OCR Interpretation

The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, August 04, 1890, Image 3

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016025/1890-08-04/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

MtlM*AY UOltMJiti, AIG. 4.
The Strange Analogy They Bear to
One Another.
fCorrespondence of the Press.!
\ >...:, Jv.iy : !. — Although the
;;r. n. la; lortty of civilfcaj km,. , be
ingri.ii>*t ■ -••ugly attached to life under
an)t.> : f liice iavorablo conditions, and
seem to shrink imliactivelv from the ,
idea of annihilationth-y invariably en
joy Bound, unbroken, oblivious sleep,
and speak of it as a rare blessing of
nature. Yet such sleep is, so far as wo
may judge. 1> counterfeit and exact
countcrpm - of >1 >rh. whVh is declared
to bo the king of terrors. How is this
glaring inconsistency to be reconciled?
Most jicrsons would say that they relish
sleep bacause it is good for them, be
cause it is restorative, because it is brief.
Have they any reason for thinking that
death is not good for them, even better
than sleep, since it is eternal?
Men are always illogical. A strange
analogy pervades the universe. Sleep
and death, as has frequently been said,
are brothers. They must be equally
desirable. Both of them must give ns
rest—one at dose of day, the other at
close of life. We. sleep every fifteen to
eighteen hours. We die consciously
but once. Wo imagine that we compre
hend sleep. Death wo account a mys
tery, and, being mysterious, it is alarm
ing. But do wo comprehend sleep and
its concomitant dreams? Not at all.
Dreams have puzzled sages from time
out of mind, and puzzle’ them still.
They are far more unintelligible than
death. This seems to be simply the end
of activity, the stop of functions, the
finality of motors. It is no task to con
cniva nf flirt forminofirtn
the more complicated a thing is the
more natural that it should terminate.
Dreams appear to bo a sort of life, dif
ferent from and yet analagousto our
normal life, -while the normal life is sus
pended. We generally lose while
dreaming all power of will, all control
of current thoughts which go on un
limitedly, involving us in contradic
tions, absurdities, impossibilities. We
appear to share the same feelings, to
cherish the same passions, to perform
the same acts as in our waking hours.
Nevertheless, in coming out of droam
land wo remember that we were not our
actual selves there; that our princi
ples, our morals, our judgments were
Things that are clear, consistent, per
fectly natural during deep become in
tangible, inconceivable, unthinkable on
our return to the familiar world. Plato
seeks to explain this by the theory that in
dreamupur souls are freed from the body,
have higher conceptions, more luminous
visions, deeper insight, and that when
fettered and obscured again by the body
we cannot grasp their import. Philoso
phers and poets in every age have had
numberless fantasies and conceits on this
subject and have given them plausible
names. But we can reach no conclusion.
Wo are no wiser in tho last quarter of
the Nineteenth century than wore the
mystagogues two thousand years ago.
Dreams are curious studies, are exceed
ingly suggestive, are full of interest, but
they baffle us at every turn.
Sometimes dreams appear more real,
more harmonious, moro satisfactory than
life itself. How can we tell whether we
are awake or dreaming; where dream
ends and life begins? Our supposed life
may bo dream. Our supposed dream
may be life. Philosophers have declared
that neither time nor space exists; that
thero is nothing eternal only our idea of
the external. Is it singular that in this
clash of opinions, this contradiction of
teaching, men, losing faith in one thing
after another, finally become universal
skeptics? If Pyrrho, the Grecian, could
bo such a skeptic twenty-two hundred
years ago the present time should abound
in Pyrrhomists.
May not death oe a dream of life?
May not life be the death of dream? If
we should die—and may wo not?—as of
ten as we sleep, death would lose its
solemnity. We should think no moro
of dying than of taking our breakfast;
and breakfast may, after all, be more im
portant than our exit from the planet.
Nat ure takes no account of the indi vidual.
VST _ _*j.1_j
save in our own partial eyes. Flimsy
as dreams may appear they have played
a most prominent part in the history of
humanity. The influence that they have
exercised is beyond estimation. The
origin of theology, the primal idea of a
power above ourselves, the earliest ap
prehension of what we call Gcrd, may
nave come from dreams. bbes lias
said that the genesis of God is the dread
of an unknown power. The uncivilized
man may have been frightened by his
dreams, and from those may have been
evolved, gradually of course, what ulti
mately became a theologic system. This
is ft philosophic, not an orthodox view,
which is based, it is believed, on inspira
Dreams differ widely until different
persons. Some of these seem to have a
genius for dreaming. They dream ra
tionally, consecutively, to positive ad
vantage. No doubt all of us dream.
Dreams are th% natural attendants and
outcome of sleep. But many who for
get their dreams on waking believe that
they have not dreamed. We often rise
in the morning, and should not think of
our dreams over night if some occur
rence of the day did not recall them.
So strange, so coincidental, so unac
countable are dreams often that it is
not singular they have been considered
supernatural by those the least disposed
to superstition, full of dread, warning
and prophecy. Some accredited dreams
that sound like fiction are worth chroni
Condorcet, the renowned French
mathematician and philosopher (ho
wrote in favor of American independ
ence, advocated republican principles,
and committed suicide to avoid execu
tion by the extremists of the French
revolution, who had proscribed him for
being a Girondist), worked out in a
dream a very difficult proposition that
had baffled him during the day.
Condillac asserted that while writing
his elaborate “Course of Studies” he fre
quently finished in his dreams chapters
which he had failed to conclude before
going to bed.
Coleridge recites an incident of his
own experience—that he had composed
while asleep in a chair the poetical frag
ment “Kubla Khan.” He had read in
Purchas’ “Pilgrims,” “Here Kubla Khan
commanded u palace to be built, and ft
stately garden thereunto, and thus ton
miles of fertile ground were inclosed
within a wall.” The poet awoke after
several hours with tho conviction that
lie had made two or three hundred
verses* lvemumuuimwu t*v*^*j, ««
at onco wrote them down as they are
printed in his works.
Giuseppe Tartiui, tho most celebrated
violinist of the Eighteenth century, al
ways maintained that his finest compo
sition, the “Devil's Sonata,” was duo to
a dream. Ho imagined while asleep
that tho devil appeared and challenged
him to a trial of skill on his favorite in
strument. Accepting tho challenge, the
fiend began a solo that fascinated the
musician as ha listened. The moment
tile apparition vanished Tartini awoke,
dashed down tho not a as nearly as lie
ccmid recall them, and played them
afterv : 1 in public to its enthusiastic
Many such cases wight bo cited, cases
that rest on excellent authority. It must
be admitted, however, that dreams are
for the most part incoherent and iuse.
quential, and do not help us to solve the
intricacies and problems of life.
Any number of prophetic dreams are
recorded. One of tire most memorable is
recounted by Plutarch—tho familiar
dream of Calphumia the night before the
Ides of March. She felt assured by it
that Caesar’s life was threatened, and be
sought him not to go to the senate. He
was so moved by her entreaties, especial
ly as she was not superstitious, that he
would have remained at borne but for I
Uio urgency of Docius AI bin us. one of
tho conspirators in whom ho trusted.
IIo could not bear to bo suspected of
fear, being bravery itself, and so went to
his death." That a woman like Calphumia
should have been influenced bj' dreams
is most remarkable.
Dr. Maoario, in bis work on “Sleep
and Dreams,” mentions a perfectly au
thenticated case. In Charite-sur-Loire,
a small French village, a very pretty
but poor girl was sought in marriage by
a young man of means. Her parents fa
vored his suit, but she rejected him.
They importuned her until she prayed
to the Virgin for guidance. Tho samo
night she dreamed of a young man in
traveler's garb who asked her to bo his
wife. In the morning she recited to her
parents what had passed in her vision,
and they ceased to urge her marriage.
Not long after she recognized at a village
ball the young man of her dream; his
figure, features, every detail of his dress
corresponding thereto. She blushed; he
noticed her, obtained an introduction,
and speedily became her husband. He
was Emile de la Bedolliere, on the staff
of The Paris Siecle, and he wrote Ma
cario corroborating tho story in every
particular. Her name was Angelo Bobin,
who had given to her teacher some time
before meeting tho journalist an accu
rate description of his person.
John Beaumont publishes in his “Trea
tise of .Spirits” a story told nearly two hun
dred years ago by Sir Charles Lee to the
Bishop of Gloucester, and by the bishop
to him, of his daughter’s extraordinary
death. She was engaged to be married,
and having gone to bed on a Thursday
night in excellent health, awoke about 2
a. m. to see an apparition near her pil
low. The apparition said: “I am your
mother; I am happy. By noon today
you will be happy too. You will be with
mo.” The young lady knocked for her
maid, but could get no clew to the mys
tery, which had deeply impressed her.
Sho dressed herself, wrote to her father
—she was living with her aunt—and ro.
quested that the letter be sent him as
soon as she was dead. Her aunt thought
she had lost her reason, and summoned
a physician. He came, but could dis
cover no indications of mental or'physical
ailment. The young lady asked that the
chaplain should read prayers, which he
did. Then she took her guitar, played
delightfully- until near 13 o’clock, wheD
she took another chair, and on the strike
of tho hour drew a long breath and
passed away.
Dr. Macnish, who has no faith in
dreams except as phenomena, narrates a
remarkable experience of his own in his
“Philosophy of Sleep.” He was in Caith
ness, Scotland, when he dreamed that a
near kinsman, residing 300 miles dis
tant, had suddenly died. Ho awoke in
terror, and tho samo day, writing home,
referred to tho circumstance half jest
ingly. Ho could not help feeling a pre
sentiment of evil, and yet ho blamed
himself for what seemed to be a childish
weakness. Three days after posting his
letter he got one, written the day before
his, which announced that on tho very
day of the morning of his dream his
kinsman had died of a paralytic stroke,
though up to that moment he had ap
peared to be in perfect health.
Tho majority of men have a vein of
superstition, unwilling though they may
be to confess it. Many think they are
not superstitious because they have not
tho superstitions that are commonly so
called. My superstition may be that I
believe myself without superstition. I
have no faith in theology or in dreams.
One seems wholly irrational; the other,
while curious, interesting, suggestive, is
entirely indefinite. 1 have often thought
that some of the leading theories of the
ology, like its germ, may have been de
rived from dreams, which were evidently
the visions of the old monks and fathers
of the church. Have not the vulgar ideas
of heaven and hell been got from good
and bad dreams? Sleep and death are so
analogous that this might readily bo.
So sleep, death and dreams run parallel.
and by vigilant watching and persistent
study of nature wo may yet learn, if not
their secrets, much of their significance.
_J. H. B.
Queer Things About Teeth.
[St. Louis Republic.]
Teeth have been worshiped, and, in
Fact, are venerated as relics in some re
ligious Bhrines. Buddha’s tooth is pre
served in a temple in India; the Cingalese
worship the tooth of a monkey, while an
Blephant’s tooth and shark’s tooth serve
a similar purpose among the Malabar
Islanders and the Tonga islanders respec
tively. The Siamese were formerly the
possessors of the tooth of a sacred mon
key which they valued very highly. Iu
a war with the Portugese they lost the
Bacred grinder, along with much gold
and precious stones.
They cared nothing, comparatively,
for the real valuables, but made every
effort, it is said, to recover the tooth,
offering as high as 700,000 crowns for its
safe return. The Portuguese were not
Blow to see the bargain and let the
worthless relic go; it is now kept in a
small gpld box, inclosed in six other
boxes, in one of the many sacred tem
ples of the Siamese capital.
There is a tradition that the human
jaw was formerly provided with forty
two teeth, and that the number was re
duced to thirty-two when Chosroes, the
Persian king, stole the piece of the true
cross enshrined at Constantinople.
Catarrh and Breathing.
[Good Housekeeping.]
i atarrh is called the American dis
ease. and it is a very burdensome and
repulsive affliction. Inasmuch as it
baffles the skill of most physicians, and
bas filled the drug stores with a multi
tude of would bo remedies, competent
medical advice should always be sought
at its first manifestations. Its cure, after
it has been neglected and become chronic,
is a matter of doubt. Competent med
cal opinion is not wanting, however, to
the effect that a simple change of habit
will do much as a preventive measure,
and also to assist in the cure. “Let our
people learn to breathe as nature in
tended they should breathe, through tho
nose,” said a prominent physician in dis
cussing the matter, “and the evil of
catarrh will speedily disappear.” This
may bo a sweeping assertion, but it is
worthy of notice that nearly all cases of
this disease appear among those who
habitually breathe through the mouth.
Cock of the Walk.
[Indianapolis News ]
Reuben Dailey, editor of The Jeffer
sonville News, owns a pot guinea hen.
The bird makes everything about the
suburban editorial homo stand around,
[t not only lords it over ihe fowl, but
boldly challenges dogs, eats, horses and
cattle; hut it hates strange dogs worst of
all, and attacks them, no matter how
large, n> fiercely that they always flee in
dismay. There is not a living tiling on
the farm that do. : not dread the guinea.
Its method is to fly up, heels and beak,
at any antagonist, and with its claws,
bill and wings beat them into flight. The
fiercest bull dog and highest Inching
mule turn tail before the guinea.
An Outdoor Cellar.
[New York Independent.]
A good outdoor cellar in which to
.tore roots, etc., and which is cool in
summer and frost proof in winter, is
mule in this way: Excavate the ground
;o the depth of four or five feet, and
mike the size of the cellar to suit your
leeds. Then erect walls of stone two or
;hrco feet above the surface of the
ground and throw a brick arch across.
Make a board roof, leaving eh opening
between it and the arch to provide a
non-conducting air space. Erect a venti
lator shaft and cover the entire roof
with earth, allowing only the ventilator
to project, and the outdoor cellar is
A Dreadful Slip.
“Bounce the printer.”
'^0 owe him money.”
"\\ ell, for heaven’s sake! do something
with him. lie says the ladies all wore
‘night gowns’at the Art League recep
tion. I wrote ‘white gowns.’,v
the press.
S^S,6* at the Periodical Depots of N
V.t f„«»»endeii, Horse Railroad Station s M aripu -
Congress 'fit”;""Emmons“ " l‘i*3 Congress’ St.;
Beardsworth, 87 India St.; Da Silva, 221 Spring
St.; Brown, Cor, India and Commercial Sts.,
and Custom House wharf: Hopkins, near Union
Station; Mulloney, 45 Middle St.; McGowan &
Young, 418 Congress St., Skinner, 180 Brackett
St.; and oH’hls lolrn Bros.’ agents on all trains
running out of the city.
Auburn, Ha a* 11 & Reynolds.
Bath, J. O. Shaw.
Blddeford, F. M. Burnham.
" A. L. Jellerson.
Poston, Mass., American Bouse
Brunswick, B. I.. Dennison.
Cumberland Mills, H. G. Starr.
Damariscotta, K. W. Dunbar.
Deertng. C. M. Record.
Freeport, W. A. Mitcbell.
Fryeburg, J. C. Gerry.
Fairtleld, E. H. Evans.
Farmington, II. C. White & Co.
Gardiner, Painter & Co.
Gorham, .Tas. H. Irlsn & Co.
Iloulton, F. L. Cook.
Lewiston, Chandler s Estes.
Iatng Island, T. M. Glendennlug
Mechanic Falls, Merrill & Dennlntr.
Norway, 8. L. Crockett, A. O. Noyes'.
Old Orchard, Geo. E. Fogg,
Orrs Island, 8. C. Prince & Son.
Peaks Island—Brackett Bros.
Richmond, G. A. Beale.
Rockland, 0.3. Andrews,R.H. Burnham & A.
J. Huston.
Saccarappa. W. B. Bootliby.
Saco, if. B. Kendrick & Co., Win. Slackpole,
So. Paris, A. M. Gerry.
Skowhegan—Bixby & Buck.
Thomaston, E. Walsh.
Vinalhaven, A. B. Vinal.
Waldoboro, G. Bliss.
Watervillc, C. H. Hayes.
Woodfords, H. A. Leighton.
Yarmouth, W. F. Bennett.
Summer Arrangoment-In Effect
June 30, 1890.
Cashier's Office, (Sunday excepted), 7.30 a. in
to 6 p. m. Registry department, 9.00 a. in. to 6
p. m.
General Delivery, (Sunday excepted) 7.30 a. m.
to 7.00 p. m. Sunday, 9 to 10 a. m.
Carriers’ Deliveries, (Sunday excepted)—Id
business sectiou of the city between High and
India streets, at 7 and 9 a.m.. 12 m. 1 and 6
p. m. In other sections at 8 a. in., 1 and G
p. m. Sunday delivery at Post Office window, 9 to
10 a. m. Collections from street boxes at 7 and
11 a. m., 4 and 8 p. in. Sunday 6 p. m. only.
Southern and Western, via Boston aud Maine
railroad (Eastern division)—Arrive. 11.30, a. m .
6.00ami 11.30 p. m.; Close 8.00 and i 1.30a. in., 6
and 9 p. m.; Supplementary, 12 in. and 10 p. m.
Sunday arrives 1.15 p. in.; Closes 4.30 p. m.
Boston, Intermediate offices and connections
via Boston & .Maine railroad, (Western division)—
Arrive at 12.3u aud 6.30 p. in.; Close 8 a. m, and
8.30 p. in.; Supplementary, 2.45 p. m.
Eastern, via Maine Central Railroad-Arrive
2 a. m. and 12.20 p. m.; Close 12 in. aud 9 p. m.,
Supplementary, 12.30 and 10 p, m.
Augusta, intermediate offices and connections
via Maine Central railroad—Arrive at 2 and 9 a
m., 12.20 and 6.00 p. m.; Close at « a. m., 12 m,
4.30 aud 9 p. m.; Supplementary, 12.30 aud 10 p
Farmington, Intermediate offices and connec
tions, via Maine Central railroad—Arrive at 12.
20 and Op. m.; Close at 8 a. m. aud 12 111.; Sup
plementary. 12.30 p. m.
Rockland, intermediate offices and connections
via Knox and Lincoln railroad-Arrive, 12.20 and
6 p.m.; Close at 6 a. m. and 12m.; Supple
mentary 12.30 p. m
Skouhegan. intermediate offices and connee
tlons, via Maine Central railroad-Arrive at 2
a.m. and 12.20 p. m.; Close at 12 m. sup
plementary, 12.30 p. m.
Auburn and Lewiston,—Arrive 2 and 9.00 a. m
and 12.20 and 6 p. m.; Close, 6.30 aud 10.30
a. m., 12 m.. 4.30 aud 9 p. 111.
Bangor.—Arrive at 2 a. m. and 12.20 aud 6 p
m.; Close at 6. and 10,30 a. ui„ 12 m. nud 6 p. in.
Biddeford and Saco,—Arrive 10.15 a. m„ 12.30
5.30 aud 8.30 p. m.; Close at 6 aud 8 a. m„
12 m., 2.30 aud 5,00 p. m.
Canada, intermediate offices and connections
via Grand Trunk railroad-Arrive at 12 m.
dost at 8.30 a. m. and 1 p. m.
Gorham, B. B.,Intermediate offices and connec
tlons, via Grand Trunk railroad-Arrive at 8.40 a.
m. aud 12 m.; Close at 8.30 a. m. and l.oo
and 4.30 p. m.
Swanton. Ft., Intermediate offices and con
nections, via Mountain Division M. C. R. R.—
Arrive at 8.30 p. m.; Close at 8.0o a. m.
Bartlett, AT. B., intermediate offices and connec
ti m». via Mountain Division M. C. R. R.—Arrive
at 9. a. m and 8.30 p. m; Close at 8.< 0 and 12 m.
Supplementary, 12.30 p. m.
Bochester, B. B., intermediate offices and con
nections, via Portland & Rochester railroad—Ar
rive at 1.45 p. in.; Close at 6.30 a. m. and 11.30
a. m.; Supplementary, 12 m.
Gorham and Saccarappa— Airive at 9.15 a. m.
and 1.45and 4.45 p. m.; closest 6.So a. m.,
and 6.30 p.m.
Eastport, (tri-weekly) via steamers Interna
tional Steamship Co.—Arrive at 6 a. m., Tuesday
Thursday and Saturday; Close at 4.30 p. m.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Cousen’s, Chebeague, Long and Bailey's Islands
—Arrive at 9 a. m.; Close ;>t 3 p. m.
Peak’s Island—Arrive 10 a. m., and Ip, m.;
close 8. a. m. and 2. p m.
Duck Pond, Westbrook. Windham, Raymond
and South Casco—Arrive at 11 a. m.; Close at
2 p. m.
fcfkMPdP'U Ticnph ( fipdntt TTrtoimtil I'ti 1 rtb a
Arrive at 10 a. m.; Close at 3 p. m.
South Portland, (Ferry Village) and Willard—
Arrive at 8 a. m. and 2.30 p. m.; Close at 8 a. in.
and 2.30 p. m.
East Peering—Arrive at 7 a. in. j Close at
6.30 p. m.
Cape Elizabeth.
Mr. Marcus A. Ilanna, one of the census
enumerators for Cape Elizabeth, has received
a letter from James S. AVright, Esq., district
supervisor, confessing an error in his pub
lished statement of the population of this
town. Mr. Wright omitted both the Reform
School and the garrison at Fort Preble in
making his computation. These two insti
tutions contain together 220 souls to be added
to the supervisors’ published figures; making
the population of the town 5429, a gain of
127 over the census of 1880. The supervisor
returned his thanks to Mr. Hanna for
promptness and accuracy in his work as
With respect to the population of the
village of South Portland, defining its limits
as a school district, it was found to contain
1450 inhabitants. This is a gain for that
section of the town of 271 over the last
As an indication of a decline in the farm
ing section the enumerator for the east side
of the CaDe found two wholly abandoned
farms, and at least four farm houses without
tenants. Ten years go these houses each
contained families. As to the cultivated
crops in this see,ion, they were found to be
larger, more certain, and of a more varied
character than »vtr before. The areas
cultivated, too, are greater than ten years
ago. During the last decade many yo.ing
persons of both sexes have left the farming
section for the West and for employment in
the large villages and cities. The places of
these have been in point of numbers,
partly filled by young men from the
Provinces engaged as farm laborers.
These latter were relumed oil the census
schedules as aliens. The somewhat anoma
lous statement of larger crops, more acreage
cultivated, and less population, is chieffly
attributable to the introduction of modern
methods, requiring less manual labor to
produce the same or greater remits.
Mr. Hanna says that while his duties as
enumerator were of a most arduous
character, so much so that he w ould be un
willing to do the work over again for trible
the compensation, he was received by the
people in his district from the Cape lights
to Portland bridge with marked Couitesy
and consideration.
There seemed to be a desire manifested on
the part of the people to aid him in his
work and to thus believe it of i'.s uatuially
unpleasant features.
The boiler and engine formerly belonging
to the will of Isaac Crooker on Sandy river
has passed into the hands of Charles Silver
and mill be set up near the bridge on Crook
ed river on the road leading to Albany basins
in a box factory to De run by the firm of
Hastings & Thomas.
The following is an extiact from a letter
written by Ed Coburn of Oxford Club
Camp, July 28: “While we were rowing
down pond in the river iu a boat last Sun
day eve, we saw an animal walking on the
shore resembling a cat, of a dark brown
color, about six feet long and 2J feet high
with unite ft lone tail.” Mr. Rich nor
veteran hunter says probably it was a
The Ladies Club met with T. 11. Chapman
last Thursday evening. The eveniDg was
delightfully passed. The leading feature
was the musical selections rendered by Mr.
and Mrs. William Chapman, Mr. Reed of
New York, Mrs. Clapp of Boston, Mrs.
Huston and Mrs. Gehring of Bethel Mr.
Chapman gave a brilliant piauo recital at
the close.
The lato arrivals at the Bethel house:
W. K. Ashton and wife, J. A. Leslie, Frank
Conger, C. F. Booth, New York; Charles
Newliall and family of Boston; It- H.
bawyerand wife, J. H. Merrill and sons.
New York; M. II. W. Bryue, bomersville,
Mass. iOrburn iluntcr, Washington Y>. C.;
Hr. N. G. larrest, Rockland, Mass.
Ihe fall term ot Gould Academy will com
mence on 1 uesday, September 2nd. Three
full courses and a special normal coarse of
lectures and studies for teachers, Arthur
D. Hall, A. B., principal.
Prof. Dresser of the Rockland high school
and Mr. Linscott of Boston, sou of Judge
Linscott, formerly teacher of Gould’s Acad
emy, visited Bethel last week, and in com
pany with ex-Postmaster Hastings and
Ernest Walker made a dying trip to the
White Mountains, camping out several
nights. *
The grain fields are not so promising,
Oats and barley in many places are badly
rusted Potatoes are growing finely though
the potato worm is working briskly. The
crop probably will have to lie dug early to
secure it from the ravages of the pest.
Mountain blueberries are very scarce.
Mr. Osburn Hunter, special pension agent
from Washington D. C. is stopping at the
Bethel House, looking after pension claims.
This section was visited last Thursday al
ternoon about 1.30 o’clock by a vouua cv
clone quite well developed. The store
came from the southwest. After the store
had passed a few minutes of examination rt
vealed the worst gale this place ever wa
visited by. Large trees by scores could bi
found uprooted, fences blown sway, part o
tlie roof of John Marshall’s house and o
Isaac Came’s saw mill were down off, tin
house of lliomas Sawyer lost a chimney
On the farm of Joseph Kidlon a large num
ber of apple trees were torn up by the root
and a horse rake was blown some distanci
end over end. Near the end of the coveret
bridge two large oaks nearly two feet in di
araeter were torn completely from the groum
and thrown over Into the river. A largi
pine near the house of Charles Lane wai
prostrated. A tree in front of Fred Usher';
was blown across the road and out on thi
edge of the plains much timber was blowi
down. The track of the storm seemed no
more than a mile in width.
While Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan'.Blake weri
riding {Sunday afternoon, July 27th, the thll
bolt broke and caused them to be throw!
from their carriage. Mrs. Blake had her am
broken and back seriously injured. Mr
Blake escaped injury.
B. W. Marston, while loading hay, fel
from the load Tuesday, July 29, and sustain
ed injuries, the extent of which it is diffleuli
to state. He struck upon his head ant
Mrs. Alice Oxnard, who has been in Mexi
co for some time, returned to her home ir
this place Tuesday, July 29tli.
Fred Keith was sentenced to thirty dayi
in the county jail Wednesday, July 30th, foi
Frank Mayo, while at work at ithe shot
factory of B. F. Spinney & Co., on a molding
machine, lost one of his fingers Wednesday
July 30th.
The veteran stage driver, Stephen J. Sea.
vey, died at ills home on Leering street, Wed
nesday night, July 30th. For years he was
stage driver in Maine and New Hampshire
and was well known as the "veteran stage
driver.” In the afternoon and evening hi
was as well as usual, having been on thi
streot as late as 8.30 in the evening.
One of the heaviest thunder showers wi
have had for a very long time passed ovei
here Thursday. The lightning struck the
SP.hnnnar Wanrlaffo A mac rrninrt Hnnin the
foremast until nearly to the deck, where s
piece of ziuc was fastened around the mast
This seemed to sheer the holt oil from tin
vessel, doing no further damage than spoil
ing the mast. There was no one on board
the sehooner at the time.
The llodwell Granite Company put on one
more blacksmith at the Sands last week.
The Ladies’ Auxiliary Corps had a picnic
at Smith’s Point Wednesday. About 150, in
cluding invited guests, eujoyed the occasion,
Kish chowder was served for dinner. Every
one declared it the best time of the season.
“Say, old fellow, are you really a relative of the
celebrated Prof. Dirl?”
“Yes, but somewhat far removed.”
“How, then?”
“He Is my brotbor; but, you see, llicro i re ten
slsters.beiween us.”—Fliengeude Biattca.
The most obstinate cases of catarrh ar-'
cured by the use of Ely's Cream Balm, the only
agreeable remedy. It is not a liquid or smilf, is
easily applied inlo the nostrils. For cold in the
head it is magical. It gives relief at once. Price
50 ceuts.
Mudge—1 was robbed of my good name this
Yahsley—Who did It?
Mudge—The census taker,
Yahsley—Well, he’ll get two ceuts on it; and
that is mote than you could do.—Terre Haute
Baby cried,
Mother sighed,
Doctor prescribed: Castorial
A Brace of Biblical Conundrums.
Where are cable cars mentioned in the Bible?
When Paul went before Agrippa.
Where is electricity mentioned in the Bible?
When Noah saw iho Ark-light on Ararat.—
Christian Register.
Jamaica Ginger Is nowhere beside Johnson’s
Anodyne Liniment for all summer troubles.
Eastern visitor—Great Scott! Look at that
enormous green snake! See bim wiggle. Guess
1 wont Invest In any land in this section!
California laud agent—Stranger, I kin pity your
Iguorauce, but that ain’t uo snake. It’s a pump
kin vine 1 planted this morning beginning to grow.
—Brooklyn Life.
A woman who is weak, norvo^-s
s eepless, aud who has cold hands aud fee" can
not feel and act like a well person. Carter’s iro>
Fiib equalize the circulation, remove nervoo ■
Query: What was He?
“Are you golug to Kidder’s little girls’ parly
this afternoon?”
“Of course not. I’m not a little girl,” retorted
He Haas.
“You’ll be at the donkey party at Taylor’s,
won’t you?”
“Oil, yes, never miss that!”—Puck.
Pain and dread attend the use of most ca
tarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are unpleas
ant as well as dangerous. Ely’s Cream Balm
Is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into the nostrils,
and a sure cure. It cleanses the uasal passages
and heals the inflamed membraue, giving relief at
once. Price 50c.
“I suppose in taking the population of our in
sane asylums the enumerators get twice as many
people as there really are.”
“How do you make it so?”
“Because the folks there ate all beside them
selves,—Boot and Shoe Recorder.
A n-an'K wl e snculd always
same, especially to tier husband, bu: li she I
weak and nervous, ami , uses Carter’s Iron ,“11.-,
see oanuo- be, for.they make her “lee; like -
different person,” so they aB say. :v <i ibe’r <•
oaad-' si.y so too*
If sample he of fortune’s freaks;
His speech quite English sounds,
He sometimes of his money speaks
As s, d and £.
Meanwhile his father—poor old man!
Keeps him In culls and collars
And pays lor them, as well as he cau,
With good old II. 8. #.
—Terre Haute Express.
The Wool Market.
Business Is less active In the Wool markets Ilian
a week age. There w as Iheu a spurt of interest
for a few days, only to be followed by tbe dullness
to which tbe trade has become so well accus
tomed; prices as a rule are in buyers’ favor. Few
manufacturers are carrying large stocks of Wool,
and at the same time few are buying beyond tbclr
immediate wants. A great deal of machinery is
Idle, and large imports of foreign fabrics eonsti.
tute another element of depression.
In tne Boston market there is a fair inquiry for
Ohio aud Michigau fleeces Combing and delaine
wools are likewise wanted and eompara’iv ly
Arm Tbe iiiouirv for Texas, California and ter
ritory selections amounts to almost nothing, and
arpet wools are also neglected.
t OKTLANO Aug. 2.18*0
The following are to-day's closing quotations o
Provisions, Ac.:
Flour, , Grain.
Superfine and iv’-orn, car Its (Wat, I
low grades. 4 Odfli 25’,Com. bag lots., filial
X Spring and laeul, bag lots {7
XX Spring..4 7f-®6 < 0 Oat?, tar lots 4 (go1
Patent Spring I Oats, bag lots 47«,4M
Wheats. , is W5t$ 00; Cotton Seed.
Mich, straight i car tot#..s.r.T8«8«O0
roller .... *0 25 c f-% do tiny L7 tflkjm 00
clear do.. $!% st$5Vs iBack’dfim
St Louis st’gi ear lots.. ii> 0Oa20 i <]
roller . r-Vk do nag.. 20 «.oi*2l 00
clear do :> cKli 26 Middling?, ".) (* i.ffgO««'
Patents...86% %$5% i
Pish- t5 ro v ts'ons m
Cod. urqtl— Pork
Largeshorc4 75<gf 0 .. 13 B0®14 00
' V 13 00013 2B
email .4 OOS4 2o .. rt ctsl * 25013 60
Pollock.« 25S63 00 Beet
Haddock . ..2 [email protected]«0! Ex Mess, 8 00ft8 26
Hake.. _8 268,2% Plate.... 9 0009 60
Herring I Ex Plate. 9 50®10 CO
Scaled & bx. .. 14&T8I Lard -
No 1. ' Tubs ib « (A 6%
Mackerel bbi— i Tierces.. 8 & 6%
Shore ex ls23 0O®25 0C> Palls. 8% @10
Shore ls.2l no(b'22 pains 1? It io%®:i
Shore 2s.18 00c620 0CI !o covered 12%@14
Med.ss.810 00600 001 OH
Large ..ll 60*13 OOiKorosenc
„ Produce. | Port. Kel. Pet. ... 714
CapeCranbMes 8<>0*800!Pratt’sAs-..’ ,.- .. .10%
Maine doUO ianO CO'Devoe’s Ur’ ban-.. 10%
Pea Beans 2 [email protected] 40i Llgnnia .. «%
Medium ... iCenteunlai.. B%
German oiedl 85.g822i Raisins.
Yellow Eyes 8 5*38BiMuscatel 2 25a 6
Cal.PeaBeansS [email protected] London l.ay’r 2 / ugs 00
iri-li Potatoes iCndura Lay 11% *12
« bush c® tValencia_ 9 09%
Jersev Sweet i gurzar
New Potato S3 60n 3 75igraiiulateci •> *t.. ..889
KgyplianOa’s 2%clblExiraC. 6%
Turkovs 200221 gcociL.
8pg chickens.... 25® 28 j lted Top....si 7(961
howls.. 17 r., —I Timothy Keedl rsrol 80
Ducks... (Clover. .. 7r(tl2%c
.. I.. Choos-y.
(Apples. | Vermont— 10,410%
Bating perm | N. V. factory »%;,jii%
cooking.O 001 Sage.10%#! 1
Evapalea & ft I2ig i4e. SutSsr.
do old y 6’loc creameryle lb.. 20, 21
e. 1 '-onions. iGUtEdge ver —18? is
.. Sices OO1 Choice.12*114
ggff"*-’ *' Wj>,« 00’Good ..11012
" 'Store.9 010
Oranaes. 1 Earrs.
Jamaica.... yt |Eastern ex"?. 20g23
(<48 5olcauu&Western 0
1? loriaa. i Limed....
Bread !„ —Leather.
Pilot [email protected] iNewYor^
do aq., {;F,ht.
- Hliip.® MW w«jfht24V%w2BvJ
. Crackers £lb..«JS«tt* i1,®?7?.15ta(g26*
; 60®60o! WftiSgJIUSt
1 Acadia. ® Am call...;.. i!;y®7o
Chestnut ....6 768 l.iuu
> Franklin.. ..7 fi)®8 00 South Dine,30 00® 40 00
i Lehigh. 6 75® Clear pine—
Col fee. Uppers.S66®*65
; Klo. roasted 20®28 Select .*438860
. Java do.... 30 ®31 Fine coni mon*38® *43
Cooperage. Sprnce.*148*16
11 iilirt shooks anu nds— Hemlock . ..Sl2-®si8
Mol. city...l 80® 1 00 Clapboards—
l Sug. country *100 Spruce. X. ..*408*42
i Country mol. Clear.*3(S®*88
[ hlid shooks 1 16®1 20 2d clear.. .*288*30
Hhd. hdg. mol. I Nol.S16&S20
I 32 In.248215 i Fine. [email protected]$B0
Spruce 36 in.20®22iShingies
’ Bolt Flue,86 [email protected] X cedar....8 60®3 76
- Hard Fine,32 in 268281 Clear cedar.300®3 25
i Hoops 14 It... .$2088251 X No 1.... 2 00-82 60
I “ 12 ft....*2118*221 No 1 certai.l 268 1 76
• 8 tt....*10®»12i Spruce. ...l [email protected] 60
Red oak staves ILains spruce 2 00®2 16
' Box shooks_ 40®4Si l-iim I rniml.
I Lime IP cask.. l 06
Cordage. jCemeut 1 60
Amer’n IP th 118121 VIniches,
i Manilla [email protected] Star, Jp gross 60
Manilla BoltiRope 17 iDLrlgo. 30840
Russi do 37818 i Vienna.
Sisal.l2Vi®13Mi iCopper—
, I 14x48 com 24825
. 1 Rellshd Copper.25828
Acid Oxalic 12*141 14x48 plan
•' tart..,. BOS 62| ished.... 32
Ammonia— I Bolts. a, 26
cam. [email protected] | Y M sheatn la
Ashes, pot.. 8: YM Bolts.. 20
Bals coahia.. 70® 76| Bottoms ., 28.833
Beeswax. [email protected] 36i Ingot. 148117
Blch powders 5 Xm— •
Borax. 10® 13 Straits. 24® 26
Brimstone— 2V4 ® English. 248 26
Cochineal.... 40 Char. 1. C. .0 608B 75
Copperas.lVh® Char. 1. X. .8 OOa8 76
Cream tartar. 3- feme B26n7 70
Ex. logwood. 128 l&ICoke.6( 0ah ho
Ouniaraplc... 7081221Antimouy. 20® 22
Aloes cape.... 15® 26iZtuc.7 60(88 00
Camohor..— 60® B2 Solder MiXVi. 17®19
Myrrll. 60® 6&I Itlolnaac*,
V ... * “O » "V • HIVVi • • IIB <tO
Shellac. 854 40 | Barbadoes... 38® 35
Indigo. 86®1 OOlCieuluegos.... 26(4 28
iodine.3 [email protected] OOiHolling.
Ipecac. 2 001 Fancy Ponce.. 42® 43
Licorice, rt.. 16® 201 Kails.
Lai ex. 34® 40lCask,cut.2 0042 20
Moronme.2 8643101 Wire_2 764300
Oil bergamot.2 76(38 001
Cod liver.1 [email protected] 601
Lemon.. 1 82® 1 751
Olive.11242 501 Naval Scares.
Peppt.2 76(6.3 60jXar » bbl....3 [email protected] 60
Wintergreen..2 16a2 25lCoal Tar....4 60«4 76
Potass tir’mde 40.6 48iPitch 3 2563 60
Chlorate. 17419 iWll. Pitch....300(6,3 26
Iodide.2 85(63 OOiKosln.3 00&4 00
Quicksilver... 721Turpt’ue, gall 47,4 67
Quinine. 41 @481 oakum. 8 @9
Kt rbueoarb.. 75(31601 On
Rt snake. 36® 4olLlnseea. 60® 65
Saltpetre. 10® leiBoiled. 036 68
Senna. 26® SOISoerm. 1 0061 17
Canary seed.. 4 6 4% I Whale. 60:3 66
Cardamons...1 [email protected] 76|Bank.. [email protected] 40
Soda, bl-carb.3% @ 6% I Shore. 28 6 30
Sai.2%@ 31 Porgio . 3 33
Sulphur.2%@ 3% I Lard. [email protected]
Sugar lead... 20® 22 Castor.126(6136
White wax... 65® 60iNeats(oot. [email protected]
Vitrol. blue.. [email protected] | Elaine. 52® 60
Vanina, bean. *[email protected]*l3; Pmiu.
| Pure gro lid [email protected] 00
OurK. (Pure dry lead @7 00
No 1. ;35|Eng Ven Red. 8® 3%
NoS. 32lRea Lead ...7%@7%
No 10. 22: Am. Zinz.....6 00®7 00
8 oz. 161Rochelle Yellow... 2%
10 OZ . 201 Kirr.
I lent powder—Mhot. [Rice, I? ft.... 6%@ 7
Blasting.3 [email protected] 00 Rangoon. [email protected]%
Sporting.6 [email protected] 25 Nalcrnii;*.
Drop shot, 2Bfts... .l 86 Saleratus. 6® 6%
Buck.... 160 Spices.
Cassia.pure.. [email protected] 17
Stay. Cloves. 25® 28
[email protected] 13 Ulnger. 136 16
Straw....... $ [email protected]*10 Mace. 76® SO
Iron. (Nutmegs. 70® 73
Common. 2%@2% i Pepper. 22® 26
Kehned. 2%@2% I Starrb.
Norway... . 4%®3 | Laundry. >%®7%
Cast sleet. ..10 @15 Tea*.
German steel 6 @7 I Souchong..... 186 60
Shue steel.... 8 I do choice.. 35® 60
Sheet Iron— I Japan. 26® 3o
Common.... 4 @4% (Oolong. 206 so
H.C. 4%@6 i do choice.. 35o 40
Russia.13%@14 Tobacco.
Oalv. 6 .13 8 Best brands.. [email protected] 60
I .cad Medium... . SO® 40
Sheet.7 @7% common. 26® 80
Pipe. 6%@7 flairs.
Pig. 6 Natural, leal.* 60&70
R&Broad Receiots.
PORTLAND, Aug. 2 1890.
Receipts by Maine Central Railroad—For Port
ami 106 cars miscellaneous merchandise; (or con
necting roads 105 cars miscellaneous raereban
dise. _
dram OJdcnuans.
Friday’s quotations.
July. Sept. Dee.
Opening. 96% 97 %
Highest. 95% 97s,i
Lowest. '6% 97%
Closing. 98% 97%
July. Sept. Oct
Opening. 52% 62%
Highest. 62% 63 iS
Lowest . 62 62%
Closing. 62% £3
July. Sept. Dec
Opening. 95% 97%
Highest.. 97% 99%
Lowest. 96% 97%
Closing. 97 99
July. Sept, Oct.
Opening ..... . 63% 64
Highest. 66% 65%
Lowest. 53% 63%
Closing. 66 66%
Saturday’s quotations.
Sep Dec.
Opening.Hl% 94%
Closing.. 91% 93%
Aug Sept
Opening. 41%
Closing. 4i% 41%
Saturday’s quotations.
July. Aug. Dec.
Opening... . . 94%
Closiug. 92% 96%
July. Aug. Sept
Opening .. 46% 41
Closing. . 48%
Portland Dally Press Stock List.
Corrected by Swan & Barrett, Bangers and
Brokers, 181Mlddle street.
S X O C K 3.
Descriptions. Par Value, Hid Asked
Canal National Bank.100 137 139 ,
Casco Nat. Bank.100 127 129
First National Bank.100 96 93
Cumberland National Bauk . 40 40 4 2
Merchants’ National Bank.. 76 HI 120
National Traders’ Bank.100 124 121
Portland National Bank... 100 102 104 i
Portland Company. 100 106
Portland Gas Company. So 76 80
Portland City (SsMunlL.pr various 1 KJ 114
Portland City Is, It. K. aid 1907.. . 124 126
Portland Citv Funding 4s....102% l"4
Bath City 6s, Man. various.100 106
Bath City Is K. it. aid various.... 1' 0 105
Bangor City Is, long it. u. rip... ’13 IV
Bangor City 9s,lour Municipal ...122 124
Belfast City Us, K. It. aid .... 10! tu8
Anri. & Ken, It. K. 8s, various... 100 ’ 1
Portland & Ken. K. 11. Is, 1895- >■ 7 IC.a
Leeds & Farmington K. K. Is ...TO? 9
maHieCentralR.B. 1st mtg7s..ltH 1 Jo
Maine Central K. It. Cou. 7s.183 135
Maine Central K. Ic. 8kg Fund 6s. 10s H'8
Portland Water Co. «s,due 18.11 ..10' 2
‘ •> “ 1899.. 110 112
*’ ” 4S “ 1927.. HI 98
Boston Brock Market.
The lollowthg quotations 01 snicks are received
0 & y . .... . 105%
ew loraaud New Kagiand Itailroad 47%
Doprel 12n
lime.' Pacific. 91%
Suva 1 Refineries Co .. . .. .. 8' %
I-ill ! • i-ol "Of. 227%
rich. lopekaaial Santa be Ballroad s2
California Southern.
. , •; Maim It. 207%
II, emu <v (."well Railroad.
Ka t."n Railroad6s..
■ i, A . I "III ... 24%
Kastem Railroad. 17*%
Host" *: Albany. . 229
did Colony Ballroad. 172
eastern pref.
Now York Vock and Money Maint
: By t Telfiaaoh.l
NEW YORK, Aug. 2 18>:‘J.—Vo.ey has been
easy, with all loans at 3 percent: last loan at 3,
closing olt'ered at 2 per cent. Prime mercantile
caper at Sffi6%. Governments dull, but steady,
itailroad bonds are dull and steady. The nock
market closed very and steady to firm a about
first prices . 0. : „
The transactions at the Stock Kachauge aggre
gated 35.9X1 shares.
tollowiug are 9 quotation* ol OoTen
U died Stalls 3s.
New is re;;. • .113%
New 4s, coup. .l‘-'4
.New4%s,rcg. . ' 2v»
New •)%!>, .. > 3%
Central Pacific . ...
Denver & It. (1. lsts ••••.119% ,
Erie 'Ids... ................ ....102
Kansas Pacific Consols.H6
Oregon Nav. lsts. 109%
Kansas Pacific lsts.110
H.e loiiowmgl are tfie Closing quotations < f
Aug. 1 July 2
Adams Expres .. ..}5l 161
Am. Express.115 116
Central Pacific.. 3*% 31
Cites & ..*. 23 23
Chicago & Alton. .130 ISO
Chicago & Alton prefd.—••••••••••_
Chicago, Burlington & IJuincy—10r.% ion
Delaware & Hudson Canal Co... l(i«% 107
Delaware, Lacka. & Western.... 147% U7%
Denver & ltio Grande. 18 18
Erie ... . 2514 2, %
rie uref ........- ®*% 84%
Illinois central. H4 114% ,
!nd. Bloom «. West—.
Lake Erie* West.... • 17% 17%
Lake .snore. ‘DO 109
Louis A Nash . 84% 86 t
Manila!tan Eltvded. H'O 109
Michigan Centr 98 00 1
Minn .v St. Lomu . 8 U
do nret— 14 14 !
Mlssotir Pacific •• . ~1% 71%
New Jersey Central.-'. 129% 124%
Nor Pacific common • ::5 36%
depict. — 81% 81%
Northwestern 111 .'11%
Netthwestern nrei U4 144
New; fmk Central.....— 107% 107% J
nvw Vork, Chicago'S St. Louis.. ib% ie%
do idef..'. .70Va s
OHIO « Miss .. 24 21
On 1, fir Western. 18% 18%
Oregon Traus-Contl— 4«% 48% 1
Pacitle Mail.46% 45%
Pullman Palace.. 218 I
Heading. 44% 44Vs
Hock island. 90% uo% 1
gt Loul*-ft Ban Kran. 32 31
do oref. 1,8 58
an 1 si prf.. 70 72
St Pam.. 72% '.2%
do pret.117% 117%
Bt Paul. Miiid A Man .:oo% 109%
S’. Paul A On aua. .. 32 32
St Paul A Omaha prt.. 1*3% 92%
Ttxas Pacific (new). ... so 20
Union Pacific. .....81% 81%
U. 8. Express.. . . 70
Wabash at. Louts A Pacific ... 12% 12%
do pret. —. 24 28
Western Union. •••• 88% r3%
Sugar Trust. B0% 81%
Klcb mono A West rolnt. 21% 21%
K. Tenn, V. A Ua. 9 »
East Tenn. pret. . 75 70
Wells, Fargo Express . ... 142 142
Oregon Nav.102% 101
Houston A Texas. 4% 8%
Mobile & Ohio .. _ 21% 21%
Metropolitan El.
Alton A Terre Haute. 85 35
dopref.... 125 125
NSW York Minina Stock*.
NEW YORK, Aug. 2 1890—The following are
to-day’s closing quotations of mining stocks:
Dol. Coal.
Hocking Coal.
Homesrake. 7*2
Ontario. A0'?
Unicksilver. . . V
do pref. an
Mexican. % 4.-.
Dphlr. . .... ..........
Yellow jacket...." 335
PrlnTCloth Ma ket.
FALL ltlVEK. Aug 2, 1890. The following
is t c statement for the week’s print cloth busi
ness In Fall River:
Productton. 210,000 pieces
Deliveries. 198,000 pieces
stock... 2 4*5 000 pieces
. 100,000 pieces
. 68,000 pieces
I'hture. 4,000 pieces
Brices z 16-H5C for 6l>x5Cs: 3 6-iec tor G4x64s;
market ts firm _
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON. Aug. 2 1890.—The following are the
fay’s unotations of Provisions, Ac.:
Pork- Long cuts 12 765,13 00; short ents 12 76
0>18 03; backs at 13 00; lean ends 13 00513 EOi
dork tongues 18 00; mess pork 12 50;pnme mess
12 60; extra orlme at 11 60.
11 Vic™*,10^c: Bmal1 ar 11 We: pressed hams at
[email protected] 1? lb In tcs aud tubs.
LO-tb palls In cs 7c
Hogs-Obolce cuy dressed hogs at 6% 58 it lb
:ountrv do at Pc.
Butter—Western exrta crmv at 17 a 18c; fancy
uglier; firsts and extra firsts 14 ,18: extra Imita
tion crm 12517c: others 8510c; factory choice
10(31 lc; New York ana Vermont extra crm ll'c;
sxtra firsts at 17318c; New York and Vt dairy
rood to choice at 12316c; Eastern crm good to
diolce 143'l7e. The above quotations are re
set vers’ prices for strictly wholesale lots.
Cheese-—Northern choice 7%«8V*c; Western
holce 7®7»4e; tower grades as to quality. Jot -
ting prices V«e,higher.
Eggs-Eastern extras at 21 @ -e; fancy near by
itoci higher: firsts [email protected]; extra Vermont amt
N H ZlciWestern choice !8c; Michigan c» o ce at
18c Jobbing price lc rilcher.
Poultry- Choice fresh killed Northern and Eas
ern spring chtekens at 21 c; Western Iced spring
luekeus 12313c; fair to good at 93l0e; North
?rn fowls, chotvu Iri sh killed 14c Western Iced
owls cUoice 13c: live chickens U5i6c: fowls
L :?c.
Beaus-Choice small N York hand-picked pea
leaos at z 102,2 15 p bosh; choice New York
narrow l aud pkd 2005.0 00: small Vermont hand
picked 2 25i3z 40,choice Yellow Eyes 3 6688 76.
fobbing prices me higher.
Hay-Choice prime hay 216 008*17 00; fair
0 good at * 13 00.5815 OOiE.tstern flue J13 5*14;
>oor to ordinary #103*18: East swale at *10;
J.ve^straw, choice, *l8 00gl»00; Oat straw 78
Potatoes—We quote choice natives 3 0033 25
i> bbl; Bristol Kerry's at 3 OO.
Dorrestic Market*
By Telegraph.
NEW YORK. Auq.2 18S>0 T e Flsnr market
-receipts 18,126 packages; exports 250 bbls
LOO this5 8acKS; held higher aud dull; sales 13,
K our quotations—low extras 2 7358 35; city
unis extra at 4 t‘0 iA 86; oity mills patents 6 00
»? 40; winter wheat, low grades at 2 7533 35:
all to fancy at.;3 4555 Oil; patents at 4 755 6 40;
llinflesota clear4 0054 63: straights do at 4 ltx3
»10; do patents 4 865 6 65- do rye mixtures
t 81,34 45 superfine v. 2 25 5 3 00: floe 2 003'
*6 : Southern flour quiet and held higher; com
non to fair extra 2 75 a t 85; good to choice do at
J 4cm5 3., Rye Klour dull aud Irm superfine
1 1533 50, Corumeal quiet aud steady.
W hen—receipts 86,900 bush; exports 71,267
B;s.,oJ4ao.?,e7’°V0 bush; higher and quiet; No 2
led 980,9-1 W c elev, P7»/,5IHV4c afloat. 97%@
is/fCtobjNoS Red9lVs3fl2c; No 1 Northern
L 08(51 04; No 1 harl at 1 044,31 06; No 2 Mil
ffe. Rve firm: State RiiaroWc. Western 68W<5
,0e. 4 or u receipts 69,300 nush: export* 47 <18^
msn:sales O’.ooo hush, unsettled, higher, quiet
ind firm; No z at f 3Wf566o eiey, 63%s65Vfce
idoa’; steamer Mixed—. Om.—receipts 26,000
uisb. exports —bush; sales 31,000 bush: dull
LUd firm; No 8 at 39c; White do at 49VVC: No 2
it : WhitA fl.i 49U.O- Vo l at 4 nthit..
HO! Mixed Western 88441c; do White 43’a'KTc
iVhitd Store 42£50c; No I Chicago 41c. Clvffre
-Kio Is dull and firmer; fair cargoes at 20%c.
Inane—raw dull and firm; refined generally dull
4 13-160 4%C; Extra 1 at 4 If-16® %c; White
l™.(_lt)c- veH"W 4Ha4%c; off A
it 5H;iiaT-l*c; Mould A 6 l-'6c. .standard A al
i 16-16c: Confectioners A at 5% c; cut leaf 6%;
■rushed G%c; oowdered at «s«c: granulated 6c;
Iul*sU%c. Petroleum steadv— iinired 89%e.
I*«< U quiet and firm; Keel quiet and firm; Beef
mms strong at 18c; Tlerced beef dull and firm:
iut meats strong and quiet; middles firm and
inlet; I nid stronger and quiet; Western steam
1 26; city steam at 6 60a506; refined quiet for
loutllient at 6 06®6 78; 8 A at 7 20. Hotter Is
lUlet: fumy firm; State dairy at OalHc: do emi
3®18o; Western dairy eaiic; doerm 9®I7; do
aclorv at 4%<U0%c; Elgin at 17®17%;lmt:i-nn
[email protected] « beeae quiet and unchanged; State at
>%@8c: fancy White 7%c; do colored sc.
breighia to Liverpool dull, grain 2d.
CHICAGO. Aug. 2 1890 -The Flout uarke' s
Irm. Wheal is active and higher; No 2 Soring at
H%«9l%c;No3 Red at 92% c. Com stronger
md higher; No 2 at 47ViC Oats active; No “at
UV»4i3»%e. Rye—No y at 52%c. Bariev a' 6fi.
ork, moderate trade at 12 07. I ard steady 6 00
)ry suited meats—shoulders 6 87% all 00: short
Gear sides at 6 [email protected] 60. ™
Receipts-Klour. 12.000 bbls: wheat 9;',0.0
msh; corn 1801)00 bush oats 191000 bus rye
iOiO bush: barley. 1,0 ; usb.
Shipments-Flour 27.000 bbls- wheat'45.000
tush; com. 464.000 bush oats. 1690:;!'bus rye
1.009 bush, barley C0.000 bush, 3
ST LOUIS, Aug. 2 1890 - The Klour market Is
itrong but unchanged. Wheat irregular; No 2 at
*11%c. Corn strong; No 2 at 4-c. oats higher;
So 2 at 3i %e. Rye strong—No at 60c. pro
rislous—Pork atll 2».Laro 5 75. Bulk me .ts and
lacon unchanged. I>ry sailed meats—Shoulders
It 5 40; loocs 5 35; ribs at 5 4 q short clear.5 at
> GO. Bacon—shoulders 5 76; longs 6 9. (®6 95;
ihort clear (MISnil 13V'.-.
Receipts—Kknu 3,000 bbls wheat 103/ 00 bull,
:orn 67 0 mi bush, oats 2-7HX1 push; barley 0/K.0
!■-usli. rve C0,0<h> bus.:
Shipments -Klour 9.000 bbls. wheat 6/HJO
msh. corn 62,000 bush, oats 6,000 brnh barley
>,000 bush, rye 00,00 bush.
Cotto Ahcerkots.
IBy 'telegraph.!
NEWYtiRK.Aug 2,1890—The Cotton market
sdull and easy; sales 180 bales; uplands or
liuary at 9<Kc; good ordinary at Jo 6-1 “c; low
niddliug at 11 13-iOC; middling 1214c; Gulf or
linary 9 13-16c: good deal 1174c, low middling
2c:mlddltug 12 7-16,-.
-NEW ORLEANS. Aug 1, *891*—Cotton market
Irm; middling 1184r
SAVANNAH, Ang. 1 18'/)—Cotton market
teady; middling 11 ,c.
CHARLESTON Aug l 1-S90 Cotton uiarke —
Inn; middling at llle
MEMPHIS, Aug. 1 ;39') —Cotton market |s
lomiual; middling 11%
OBI Lt , Aug. 1 s -o TheiCottoa mirket
lomlnal ;mtddllng at 11 6-lde
Havana Warkot.
HAVANA. Angus 4.—Owing to the unfavor
ibl>: news from abroad the market for Sugar was
inlet during the week, and pri.es decBoed. At
he close ttic mark t was weak
Molasses sugar, regular t«> good polarization,
! IVIA a 83 24 gold perqtl; Muscovado, falrito
;ood r. lining, 85 to 90 (legs polarization, 2 0/14
i: 2 13% gold |9qll tCent rlfiiual sugar,92 11 93'dgs
Nilarizatlon, in lilids b igs and boxes, 2 62%®
18-4 ; stocks in Hie warehouses at Havana and
Ualan/as 28 boxes, 9 o/asi bags and 1350
Ilids; netIp s tu; bags, andijoohhds; exports
0 boxes. 1 /HI bags and lol bluls, of which
'.6 u: bags and a I bluls. to the United states.
Krclchts aouiinal.
f U ripcan Maistits.
o> leie. iap;.)
I.OMKft' An.-. 18 11—i'on*ols .15 fo
Honey and :<*j 3-1G for the account.
blVKKPOoi Ang. I lSao. — Cotton o arkei
teady, with lot little i iilug; American noddin g
111-titd; sale-5.ISMI ha.es, s.ieeulatlon and v
>o*t 600 bates re.-eipls 3 Oo bales.
.,A i.riiuui. Aug. ! >k-m> guotattoua lV.n
m .S_(l, wing WUHU at 7»3%d; Clut Wheat
l. - s... .. 1um—mixed America! at 4 . Od i‘ u
it a-(W I rovisious. etc, Pork at &ss »sl, Bare
it 42a 0*1 14 ^ 41 ta*
B 1 0* Y» i. F ITiAMiSHIPS
ri o» ruu
xevada.New York..l.lveipool...Auk r.
"Ja^.a.X-York,.Hamburg.. Aug 6
Majestic.New lork..Liverpool... auk i>
Ity Of Chester ...New York.. Liverpool... Auk 0
ktm>s.New York. Conaives.dkeAux U
’e''*'i;a--;.N' W York..Ilav & Mat .Aug «
filesUml.New Y. rk..Antwerp.. Aug li
.New Y’ork..Hamburg...Aug 7
.New York..Hrenieu . ..AitU 7
j?£via.New Y'ork..Liverpool.. Aug il
P"er”..New Y’ork.. Bremen.Aug 11
*“"”“1.New York..llav&Mes.Aiig 1)
Ibdam..New York..Rotterdam.. Aug u
i.a Bretagne .New York Havre.Aug f>
Alaska....New York..Liverpool ..Aug 12
Rty of Clueagi, - N. w York. Liverpool... Aug IK
Jermanie.New York..Liverpool.. Aug 18
'ulna.New York Bremen_auk 18
inladelpbia.New York . I.agiiayra.. .Aug 14
Jienfuegos.New York Guantanamo Ag 1«
Adirondack.New York.. Kingston. ..Aug IB
Albanea.New York..Hlo Janeiro Aug 20
SllNla LUKA aI.M AN ag ~. . . AUtiUST 4.
Ion rises 4 37 .... . i 102
bin sets . li 57 ••'kb water , ^ j ai
M A HI is E MIC \Y~s
Steamer Cumberland, Thompson, 8t Jobn, N B
la Kastport for Boston.
Meii .loan K Souther, Thompson, Baltimore—
oal to Rolling Mills. „ . .
sell Anna \V Barker, Sargent, New York—ccal
1) ltaudall & McAllister , _,
Sch Ellen M Baxter, Gray, New York—eoal to
ianrtall & McAllister.
Sch PI in as Gay, Bryant, Round Pond for New
'ork. , „ .
Sell Cluderella, TiDbelts. Round lond.
Sell Victory, Hatch. Bristol.
Sch Emma, Sparrow, Bristol.
steamship Cottage City, Bennett, New York—
B Covle.
Sell Railroad, Smith, Boston—Peter 8 Nlcker
Seh D K Haul. Wardwell, Boston-.) Lucas.
Sch Sadie G sumuer. Sumner, Kennebec and
bliade)phia-Ryan & Kelsey.
Sell Gertrude L Truudy, Davis, Kennebec and
Uiiadelpbta-J S Winslow & Co.
Sell Julia Baker, Merry, Keunebcc and New
Sch Gen Hull, Pliaaonj, Thomaston and New
Wch W C Pel.diet n, Webber, DamarDcotta— *
H Blake.
Belt Daniel Webster, Hatch, Pemaqutd-J II
SAILED-Sell EdwCA True, Theodore Dean
Sadie C Sumner, Herald. Moraucy, auu barge In,
SUNDAY. Aug. 3.
lirlg Waubun, Welch, Boston, In tow ol tug Con'
fide nw.
Sch liosa SIueller, M’Cleairt, New York.
SAILED—Sell J M Haynes.
PORT CLYDE. Auf; 1-Ar, sch C M Cltlmor.
Thompson, Portland; Ialv Pale, with 140 bids
menhaden; sloop Boat, Willi 40 bbls mackerel.
The new four-roasted schr (leo G Bailey. 1160
tons, was launched from the yard of the New
England Co, at Hath. 2d Inst. She Is owned by
Capt Asher Curtis, and others, of Manasquam,
New Jersey.
The blocks vacated by the G O Bailey will be
used immediately lor tire new steamer Manhattan
to be built lor the Portland and New York line.
Ar at Wellington. NZ, prev to July 22, barque
Carrie L Tayler, Pettengiil. New York.
Bid fin sierra Leone July 23d, sch Nantaskef,
Itlceardson. Boston.
Passed Tuskar July 23, ship Charmer, Holmes,
Liverpool tor New York.
Sid fill Port Natal June 28th. brig J L Bowen,
Coombs, Barbadoes.
Ar at Barbadoes prev to July 3lst, bar,me Me
guutlcook, Wallace, Norfolk.
Sell Sarah Puller. Hurt, from Philadelphia tor
Portland, put into Wood's Hull 1st w ith loss of
foresail and gall, having been struck by a squall
Off Gay Head. Bent new sail and was ready to
proceed same dav.
Gloucester, Aug 1—TH»inrh>t»«gti' iclir Geo W
Pierce, which recently arrived n inTtTr ft 1"
has skipped with tue vessel’s money. The owto
ers have settled with the crew.
London. Aug 1—Barque John S F.mery, Woos
ter, from Sydney, took fire at Newcastle, NSW,
and sustained some light damage. Thu fire was
extinguished without damage to cargo.
A later dispatch states that the J S Emery was
damaged lo the extent of several thousand dol
lars aud would he detained a month, making re
pairs. She was bound to Taicahuano and bad
her cargo of coal oq board.
Arat PortMulgrave, NS, July 81. sch Henry
Morganthan, aud Lizzie Maud, from North Bay
for Portland.
Passed do 31st, schs Emma W Brown. North
Bay for Gloucester,-Corporal Trim, fm PEI for
Ar at North Sydney, CB, July 31, sch Fannie A
Spurting, Veale, Newfoundland.
At Canso July 31, sch Willie U Smith.
Oomestlc Ports.
..BAN FRANCISCO—In port 2Gth. ships Indiana
Morrison, for United Kingdom. Havre or Ant
werp; Iroquois. Nichols, same; Kobt A Belknap,
Staples, for Liverpool; s P Hitchcock, Career,
for Liverpool; Undaunted, Lewis, for Cork. Ant
wern, or Havre; Jolm A Briggs, Batch, and Wtu
H Alacy, Amesbury, waiting charter; J W Marr,
Cotton, do.
APALACHICOLA—Ar 1st, sch Scotia, GUI, Iiu
Cld 1st, sch II A DeWItt, Perry, Havana.
POUT EADS—Ar 1st, bilg 11 C Sibley, nich
born. Port Spain.
BRUNSWICK—Sid 1st, sch Stephen G Loud,
Torrey. Boston.
C IIARLESTON-Sld 1st, sch M V B Chase,
Piukhaui, New York.
GEORGETOWN, DC —Cld 1st, sch Laura E
Messer. Paltersou. Baltimore.
BALTIMORE—Ar 1st, sch Jennie I.lppct,Chase,
Cld 1st, schs Norman, Henderson, Savannah;
Annie S Conant, Kn'.man, Bath.
Sid Is', sch Norman.
PHILADELPHIA—Ar 1st, sch Oeo Taulaue,
Fisher, Kennebec.
Old 1st, barque Golden Sheaf, Chandler. Port
land; sells Win 11 Card, Wooster, Dover; Archer
& Reeves. Burden, Saco; I. C Ballard. Hearse,
do; Susan P Tlrnrlow. Talbott, Bath; John II
Converse. Grace, Portland.
PERTH AMBOY—ArJIst, sch Maria Pierson,
Passed by, brig 11 H Wright, fm New York tor
South Amboy.
Sid 1st, schs A F Crockett, Thorndike, Boston;
Alary Stewart, Webster, Salem
NEW YORK— Ar 1st, sehs Augustus Hunt,
Baker. Philadelphia; Kate S Flint, I>eWinter.
Darien G days; Rogers, Rogers, St Jehu. KB;
Stella M Kenyon, llndce, Bangor; .las H Deputy,
Picket. Bath; Ethel Swift. Dawes, Biuehll!; Sal lie
POn, West, Bucksoort, BenJ llate. Hail, Bucks
port; Royal Arch, that field. Kenuebee; wuu
Pigeon, Jordan, do; Harvest Home, Dunbar, La
moiue; Alma, Sanboru, Alacblas; ( has McDon
ald, Grifflo. Rockland; I I 'lie W A1.it hesou. Rich,
Somes Souud; Richd Hill, WhUtemore, Tn. nns
ton; Emma McAdain, Young, Providence.
Ar 2d, barque Wm Hales. Buckley, A melia,
sch IraB Kllems, Farwell, Pensacola
Cld 1st, ship Empire, Snow, for Adelaide; brig
Arcof, Haskell, Kernaudtns; sells Dora Matthews
•» i nn j , umni, u'"m,» ti'imi.i'ii,
Carrie C Miles, Post, Provhleuce.
NEW IIAVKN—Ar 31st, schs Fannie U Gor
ham, Carter, Jacksonville; Ira D Sturgh, tslais
dell, Wiscasset for New York.
Ar 1st, sell Agricola. Bowden, Align ta for New
HUTCH ISLAND HAKBOB-la port, sol s J G
Fell, Crowley, Pigeon Cove for New York; Mnn
wa. Alexander. Bangor lor do; 1) W Hammond.
Blagdon. Kockland tor do; H E Willard, Lewis.
St George for do; Jordan L Mott, Grigory, New
York for-.
FALL UIVEB-Ar 31st, sch Daniel Websler.
VINKYAKD-UAVEN-Ar 31st, schs Paragan,
New Yok for Bangor; Danl Simmons, Amboy for
Kockland; James Nichols, Clark's Island for do;
Maultou, aud Lizzie J Call, Baugor lor do; Mattie
Holmes, do for do; C H Sprague Uatlowell for
do; A Tirrell, Kennebec for do; Sarah L Davis,
Islesboro for do; ltace Horse. Kockland for do;
Fred Walton. Koekport tor do.
H YAN N IS—Sld 31st, sch Hattie Paige, NYork
lor Kennebec.
sld 1st. sebs Katie J Hoyt, Hallowell for New
York; N H Skinner. Kennebec for do; M 11 Snow
New York Maine.
Also sld, sch Clins L Jeffreys, Bassett, Kenne
bec for New York.
Sld 1m Bass river 31st, sch Sami C Hart, Kelley,
Bath tor New York.
BOSTON—Ar 31st, selis Minnie C Taylor, Ho
boken ; Peerless. Thompson Kockland; lmogeue
Candage, Bluehlll; D S Lawrence, Paterson, Ells
Cld SIst, schs Cellna. Murray. Kennebec and
Philadelphia; Marla O Teel, Johnson, Sargent
ville aud New Y'ork ; Grace E Stevens. Stevens.
Gouldsboro; Mary F Cushman, Betts, Bkhlefurd.
Sld 31st, schs Grace E Stevens, Mary F' Cush
man, and others,
Ar zd, ship Klwell, Barstow.Caleta Buena; hrlg
Sullivan. Hastings, fin Port hu Prince; sells CB
Paine. Paierson, Hoboken; Two Brothers, Blck
ford, Sullivan; Katie Hall, Sllnson, Deer Isle;
Halpli K Grant, Norton, ltoeklaud.
Cld 2d. biigs Waubun.Welsh. Portland; Katati
dln. Pierce, Bangor; schs Morris W Child. Beck,
Fernatidlna; lady Ellen, Britt, Eastport; Senator
Sullivan, Crockett. Hath aud New York; J C llar
raden, Strout, Millbrtdge.
Sld 2d, schs Maria O Teel, Flben F'lsher, and
DANVERSPORT—Ar 1st, sch Rival, Stewart,
Perth Amboy.
PLYMOUTH— Ar 1st, sch Victory, from New
Sid 1st, sch Lonis Monette, Calais.
BATH—Ar 31st. sch Chas E Morrison. Smith.
Portland; Jos llay, Phfnuey, Boston; Isaac T
Canii bell, Matthews, do.
Sld 31st. barques Skobeleff, F'oss, New York;
Matthew Baird, Norton, do; schs Aaruu lteppard.
Steel an, and Jas Boyce. Jr. Duncan, Philadel
phia; Flhemau, Kimball for New York; Rodney
Parker. Higgins, do.
Ar 1-t, sells Henry D May, Morrison, Portland;
Belle Hardy, Smith. Hostou; John Cadwallader,
Dudley,do; Sheepscot, Sears, Wiscasset.
Sld 1st. barque Arthur C Wade, Sherman. New
York; sells Martou Malison, Dow. do; R G Wbtd
(len, Nickerson, and Kate Markce. Blake, do;
Win Johnson, lor Philadelphia-, Emily Dennison,
for Boston.
Ar 2d sbbs Julia S Bailey, Otis, for New York;
Grace Webster, Barter and El o City, Etheridge,
Portland; CarrieG Ware, Keeue. Boston.
»11 2d, schs B R Wood.side, Wade, Baltimore;
Hattie V Kelsey, Randall, for Philadelphia; A T
Stearns, Kelley, do; Mary E Morse, Bunker, New
York; Minnesota, Smith, aud A E Rudolph, do.
PIIIPSHURG-Sailed 2d, sch Fred A Small,
Thomp->ou, New York.
forelen Porte.
Arat Melbourne prev to July 29, ship Caron
delet. Newhall, Fort Gamble.
At Slugapore Juue 2 till, ship Titan, Allyn. for
Shanghai; barques Cheshire, Stahl, from Sydney,
ar 17th; Evle Reed. Whittier, mie; FJ Carlton,
Crosby, for Boston.
Sld mi F'owey July 28, hrlg Amy A Lane, Kob
crls. New York.
Ar at Antigua July 11, sch Anita, Small, from
Sld flu lioco del Toro July 15, sch C F. Babbitt,
Or. y. S.m Andreas.
Ar at San Andreas Ju'y 16,sch Relief. Bradley,
New Y’ork.
Sld tm Port Spain July 3, sch Edw St-wait.Har
low. Richmond.
Cld at Illllslniro, Nil, 29ih, seb Chas K Sears,
Alleu, New York.
Cld at St John, Nil, 1st. sch Lillie G, Ban n
Jn y It, hit 33 N. Ion 39 W, hrlg 1 W Parker,
from New York for Freemaulle.
July 29, lat 83 2l>, tou 74. sell Lillian Woodruff,
Coggins, from New York lor I’.erhice,
liAMill m MtAMbUA! UU
Custom House Wharf.
C«»mmcncliJ4 i u« »«l . j. J»«iy 1,1 stfarm
ers will leave Iihioiu h*u-«* w iiurf, Port
For •*'oi e»»l 4'iljr I.m**li«*¥* •*«•«*1, 8,9 •9.39,10 •IO..H9.I 1. I '<&, 12 .*•',• 1.4f«,
2.15, 3, 8.45. *4.89. 6.5.45, 9.1". *7, 7.39. *9.
8.30, 9.45. ICK11 ItN —9.20, 7.16, 8.30. 9.39. • I",
19.30. *11, 11.30, 12 29 F.l". • ’* 16. 2.46, 3.30,
4.16. *5, 6.3 ), 0.30, *7, •7.39. 3. *8.2p, 9.1o,
lo. 15, or Ht close of euterlaluments.
Fo«* Tirftilivux | .n ii *1 in * • **cak«
6 30 6 7 8,0, 10.30,12. 2, *3.If*. 4.30 6.45,
S: o’ 7.30> 11.30. KETCKK-6.10, 7.8. 9.10,
10.20. 11 .&0, 1.95, 3,20, *4 3o, 6.25, 9.35, 7,
8.35. *10,39. ... „ . . , .
lo ( inixirrii l.nmliuis, l*ei*u» •• nnd
6 30 9, 7,8.9, 10.39, 12, 2, #3.16, 4.2U, 6. if,,
rt’io’ 7 39, •9.30. KKTL'UX—6.06, 0.55, 7.35,
9.06; 10.15, 11.45, 1, 3.16, *4.80, 5 2Q^6.40, 8.3 '
•io 2ft
l o< Filtte llinmmd f.lnud—5.80, 8,7,8
<1 10 30. 12, 2, *3 15, 4.20,,7.30, *9.30.
liETUKls—8.20, 7.15, 8.15, 9.25, 10.35, 12.05,
1.20, 3..15, *4.50, 6.35, 0.50, 8.50, *10.40.
■'or Orrnl IlinuiDud i.lnnd — 5.30, 0, 7, 8
9, 10.30, 12, 2, *3.16, 4.20, 6.45,8.10, 7.80 *9,30.
MiTun.N—«• 16, 7.10, 8 10,9.20, 10.30.12 1. 5.
3.30, *4.46, 6.80, 0 45, 8.35, *10.35,
l.r ■*<>.•«•*’. » nulling. Fong I.lnnd-C 7
8.9, 10.30, 12,2, *3.16. 4 20, 6.45, 7.30, *9 30.’
liKTOBN-8.40, 7.45. 8.60, 9.50, 11.20 12 50
2.50, *4.06, 6.10, 6.36,8.30. *10.16. '
„ *t»“ >»u Foig Inland—
KKTVKN—10, 11.30 3,
4 15, *9.4t>.
For Fiiiv.i « iir l anding Frail. l.lanX—
5*.*i* . i ,11!;?' ll* 12.16, 1.80, 2.45, 3, 3 45,
4.46, 8.10, 7.30.
For Trail Ihi ii*- I.nniliug Fruit. I.lnuil —
*7,8,9.30, 10.30, 12.15,2, *3.16, 4.20, 6.15,
8.10, *7.30.
I'or ■•-rrrgrirn Funding. ■,ri*li« l.luntl —
*7, 8, 9.30, 10.30, 12.15, 2, *3.16, 4.20, 5.16, 0,10
and *7.30.
For l.itllr llinmood I-Liuil—*7, 8, 9.30,
10.30, 12.16, 2, *3.15. 4.20, 5.16, 8.10, *7.30.
For limit Diamond 1.1 nutl • 7. rt, 9.30,
10.30,12.16, 2, *3.15,’4.20, 5.16,8.10,*7.30.
For FO'.rr'. Fandiui, I nu<j B.lnid —*7,
8, 9.80,10.30, 12.15, *1.30, 2, *3.15, 4.20, 5.15,
For 14an inrr*. Funding, Fong I.lnuil—
0.30, 10.30, 2, *315, 4 20, 6.15.
•Xot run In stormy or foyyy weather.
0. W. T. UUU1NU,
jyl ltl Urueral Manager.
_____ sinums.
International Steamship □
- von —
Eastport. Calan, St. John. rt. b„ 4afitu. 4.
»ud all parts of Weir Sftrantwack, .Kovr* »„
*t*» ***!••« Kflvurd* Haud, *M4i
"Irn «. Tb© favorite roue© to I n two* o
„nd Hk Autlrrw*. N. ft.
Ou and after May, 6, ami until further notice
ihe steamers of this line leave Railroad Wlisrf,
Port laud, MONDAY, WEDNESDAY aiul
FRIDAY at 6.00 p. m., for Lust port and St.
John, with above connections, returning, leave
St. John and Fast port, sunt' days.
Through tickets issued and baggage checked !0
. estiuatloE. cy~prel«ht received upte 4.C0 p. h
For Tickets and stateroom*, apply at rhe L’nlctf
Ticket office, 4u Exchange St., or for nthor lufor>
n ation at Ooinuanv's Ofllee, Railroad Wharf, for t
of Suite slice'.f J. B. COYLE,
marlSdtf Hen’l Manager
Sebago Lake Route.
will commence regular trips over the beautiful
lakes aad rivers of the Sebago I-ake Route, Mon
day, June 30th.
Leave Lake station for Naples, Bridgton, North
Bridgton and Harrison ou arrival of 1.06 p. ui.
train from Fori land.
Leave Harrison every morn lug (Sundays except
ed) in season to connect with iralu arriving In
Portland at 12.10 p. m.
Faroes can leave Portland on 1.05 p, m. train,
make ihe trip to Bridgton vl i steamer, hack via
all rail same afternoon for $2.00 round trip.
Stage connections at Harrison for Waterford.
Tickets on sale at Onion Station.
J<*2»_ dtsepl
Californii, Jaoan, ChinaTConWl #i'iV;%rjiiL\
ana South America and Meiioo
From New York, pier foot of Canal 8t„ North
River, for San Francisco via The ■ •iliiuos of
NEWPORT sails Mondav.Aoe.il. noon.
For .Inpan and t'hiun,
Via Victoria, B. C„
From 8an Francisco, 1st and Urannau Sts.
CITY OF PEKIN,sails Saturday, Aug. 23, 3 p. m.
For Freight, Passage, or general Information
apply to or address the General Eastern Agents.
K. A. AD > IIS Ac CO.,
113 Simc Mirrel. Csr Bread at., IfMiss1
JelO dll
.n cum a nt«' a nm.Hs'
Sea Voyages !
Brel, Krci enti.n. on.I n f'bnnre io .Hare
About, are the cardinal points of vantage we
oiler the traveller. Our Steamships sail from Cen
tral Wharf, Boston, every Wednesday and Satur
day, at 2 o’clock p. m., direct for Norfolk, Old
J oint, and Baltimore, making close connection lor
Washington, I*. C., the South and West. Vaca
tion Tours, and Business Trips, of one week, or
longer time, to ail historic and commercial cen
tres, will be carefully arranged. Call on, or ad
C.P. GAITHER, Soiicitir.fi Agt, A. M. GSAHAM. Agl.,
889 \Ya*liiiigi«ii *f., 4 eat-iil \1 hurt
Jun2 eod3m
OiBECT mmur USE.
rf'13 aOSiOti tikfi fEGAEIMy igd SATUREAT.
fioni PHILADELPHIA gnu Tansdni ir.d fridii.
From Long Wharf, Boston, 3
fX p. m. From Pine Street Wharf,
'i V, 'ffcTFlt;. rhi-adelpLlu, at 12 in.
.iS»Alu>stWAa> insurance one-half the rat i of
—'■v • --..vi-.***- ainne vessel.
Freights tor the Wes: oy tne Penn. H. U., and
South fcy •OBUCCtingllnef, forwarded free of com.
F»»a*f Beset Trip 818
Mea.s and Hoorn included.
For freight or oas.ago apply to
it. ». St.ep.«3, Ae.rmt,
Sldtf T» (.sue *”'fc«rf. Uuitai
'WtigSg? Fare Only $1.00
A’ternawly l«*av* FHAXKI.IN WMAKF, Portland
e/fcy ovemmr at 7 o’clock; a. minx In season lor
Through ticket* tor l*r«vi«Jrut e, l.uvtrll,
tY«r« < rter, >« v» Varlt, Ac.
Returning, leave INIHA WHARF, Boston, ev
ery evening at 7 «Vol»*ck.
% hunday Trip*,commencing, June 15th at 7 d. m
unelltf J. B. COY LB, Manager.
8u amers leave Franklui Wharf on Wednesdays
an 1 hat unlays at d p. m. Returning, leave Pier
88, host River, Now York, on Wednesdays ate)
Saturday* at 4 p. a . J. H. COYLE,
.seutat-dtf General AKOLt
inlami *rk4inBai>.
Steamer Phantom, nutll further uotice, wl 1
leave Portlaml Pier, Portland, dally. (Sunday,
excepted i at 9.65 a. in. and 4.50 p. in., touching
at Falmouth Foreshlc.Couslns Island. Uttleiobu’s,
(treat rhebeague and Woll's Point. Arrive at
South Freeport 11.50 a. in. and 8.50 p. in.
I.rave South Freeport (t.4» a. in. and 1.65 p. m.,
touching at the above named landing,. Arrive in
Poitlaud 3.40 a. m. aud 3.Sop. in.
Fare to South Kreoport. tucltidlug a drive of five
nules, making an excur,Ion of 33 mile, for ,1.(0
the round t ip.
I'asaeugt rs taking the 9.55 a. m. Ni.lt for Free
port will arrive in time for tral •> going Favt.
Passengers coming West by all a in. train, can
have a delightful ride and tall by taking our car
riage, at Freeport tor 1.5 p. in. host atrivlug In
Portland at,4.oo p. in.
H. B. 80ULR, Manager,
j«23dtf Freeport.
Greenwood (•anU,n « Cushing's l»]ai;d
Lon^ Wharf, Foot of Exchange Street.
II. Kaswlion, Mi»un*.e»-.
r*U l*n v* * Leave Portland for Peaks
(Greenwood Garden) at •’..45, |H.40, 17.5ft,
t9.•’», 9. O, t!l f», • * 311, ft 1.041. • •9-0
it,in. I N), tl 30. i ll. *9 4 •. t 145. 4.1o,
!».< «) *7 30, 7 33, *0 Oft p. m.. hr
Uu-shliiV N it A,|*. i.io, k.uo. Hi 30 n ua.f
1.00, 4 30,0,10, 7.30, 9 « »p in.
h• • i Leave P'*ril nd T**r Peaks, (Qrtviv
Wood Gardei ), tfl ft OO, til 45, 19.30, t i 1.00,
•i-J.Oi m., I OO, il.30, 9*<9, 5.4ft,
*3.45. 4 O. Nl.ft’v O.tO. j. m. Ft r Cushing’s
at 9.09, 10.10 a. hi., 1*0 9.15,
4.30, 0.1 Op. hi.
tKor IVaks amt Cushing’s, stormy we th» r.
•For Peaks t uly, * tunny weather.
Saturday nlgm a 9.8 trip direct to Peik* only.
For return trips, see lime bounds m island
whaives and small time cards.*
Round tripti 4 e * * tin it t» Garden, Theatre
and Music llall.
Telephone No. 781.
Je27dtf F. N. WEEKS. Agent.
ON and after May 24, 1890, steamer wltl leave
Franklin Wharf, Port and. .<v r\ Tuesday
nnd Siiurdiv at 8 a. m. for squirrel I* ind
K -othb.iy, lier.m IsUud, h >. Bristol H'hJ La'a
Kveiy niursdny af 8.00 a. in., for Peraaqukf
aud all above laud lugs.
ReturniuK, wih leave Fast Boolhbav, every
Monday and Wednesday at 7..* .». m., fi*r Port
land .ukI Intermediate l.andinv*.
Will leave Peinauuld every Kri lav. at 7 a m.
4 oMiiecting witli Boston boats at Portlaml.
Positively no freight received after 7.13 a. ni. at
Porihino “ii ihe d*y of billing.
Fie i l l received and delivered by U. P. Knight
ou tie* half.
mi gldifAI FLIP KA< K, Manager.
ON 6ii(l nftci J na Soth Steamer 1.1. will run as
Lckv- citv. 3,1 (>. 8 5(1. 7 46. IC.Ok a. m.. 12.15.
2.13, 4 3t». 6.13. 6.1' 1». 111.; have l»»,..j 6.25,
7.20. K.15, 1080 .1. ni.. 123. ?.| . 113, 6 45,
6.30 p til.
Dinner at the fea’auraut lu luJliu round trip
ticket, 50 cents.
Kiitv minutes stun at tli i Miami on m ou trip
a-riilng at tlie c.tv uu ilie return at 1 45.
Leave city 0 15 a. m.,2.00 p. m.; Leave Island
2.46 a. in., 1.00 p in.
. ... J v WKRBL8,
leS'Uttf rant, tml Manager.
Uarpswell Steamboat Co.
NlL.tqiR >14 It R Y< IIVU i;.
(‘n|M . J I/. I on*.
On and afler July l, p»l*o. w II leave Orr's
Island tut Knrtian", »: Oia>a in., amt *lt. 16 a.
in. Halim's 11.15 ami *11.30*. in. Uarpswell,
B.30 *11.43 a. in. amt M.4 > P- ni. Kast Knd Great
Chetieagne, 6.65 a. m *i .10 amt 4.10 p. in.
Jenks’s 7.10 a. m. 12.23 4.25 p. in. Hope Island,
7.15 a. m., 12.30 anil 4.80 p. in. Little
Chebeague,7.30 a. in , 12.45 and 4.45 p. in. Kast
Knd Long Issnrt. 7 85 a. in.. 12.50 and 4.50 p. in.
Wesl End Inn Island. 7.5o a. in , 1.05 amt
5.o6 p. m. Arrive at Portland at 8.15 a. m.. 1.30 ,
and 5.3 • |i. m.
UK.TUKN1 NO, leave Portland I'ler, Portland
hir Orr's Island at ".nil a in. and fl.i'O p. in.; ]
lor Uarpswell ;:t *P.OO s. m., *21 O amt 6 p. in.
Nl’NbAY it III. - i ci.ve Pnitl.md Pier for 1
Uarpswell at *10.1 0 a. in. a id 2. o p. in.
l.eave Uaipswellfur Portland *11.45 a. in.,
1 p. m.
“Nut run In Stormy Weal her.
rAi..Ti<iii i ii kvkk non Bourr.
Midinnei *1 *+•
.General Manager. rrcs.'-em.
Portland & Rochester it. R.
On and alter Monday, Ja» 30, IMIO,
l o' senger Trains will l.eavr Porilnodi
t or \\ ortrurr, llieleu, Ayer Junrliea.
Ha.hun, IViudhnra and Kou’ng at 7.30
a. ns. ami 13.30 a.
• oMcord. md point* North
Par Kechr.ier, sprlayrnl., A I (red. Wales'
“ro l*,T*s at 7..to a. us , I3.3«
and 3.30 y. m.
Vat li.rhHiu al 7. SO and lo.iuia as.. 13.30.
3.13, 3.30, «.3* and til.o*V.aT
Par MnrctsrAppis, I'aasbertaad .Mill., We.,'
hrooh Juu.iiau and Waedfard’. al 7.30
and 10.00 a. ui , 13.30, 3.13, a.:|o, 0.30
and tll.OO p. us.
Par Karr.I Areaae (Deeriag), II.an p. m.
The 13.30 p. ■»• train from Portland connects
at Ayer Juueliaa with "lloa.nr Taaael
Herne,” (oi Ihe Welt and at ‘ aiea Htaiiea,
W'errr.ier, £>r#eideace and New Vara,
yla Hrortdeecr l.iae,” lor Nerwlch and
New Verb, via Harwich l.ine1' with Haste.
A Albany U, ll (tv the Wrmt, and with the
New Verb nil rail. Via, “"prln*lleld.”
Trains arrive at I’enlaad Ironi• Warrester
at 1.30 p. im.{ from Keahe.ler ni '.33 a. ns.,
1.30 and 3.30 p. ns.; Prom It oihiim at 0.10,
*.33 and 11.30 n. as., 1.50, 4.30, 3 30 and
17.33 p. as.
tSaturdays only. V
Through Tickets to all points Rest and South
may be had of S. H. UELLKN, Ticket Agent,
0Ct7dtf J. W. PET Kitty, Hunt.
far Bnuger. Bar limber, Ml. ieha, At
While lleoutala., tleairral,
nail tlse Weal. \
Otrhnd alter June 29th, 1890, passenger trains
leave Portland, a; to’lows: H
cor * vjua.au oruipiu, aumvin auu rr-nra
TON,« 35 and 11.10a.m., 1 JOiEi S lop. m.
and on Sundays only at 8 a. m. and 8.40 p.
LEWISTON rla BKL Ns WICK, 8.60 Am., •1.00,
1.26, 5.05 and tll.2» p. m.
а. m. and 1.26 and 6.05 p. m.
WELL and AUGUSTA, 6.50 a. m., •1.00,1.25,
б. 06 and *11.20 p. m.
l. 20p. m.: via BRUNSWICK, 1 26 d. m.
m. . 1.20 p. m„ and for WINTHROF and OAK
LAND u.10a.m.
WATERVILLK via LEWISTON, 8.35 and 11.10
a. m , 1.20 p. m.: via AUGUSTA 6.60 A m.,
•1.00,1.25, 6.06 *11.20 p. m.
SKOWIIEGAN via LEWISTON. 1.20 p. m.; via
AUGUSTA, 8.60 A m., 1.26 and *11.20 p. in.
BELFAST, 1.20,1.25 and *11.20 p m.
m . 1.00. 1.25 and til.20p. m.
BANGOR via LEWISTON, 11.10 a. m.. 1.20 p.
an; na AUGUSTA, •1.00,1.25 and *11.20 p.
m.: and Sundays only at 7.20 a. m.
at 11.10 a. m. 1.00 and *11.20 p. m.;vla OLD
TOWS' ,t 11.20 p. m.
ELLSWORTH and BAR IIARliOH at 11.10 a
m., *1.00 and *11.20 p. tn.
a. m., *1 .no, 1.20,1.2.6 and *11.20 p. m.
•Runs dally. Sundays Included.
tNIght express with sleeplug ears attached
runs every night, Sundays Included, hut not to
Skuwhegau Monday morning or to Belfast and
Dexter or beyond Bangor except to Bar Harbor
Sunday mornlugs.
LAKE, 0.46, 1030 a. in., 1.06,2.46 and 6.15 p
URIDGTOS* at 8.46 a. in.. 1 06 and 8.16 p. m.
0 45 A m„ 1.06 and 6.15 p. m.
MONTREAL, 8.45 a. m„ 0.16 p. m.
The 0.46 a. m. train for Montreal connects for
alj points In Northern New II unpaMre, Vermont,
Clile ico and tbe Great West. The 0.16 p. m. train
runs dally, Sundays Included, and lias Canadian
l’acitlcisleepiug cars attached connecting via Soo
Llue for Minneapolis and St. Paul.
Arrivals In porllaud from Moutreal, be., 8.30 a.
m. . Lewiston 8.35 a, m.; bom Augusta, Bath and
Rockland 8.40 a. in.; Karin melon, skowhegan
and Lewiston, 11.50 a. m.; 8t» John, Vauceboro,
Bangor. Dexter. Dover. Koxeroft. Rockland, etc.,
at 11.55 a. m.; Bar Harbor express, 12.05 p. in.;
Sebago Lake 12.10 p. in.; St. Johusbury, Faby
aus, No. Conway and Ba h, 12.15 p. m.; Sebago
Lake 4.45 p. m; Watervllle, Bath, Augusta aud
Rockland, 6.25 p. m ; Flying Yankee, 5.8o p. m.;
Karmlngtou, Watervllle and Lewiston, 5.48 p. in.;
Montreal, 7.55 p. m.; Night Pullman 1.40 a. in.
HT It A 31 HO AT t o.
Steamer 4 ily of Hirhmuil, Capt. Wm. E.
Dennison, (weather permitting) leaves Portland
for Rockland, Bar Harbor and Machlaspnrt, via
usual landtags, Tuesdays and Fridays at 11 p. m.,
returning, leaves MaebUnsport Mondays ami
Thursdays at 4 a. m., connecting at Portland with
curly morning trains for Bostou.
Vice Pres, aud General Manager,
F. E. BOOTHHY, Geu’l Pass.aud Ticket Ageut.
Portland. June 25. 1080. Je28d»f
Ob «nd p(lrr Ji.ur lO, |^»0.
IrltiBN Will t ill 11 m i«lluwa;
Tor Auburn uad 1.revision, 7.20 anil 9.00
a. m., and 12.45 aud 5.' 2 p. m. For Gorham,
9.00 a. m., and l.SO and 6.12 p. m. For .Haas
(real aud Chicago, 9.00 a. m„ and 1.30 p. id.
For <|arbee, 1.30 p. ni. For Huthfleld sad
Cituion, 9,00 a m„ and 1.30 p. m.
48IIIT4M -
Praia l.rsiorn aad Aabura, <',26 aui /
11.33, a. u>. 8,10 and 5.88 p. tn. FnTfXYMla ' J
ham, 8 25 a. m„ 11.33 and 5.42 p.m. From
4!bira*. nud .Heairral, 11.33 and 5.42 p. m.
From <|ueber, 11.35 a. m. From I.laud
Pond, (Mixed) 7.00 p. ni
PulltMnu Pnthre alrepiag Car* on nlgM
train, and Parlor ears on day train between Pori
land and Montreal.
50 Euhang* SL, and Qeoot Foot of India Streat
Lowest fares from Portland, Yarmouth .1 unction
and Dauvutc .functtou, as follows: To Chicago
>20.00 am! Situs'; Kansas City, $31.60 and
$28 75; St, Pan', (31 5 ) and *28.00; St. Luute
»la Detroit. $24.76 snc *21.00: St. Louis vlaChl
esac, *20.80 an (21.do; san Krai.cisco, Cal ,
(91.25 and -.68.00; Detroit (16.76 and *16.00.
The above rates subject to d ance.
JOSEPH HICKSON, Oene.al Manager.
Portland. June 30,1890. myl2<ltf
iSmuford Falls k UntkficM Kail road,
la Effect ,Fluv U, 1890.
Leave Portland via O. T. Railway, 9.00 a. m. and
1.80 p. m.; on Saturdavs 5.12 p. in. RETURN*
1 NO—Leave Canton 4.80 aud 8.50 a. m.; on Sat
urdays 3.00 p. m.
STAGE CONN KC‘11938—Daily—From W.
. Minot for llcbron Academy; BuekflelU for W.
Sumner arid Turner; Canton for Pem, Dixfleld
and Mexico, also for Brettun’s Mini. Llve-mora,
myTOdll U L. LINCOLN, Supt.
Is * tfrcl Jaae !*!», DM.
Trains le.ve Portland, (Union Station) tor
Bo-ion t7-> 0, t8.45 a. m., ,12.20. 3.30, tfl.06, p.
Ill Bo.vau 'ar Pur land 7.30, 8 Oo, 8.30a. in.,
LOO, 4.00 P rn. Par "csrl or- Urn. K, Pine
Point, 7.00 10.15 a. m . 1.45, 3 30, 6.16, 5.60,
8.15,p. in Old On haul llent h. Maco, 7.00.
8.45, 10.16 a. m., 12.20. 1.45, 8,30, 5.15, 5.50.
U;05, HT-8.l5p.rn Hold- f nl 7X0. 8.45, 10.15
». m., 12.2 >, 1 45, 3 30. 5.15, 5.50, CF“8.15 p. m.
Keu> ehunli 7.UO. 8 45 a. m„ 12.V0. 3.30, 6.15,
6.05 CP-8.15},., in Well. Manrh 7.00. 8.47 a.
m , 3.30. 6.15p. in. North H- rwich 8.45 a. ni.,
12 80, 3.30, 5.15 p. m. Great Pall* 7 Oil, 8.45
a. !U„ 12.20, 3.30, 5 15 p. in Barer 7.00, 8.46
a. m.. 1/.80 ;t.3o. 6.15, 0.05 p. m. ib New
•Flarhrt Jn.eiiaTt, I icier, Ilarrrh'll,
l.usvrenee, * o"c 11 7 00, 8.45 a. hi., 12.20,
3.30. 6.05 p. m. Itucbr.irr, Parruingiaa.
•l ean Ha f, Walfbar* 8 47, a. in., 12.20 3 SO
p. in. Wsrtntvr (Via Ureal Fa! is and Roch
ester) 7 INI a. in. iinut h *ier uad Ciarsi*
(via I-aivrm re) 8.45 a.in., 12.20 p m.. (via Soalb
Newmarket. Junction,) 7.00 a. lu, 3.30 p. tn.
Soadii; Trains from Union Station.
Fur 1.00, 5.30 p. m. Dorr* 1.00,
1.1,', [>:<<• (i. in. * Mffcora III ni B !•«'»«
Fniitf, Old •irrh iid l|p>«rb. m.trrn. Ml '«lr
fanl IMO, l.iHt u. in.. 1.( 0, 2.00, tJ^3.3o,
4 ? *, A. W>, (*.20. {7.15 p. ui.
Kx-Urn Dili.-icti from Union Station
M4»wi4M5 (I2CO •». KB. ilrly) 19.00 a. ni.
412.33 p. ni. d ill}) fM.no p. in. Itusian far
l*a (I •(••I ;i. in., (tfO.uo a. ni. «Utly) 12.30
) KB. (**7.00 I*. Ml. liailf). Vmr r.id lrlard,
1*4*1 <*n>otih, Aoibiinpon, *«*!« tu • jnm
LOO, 9.00 a. in., 12.33, MO p. n». l.M .burr
M)0 «. 111., 0.00 p. III.
1’ro u Commercial Street Station
Par P .rl.u.ouih and way station*, 4.10 p. m.
«pr Elianbeih nud W.arbor. Crm.tag.
•.o>o, tt.40, KUfta. in.. 13.10, 3.25, 4.10, 5.56 p.
rr.i; b ft i C-)n.ui*T( l/i 8tr» * r Canon «om eel
* • • r i -v *»• • <4 »• of*. DtVHlOC*.
iCwincfti wiib lull Urns f r New York, South
in *. w *?.
r>onn its wtMSoun.! Lines for .\>w York.
p-* ui (»M Orchard Beach 30 minute*.
vntuiuu ni n ■«.' iiiiiitii rs,
••Western Divistnu from North Berwick. *
ttWestern Division North Berwick Sunday*
Ail train4 arriving and departing from Uu'* n
Ji.Viou run via Western Division iretween Hoat
aofi'UKt Crossluic and Portland.
Through Tickets to all polu'* South and West
for * J«* at 1 iiiou wiailo*. t5«a*r«* wireri
till at iHi'iii-rfiMl wireei * ••••"■ •
J AS. T. FUBBKIt, Vice P. and Gen. Manager.
D J. FI.ANDEKS, Gen. 1 • and T. A.
M. L. WILLIAMS, lieu. Agt. at Portland.
Je2H _ _rttd
mim to BiiiniiTo.i
In about 2 Hours !
— AND —
Rridgton A Saco Rher R. R.’«.
AM. 1* M PM
,.ivve r r«Wi O. (M.C.K. R).H.46 1.05 «.U
Lrilve Hrld*to». 11.1 0 :i,;u HSU
Iridgton, Leave...{.<;.io 5.40
■ortlitmi, Anlve.!h'.3o i’j. '!-> *7.of
.1 A HK.VNhTT,
jyMti sui t. h * .h. n. k. r.
j lisfs tialiadonsri i'u. $,1 ;
I *?• 0 " J physician a» a m.i ttag
„r r. 1'u 1. *. ,u t „ u,,.
» ■*.nUW|-‘U!!''*5 « ■ '••lllulul,
I6,' •«•«*!». Coil . A.ltina.
‘ ,„'TrlrV.» O.iJ.ailty la ire 111 «... *c . Ill all of
HiJuMi*!0* 5!£y S1'-'' "• anil i'crrnv
ni.il Mur ltu'j u:e lnv»>uublt* lu tlmae >%Uo
cave a coM of luu ; v anui;.,*. Price - > ccnu.
D0V13 iUWKAwly

xml | txt