queen for eggs, and Aqua Vitas tor fluid extracts $1 per lb. ea> h. Tlie II u mi -.ton Food Preserving Co., TJ KILBY HTRVET, BOSTON MAH*. For sale by S. S, Sleeper A Co.. Cobb, Bates & Yerxa. Gilman Brothers, 1. Ba-tlett Patten & Co.. Geo. C. Go- dwin & Co.. Ware & Hastings Bros , Car ter Harris & Hawley and WTeeks & Potter, Boston, Mass. jy3<»-d*w2m deneral »u<l Celling Agent** Wanted Hop tetter’s Stomach Bitters, by increasing vital power and rendering the physical functions regular and active, keeps the system in good working or der and protects it against disease For co stipa tion, dvspei sia and liver complaint, nerv- usness, kidney and rheumatic ailments, it is invaluable and it affords a sure defence Against malarial fevers, besides removing all traces of such disease from the system. For sale by all Druggists and Dealers generally. ang9 eod.tr wl mo I)r. h. C. Wjsht’s Nerve and Brain Treat ment, a guaranteed specificfor Hysteria, Dizziness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous Neuralgia, Headache, JNervous Prostration caused by the u-eofahoind or tobacco, Wakefulness, Mem .1 I), pres ior, Soft eningof the Brain resulting in fnstumy and leadm to misery, decay and death, Premature 011 Age’ Tmpotency, Weakness in either sex, Jnv hintary Losses and Spermatorrhoea caused by ov'-r-exc» i< . of the brai l, self abuse or over-indulgence. Fach box contains one mouth's treatment. $1.nl«,x.ir 6boxesfor$5.< 0; sent by mail prepaid on receipt o* price. We guarantr e (i boxes to cure any case. \\'i h each order received for flboxes accompanied wiih$5. we will send the purchaser our written guarantee to refund the mo- v if the treatment does not effect ft cure. J. C. W EST & Co.^ Proprietors, issue guar antees through If. H. IIAY A CO., Druggists,only agents, Portland,Me. Junction Middle and Free Sis CHAS. H. O’BRION, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in COAL. Domestic Coals slJSpeoialty, at Lowest Market Prloes. 322 Commercial Street, Brown’s Wharf, Portland, Me. Orders waved by Telephone, No. 044. aag7 dtf STEPHEN BERRY. Book, Card and Job Printer No. 37 1*111111 s|rm, lot) <1 Dr, umm OFFIt E, Closed Until October 13. WANTED! People to know that we sell GOOD, SOLID, DUR ABLh STYLISH BOOTS ami SHOES for less mon ey than any other Store in Portland. PEOPLE living out of the city are invited to take their feet with them when they visit Portland, and have them perfectly fitted at Sign of Gold Boot. YOUR Long, Slim, Narrow Feet perfectly fitted. GENTLEMENS’ Boots and Shoes a specialty. Please hold fast to your money until you see our $2.99 Calf (all calf,) Congress and Balmorals. Please examine our $2.o »Congress and Balmorals. You that labor by the day or week lor small wages are invited to ex amine our $2.00, $2.60 aud $2.99 Congress and Balmorals. GENTLEMENS, fine Jersey Hand Sewed Goods in all the leading styles. V\ idth AA, A, B, C, & D. ' hi Wren’s, Misses, Youths and Boys School Boots a specialt-. r -THE — SHOE DEALER 421 Congress St., SIGN OF THE GOLD BOOT. itug 25eod tf WHAT THE MEDICAL PRESS SAY Of the Free H«i*pitai f ir Women nnd In fant* »uppo ted by the Murdock Liquid Food Company, Boston. [From the New England Medical Monthly, July 16 1883.] • “A hospital containing over seventy beds has re cently been started in Boston by the Murdock Liq uid Food Co. This is a nob e charity, and one that reflects great credit upon its projectors. If the suc ce-s of this institution is as grea' as the food thev make is va uable, we predict tor it a magnificent success. It is certainly one of the most valuable di* tetic pr» pa rations in the world. We speak from a oi g and extended experience in oar practice and m our own family. If it could only be made to taste a little better it would be perfect/' [From London Health, July 27, 1883.] Household Necessities. — “Murdock’s Liquid Food ” may be specially mentioned. This extract has attained a high reputation iu America, and from a knowledge of its me in the wasting diseases, especially of children, we are prepared to say that it has hardly an equal in respect of its speedy di aesiion an 1 strength. In general debility this Fotfl is of high value and those who have cases of wasting trial*80 U“der tlieir care should give this Food a [From oar Hospital Reports.] “Miss K. has for many years been suffering bad from chronic 1 ss of voice, and growing worse year ly, caus< d by scrofula sores, general debility, ner f ‘ us prostration and severe nervous affection of the heart, and wa- so reduced last May that her life was despaired of, and her physician could give no relief thinking she must leave us as her lather and moth er had several years ago, as she inherited their dis eases. W’tth six week's treatment she wus able to return home feeling confident that she would re cover her health by continuing tbs. use of Liquid Food.” Ladies, read the following letter from a leading physician in Boston (to whom we can refer) in rela tion to his own wife, who has always been a great sufferer, being unable to retain her food or nourish her children: Boston, Aug. 12,1882. Gents—1 ain pleased to inform you that 1 found, ufter trying .ill other preparations for years with no avail, that nn wife was able to retain your Liquid Food and aDo able to partake of common food, and to enjoy herself in walking, riding and visiting as often a* she desired, ail of which she was unable 'to d * with our firf-t two children, and we were obliged to bring them up by hand. With our third child -he was relieved of all these troubles, and has nourished It with no trouble or sickness to herself or child by taking your Liquid Food, which she w ill continue doing until the child is a year old. t is with pleasure that 1 advise you of what great benefit your Liquid Food can be to ladies that can not retain their food or nourish their babes, as the liability Irom cholera infantum is 2<K) to 300 per cent, greater when babes are brought up by han t. MEASLES AND FEVERS, We run have no better authority for the cause of the great mortality from .Meaitleo au«t Fever* than l*rofe»*or K. Demuif, in his essay on the changes of the blood in the differ ent stages of Measles. [From the Jlostcn Medical Journal, Aug. 1.] “Professor R. Demme has made some observa tions on the Increase and decrease of the red cor puscles of the blood in twenty cases of measles, aud the relatiou between the red and white corpuscles. He found that occasionall\ In the b* glutting of the fever H uge there was a slight increase of the red corpuscles, while on the development of the erup ti u there was a decrease which lasted for twelve or forty-eight hours after the fever, so that the red corpuscles sank to half the normal number. After eight or ten days the number gradually increased with frequent variations. The spectroscope showed in tile b< ginning an increase, amt after the appear ance of the eruption a decrease of the hamioglobiuo. I he decrease of the red blood corpuscles occurred a s » iu a ca.-e of measles where there was an intense efflorescence, but no fever. An absolute increase of the white blood corpuscles was found in the course of the disease during the fever stage, and usually before its decline." J Murdgck's Liquid Food will make blood faster than all foods or preparations known. Its value consist* iu supplying the system with reo corpuscles which are the iite of the blood, aud ’t is tin only food or prepara ion that will do it, confirmed by the fact, that it is Lite only raw food know , and when used iu fevers prevents the pa tient from having a relapse, which nm> v have, and iu many cases the patient* are left feeble for life, or deal h follows. aUg3 j j&wtf A RARE OPPORTUNITY —TO rCBCHA.'B Furnaces, Stoves,Tinware, &c, ' I MI K stock ami business of the 01*1 nn«| W• II 1 l.,o IIou»«* of a.n. NOWKS X WO * , is oil. red for sale. This Arm has the e»elu s vo sale of the Mage * Furnace Conn am*s Ojods, linest made In • his country, and parties buying the entire stock will have the sale of these goods with <lm . ood will of this C'-inpa v Uo..»L at r tail tor the present will be sold much btd w tin* market price f r casu. as the stock must bo disposed < f without delay. Per ordet of N ATHAN CLEAVES, I Assiguces of , ALBERT N.PARLLN.J A. N. Koyes & Son. aug!7 d2w BNTKRTAINB1HNTI. Special Trotting Premiums Offered by the Cumberland County Agri cultural Society, for their 46th An nual Fair to he held at Presump scot Park, Portland, Me., Sept. 11,12, 13 A 14. fkrmt oat, SBPT. 11. Hf.l. »«e®.00Clan,*<00-3100,60,30,20; $100 extra to the winner If better than 2.3^. 9. Fwr MtaMlonii o» uni in lUninC; 9200 $100, 6o, 30, 20; flOo extra to the win ner if better than 2.3o. SECOND DAY, SEPT. 12. Wo. 3.—For 2.34 Clam, 9200;- $100, 60, 30, 20* Wo. 4.—For Coll* 4 Year# Ola anil Uuder, 9100—$50, 25, 16, 10. THIRD DAY, SEPT. 13. No. 5. For 2.50 Tl«w, 920<*-$ I OO, 60,30,20 No. O.— For 2.3W I lo»« 9 4.00-$100,60, 30,20 EOEKTH DAY, SEPT. 14. No. 7.— For free for all, 9 lOO-$160. 70, 60, 3o.—$ l OO extra to the winner if better than 2.26. No. N.—Hanuing Knee, 9100—$60, 26, 15, 10. All horse* to be owned in Maine except Nos. 4 and 8 free to all. The abore races to b* mile beats, best 3 in 5 to harness, except in Nos. 4 and 8, ami conducted by by the rules of the National Trotting Association. Entries will close on Wednesday, Sept. 6th at 11 o'clock p. m. Entries mailed on day of closing will be eligible. All entries must be made to J. .1. FRYE, Secretary 23 Preble St., &ug9e dtsep4tdtd Portland, Me. —-? PINANCUL. BONDS - Portland Water Co., 1st mortgage, 6s Lewiston 4s Cincinnati 6s aud 7s St Louis Os Maine Central B. B. Cons. Mort. 7s Northern Pae. B. B. General Mort. Os St. Paul & No. Pac. B. B. guaranteed 0s Car Trust and Equipment Bonds and IT. S. Securities, for sale by S\m & BARRETT 180 Middle 8ticet. aug2 POBTLAAU, HE. eodtf BONDS. City of Portland ... 6m. “ “ Zanei.vUle, Ohio - 4 12*. “ “ Kant Mnginaw, Iflicb. - 5m. “ *• Fort Ua nr. lud. - - 6m. Portland Water i'tmpiiuy . 6<. Akron,0. “ “ - 6m. Mnii* Central It. B. 5m. “ *' “ - 7m. I Andro*coggiu & Kennebec K ft. 6m. Wouihrrn Pacific K. R. - - 6*. Northern “ 6*. 8t Paul Ac No. Pacific' t*uaran tied «». Loan Ac Tro»l€o. Secured by R. Folate 6m. Also other desirable securities for sale by H. M. PAYSON & CO., 32 Exchange Street. augl7 eodtf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, 218 Tliddlc Street, OtTer for sal Blaine Central ...... 7*. Portland and Kennebec ... 6m. Androocoggio and Kennebec - 6m. Portland and Ogde«»bnrg - 6m, City of Portland ...... 6m and other first •class bonds and stocks. Sterling and Continental Exchange bought and gold at most favora ble rates. dec 14 eodtf Hardiner, Me., • - • 4s Brunswick. Me., • 4s Lewiston, Me., - - 4s 1'ortli.nd, Me., - 6s Portland Water Co., - • 6s Railroad I quipuieat Co., - - 6s St. Paul & No. Pacific (guaran teed by No. Pac. R. R.) 6s Maiue Central R. R. - 7s Cleveland, Ohio, - - - 7s - FOR BALE BY - WOODBURY 4 MOULTON, Corner Exchange & (Middle Sts. «ugl eodtf HENRY CLEWS & CO.. No. 18 New Street, also 9 Wall Street, N. Y. (NEXT DOOR TO THE STOCK EXCHANGE.) Bankers and Commission Merchants. Securities and Product* bought and sold on com mission for c*sh or on margin, 4 per rent, allowed on Iiepoeits. Members of N. Y. Stock Exchange, N. Y. Produoe hxcbange, N. Y. Mining Exchange, Petroleum Exchange, and the Chicago Board of Trade. Private wire to Chicago N. Y. Bbamhes 1 063 Broa iway, cor. 23d St. connected by} Grand Cent. Hotel op. Bond St. Private wlree) 34G Broadway cor. Leonard St. Hy23 eodtf BOROS. (itTBrnneat, State, municipal and School Honda bought and void. Special attention given to bondM cf large citie* and counties'! Write n* if yon wiah to bny or •ell. PRESTON, KEAN & CO., Bnnken, Chicago. mar6 eod6m MIDDLESEX BANKING iddl town, COMPANY Connecticut Incorporated under the laws of Connecticut, and sublect to tbe inspection of the STATE B INK COiMlMISSlONiLBS. 6 PER CENT. nnilllQ GUARANTEED DUR 110 secured by First Mortgage. Interest payable at Middletown, or at the Fourth National Bank of New York. If yon wish an investment, whether large or small, which will be.AFE aud profitable send for circular giving full information. FVFRFTT 'SMITH «tate aofnt. C vcnc I | omi I riios State St., Portland. timeoi ~S?m ±~NT 33T Give your orders early, as we are always engaged some time ahead. CHARLES CUSTIS & CO.. 493 Congress St. myl4 dtf CANNED GOODS Packers! TDo National Color Printing Co. Hus resumed business with improved fa cilities, mid is prepared to do COLOR PRINTING of all binds. This I ompany * ill continue to print SUPERIOR COLOR LABELS, for pncbe<s of Cereal', Plants, Vegetables, Neats, Fish, Soups, and the various articles of commerce, including trade and advertising cards. STOCK LABELS ALWAYS OK HAND. NATIONAL Color. Piloting Co., 51 Equitable Building BOSTON, mass. »"«18__=1_d\w 1 til 3 4 S. K. NILE8. Advertising Agent, ‘J5« WAMHI 14TO31 NT., - - HOMTOIN Contract, for Advertisement, In Newspaper, In a Blties and towns of the United .State, and the erltlah Province. AWT i K I AIMl l>I». PORTLAND THEATRE Frank Curtis • .Proprietor and Manager. One Week, commencing, Mon day, Sept. 3. SHOOK & COLLIEH’S Liglits O’ Lo don Combination! Und*.r th* auspices of Messrs. Shook & CoJli,r, Proprietor? Union Nqmirc Tbr-tlr., Sew *ork, In Geo. H. Slow powerful »pe«ta«ular melo drama. The l,ight§ O'London, With i«» magnificent Scenery, Properties and Me chanical Effects, duplicates of the original model# used at hat i heat re. Act 1 —Park and (ir unde of Arm. tage Hall. Act 2—The It»a<l from Chatham to L ndon in the Snow am! Moonlight. Act 3—Exterior of a London Police Station. Act 4—Exterior of Marlebone Workhouse. Ac* 6 The Borough on Saturd »y Night. Want** <1 — 100 Supernumeraries. Apply at stage door Monday, Sept. 3. at 10 a. m. Seat* 75 and 50 cent#; calh ry 35 cents. Sale of seats commences Friday, vng3i. aug30dt4 C. LAIKCPLIi. .TltNAGER. Have secured them at an enormous salary the leading attractions of the season, being chaste and refined You must laugh; prepare tor a mental treat. Engagement extraordinary of the famous Williams & Sullivan COMEDY COMPANY! and World’s Ideal Specialty Combination, for one week only, commencing MONDAY. AUGUST 27. — Look at the lUasterdon Congress of Stars, The Master Spirits of Irish edy, TONY WILLIAMS MAhK SULLIVAN in their original songs and dancos medlevs, etc. The Dashing and Piquant Serio Con ic Vocalist, Oiiaa Anvi«* Dunn in a folio of he latest melodies. America’s Change Artists, W»lier Hack and turner .tlar«i«u in the r wonderful specialty, en titled, Mystic Transformation. The celebrated Char acter Artist. J?lr. Dau Ilart, unique in stjle, with a piquancy of wit peculiar only to himself; one ef Urn brightest jewels in the cluster. The Monachs ef Ethiopian fun, Med KHI. ami Burl Wa eon, in their < rigiual sketch entitled “Capers,” introducing parodies, funny sayings and recitations, concluding with the great ai d original Burlesque Cireu*. The WonderfuI Character Aitist, TTr. John €. I each, in wonderful impersonating ot the everyday Chin aman, with songs, sayings, Ac.. The sparkling en tertainment, Williams A Sulivan’s Irish Comedy, hi one act, five scenes, entitled t e Montgomery Guards’ Picnic! And you «ee all, and get a fine sail on the Ferest City Steamboat line, Custom House Wharf, all f*r 26 cents. aug27dtf FREE DANCE ! PEAK’S ISLAND, Every Evening this Week. FOREST CITY STEAMBOAT CO Parties not holding tickets on the above line will b. charged 26 cents admission. Ug27 dtf THE SACO V;| LEV TERPERANCB CAAP.1IEEIIAG under direction of Mrs. Wm. H. Stickney, Prase dent. Commences at .H irlha'n Grove. Fr e burg,He. Friday, Aug. ;l I. and cha, b Sunday, Sept. 2d. Among the sprakers are Gen. Nsal Du* Ex-Gnv Sidney i erham, and other leading workers fr. in this and other states. It is hoped the fiisndssf temperance will make a grand ral y for the cans*. THE PORTLAND DISTRICT TIETH ODIST CADPHEBTINt) under dirrection ofitev. C. J. Clark, will sommsnes at same place Houdtty, wept. ;l, and does Sun day erening. Sept. 9. Some or the best p reaching talent in the State of Maine haB Been secured for this meeting, aud several prominent preachers from cut of die state are expected, and a very large anJ most interesting meeting is anticipated. Far* to Fryebar* Depot and Knurs; From Portland, #1 70: from Cumberlaa'1 Mills fi-Z'Ji 'rom White Kook, si 40; iroin Sebago Lake,’ SI.26; from all other stations on line of Portland £ 1 Ogdeusburg K It,one-half fare; Front Fryebnrg Depot to CauipGroai-tl nno ICentro title. Traius leave Por laud at 8 25 a. m., ! 2.8o and 6.26 p.m Leave Fryeburg lor Portland, at 6.86 and lo.o6 a m., and 2 48 and n.35 p.m. Board and lodging Sl.ou per day or $5.00 per week. The an nual business meeting of Martha’s Grove Camp meeting Association will be held at the preachers, stand, Tuesday, Sept. 4, at 1 o’clock p. m. - GEO. L. KLMBALL. Secy. Portland, Aug. 28, 1883. aug28d»t FORTY-SIXTH ANNUAL FAIR — OF THE — Cumberland Comity Agri cultural Society Will be held at Presnmpscot Park, PORTLAND, SEPT. II, 12, 13 & 14, 1883. Large Premiums are offered in the Arrieultural on 1 Stock departments. $FO and $25 are offered for the best Town Team of 10 yoke. Town Clubs of the County are invited to exhibit on the grounds un ter their own tents, to whom free tickets will be furished upon certificate from their secretary. Farmers’ Meetings will be held Sept. 12 and 13 la the evening. Auction Sale of stock Friday a. m.. at 11 o’clock. ’ Members of the Society will be furni»hed Ticket* to the 1* air by applying to aug23dtd J. j. frfe, gee. - AT - LAKE MARANACOOK Taesday, Kept. 4. GREATEST AQUATIC EVENT EVE* WITNESSED IN MAINE. PROF KNIONAI, NINCSUE RCVLL R VI E. Three Mile with Turn-$600 to first, $200 tosee ond. $100 to third. The following famous oarsmen hare entered aad Will positively appear; EDWARD HANLAH, of Toronto, Canada, Champion Sculler of the World GEORGE HQSMER, of RoDon, The Lightning SemUar JOHN 1EEMER, of Pittsburg. Penn., The Western Wonder WALLACE ROSS, of SI. John, N, & JAMES ft HUEY, of Saratop Springs, N. Y SENIOR ttlmi K RACE! Prizes;—G 'ld Watch, valued at $100, to Bret: Sil ver Wmtcu. valued *4 i, to eecoml. To be contacted for by the following well known amateur scullers JOJ^BUCKBEY,of Portland; WILIJAM O’CON NhLL. of Portland; M Alt I IN GREELEY* I^iand, HUGH SWEENEY, Portland; Doeton; ONEIL, of Boston; ,1. MUR PHY, or Boston; K11.1.1 AN, of Boston. JUNIOR AMATEUR RACE. Th re will also be a Junior Amateur Race with suitable prizes, for which there will he a large field of entries. INDIAN CANOE RACEi There will be a race in Canoes by several Oldtown I namns. Dancing all day in Ihe Mammoth Pavilion. MobIb by Chandler s Full Quadril e Hand I he Bangor Biass Baud will furui-b music for the Kegatta. For further par loulars regarding far»s, running of trams, &c n* • M. C. K. It. lime inbles. ® WihiSMIP A McGLLS’CUY, Managers, ■ a a. Portland’Mft if stormy postponed to first fair day. a g23 tit SEE I1EKE! C1AN show any one tn want of a nice reul.i J great bargains at Uorham Milage ‘ Dce One t story bouse, • I,,’ aud stable aero of 50 fruit trees, nice xVatoJ. ’ cr® o£ la“d. Otie 2 story bouse, new, never bas been cupled, very id, e lot tidal In. fruit tr.iu ®n °°’ Ae.. nice eater. Sena for plans and dea«rtiMel?n£! Q. 6. WEEKS, Auc. and Aeal E^ate Age'nt *° ST tola for Sale. Oorb^M.^ *» O D D » S .Newspaper Advertising Agencv. ► Hen'ffor Circubtri,m*s W W. SH.VKFE * <’©., Advertising Aleuts, 4 PA,tK how, - vi:w;vniiK "'rltt«n appropriately dlsplave »nd proofs given, free of charge. ‘ -e -Jne^laadlHg Daily and Weeaiy Newspapers of the Bodation of issssi!* kw‘,°"