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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, October 21, 1892, Image 6

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Is the Monarch of Health and King
of Blood Purifiers. It brings
health to your body, roses to your
cheeks, vigor to your mind,
strength to your muscles, and cures
when all else fails.
King Manufacturing Co.,
Bridgion. Maine.
achieved during the first three
quarters of this year a very
large measure of success.
The causes that have operated
to secure same are not difficult
to determine.
Summed up, they are as fol
lows :
Increasing public confidence
in the smaller and more conser
vative of the Life Insurance
The desire to obtain the best
Insurance Contract in the mar
The knowledge that the poli
cies of the UNION MUTUAL
alone contain the benefits of
the Maine Non-Forfeiture Law.
Which, combined with the
fact that th« Company’s man
agement in its conduct of busi
ness, makes everything subser
vient to Absolute Security, con
stitute the sources from which
its success has flowed.
sept22 eodtf
F. & W. CO.
Oval Fire Box
With oscillating draw center anti-clinker
grate, have the most perfect combustion,
the freest burning and clearest Are.
The most economical, cleanly and du
rable Kanges ever constructed.
Uuarauteed perfect in operation.
Exclusive sale of the celebrated
P. P. Stewart Heating Stoves,
Which have been without rivals for
over thirty years.
C. A. CiriWlIIA<KS,
Portland, Maine.
There is nothing in a phy
sician’s life that gives him
more satisfaction than seeing
the prompt effect of Scott's
Emulsion of cod-liver oil in
bringing back plumpness and
color to thin and pale chil
“ Poor baby! ” Everybody
sees the sad picture. No one
but the physician appreciates
it. He knows what dangers
threaten thin children.
Let us send you a book
about thinness.
Scott A Bowne, Chemists, 13s South 5th Avenue,
New York.
Your druggist keeps Scott’s Emulsion of cod-liver
oil—all druggists everywhere do. $1,
OCtl MWFw&tf
Makes an every-day convenience of an
old-time luxury. Pure and wholesome.
Prepared with scrupuious care. Highest
award at all Pure Food Expositions. Each
package makes two large pies. Avoid
imitations—and insist on having the
NONE SUCH brand.
” FRREI L & SOU! E. Svracuse, N. V
ap4 eod&wl ynrm
Portland Widows’ Wood Society.
rilHl . annual meeting of tlie Portland Widows’
Wood Society, for the choice of officers for
the ensuing year and the transaction of such
other business as may legally come before said
meeting, will lie held at their office. City Build
ing. Wednesday evening, October 2G, A. I).,
1882, at 7.30 o’clock.
S. H. COLESWOKTIi Y, Secretary,
octi •>. d2\v
Continued From Fifth Page.
land lie failed utterly, was removed and
finally died in obscurity.
Columbus died in the belief that lie
had opened the way to the East. In this
he was mistaken, but he had done a
greater thing, in that he had opened the
way to the West.
Hon. George F. Talbot
next spoke of the character of Colum
bus. He said that this is an age of re
view and criticism, when all the old he
roes are summoned anew to prove their
titles to greatness. The old stories of
Bruce, Tell and John Smith are doubt"
ed, and in the re-examination Columbus
himself has suffered. Justin Winsor,
who has published one of the best books
on Columbus, tells us that up to middle
life Columbus was a Mediterranean pi
rate. By his marriage he obtained the
advantage of some maps of an
old Portugese navigator. He was
superstitious, quarrelsome and de
sirous only of gold. Towards the na
tives he had only the feeling of a slave
holder, and began the system which de
populated the West Indies.
What have we to say to all these
charges? Perhaps, like the lawyers, we
had better “confess and avoid.” For in
history we must deal with the Columbus
of history. But tonight we are dealing
with an entirely different man. We are
celebrating the deeds of the apotheosized
Columbus, the man transfigured by his
great achievement. It has retrieved his
fame, and we honor him, not for his
character, but fpr what he did for us. I
am aware of thfe great faults of Colum
bus. He had not the bravery of Bayard,
the statesmanship of Charles V., the pi
ety of Fenelon; but he discovered a new
world. It was true that some denied
him this glory, but such denial was not
based on any good foundation. His was
the only discovery that had results.
in conclusion. Mr. Talbot read a poem
descriptive of the discovery.
Some Portraits of Columbus.
The next on the programme was the
paper by Rev. Dr. Henry H. Burrage.
Dr. Burrage’s paper was on “Some
Portraits of Columbus,” with especial
reference to the Yanez portrait in the
National Library in Madrid. The por
trait of the Duke of Veragua, a lineal
descendant of Columbus, calls the most
authentic portrait of Columbus. The
story was told of the formation of the
celebrated collection of portraits with
which Paolo Gionio, who was 23 years
old at the death ofColumbus,adorned his
villa on Lake Como. In this collection
was a portrait of Columbus. Gionio
wrote a work entitled Elogia Virorum
Illustriam, which was published in 1551.
In 1575 a new edition appeared in which
wood cuts of portraits^ in the Gionian
gallery were introduced. Re
ferring to that of Columbus,
Justin Winsor says that of any
picture is to be regarded as authentic,
this is. About the middle of the six
teenth century, the Duke of Tuscany
sent an artist to copy the Gionian por
traits. Vasari, in his Lives of Painters,
published in 1568, says that the artist
had completed at that time 280 portraits.
These were taken to Florence and ar
ranged in the museum there. In Vasa
ri’s list of these portraits that of Colum
bus was sixth in a collection of “heroic
men,” having a place between Vespucius
and Magellan. This portrait is the now
celebrated Florentine portrait of Colum
bus, a copy of which was secured by
Thomas Jefferson when he was minister
to France. Jefferson’s copy many years
ago came into the possession of the Mas
sachusetts Historical Society. The por
traits of the Gionian gallery remained
unscattered until the close of the eight
eenth century. Some have thought that
a search about Como would bring to
light the original Gionian Columbus.
There are those, however, who hold that
the Yanez Columbus, in the National Li
brary at Madrid, is the last Gionian por
trait. An acoount of the restoration of
this portrait in recent years was given.
General Lucius Fairchild, -who preceded
Hannibal Hamlin as minister to Spain,
became so much interested in this por
trait that he had it copied by Hernandez
of Madrid, and on his return to this
country he presented the portrait to the
Wisconsin Historical Society. Mr. Ham
lin, doubtless through General Fairchild,
became interested in the Yanez portrait,
and also had a copy made, which he pre
sented to Colby University on his return
from Spain.
This copy, loaned by the University,
was exhibited.
Hon. Joseph Williamson
of Belfast, presented a paper on the
“Burial Place of Columbus.” History
does not reveal many particulars of the
death or burial of Columbus. He wished
to be buried in Santo Domingo, and ul
timately his remains were carried there
and deposited in the cathedral, where
they were the care of the bishops for
many years. But the exact vault in
which the remains were placed became
unknown, long before the French revolu
tion, when Santo Domingo was ceded to
France. Spain, wishing to keep the
dust of the great navigator on her own
soil, disinterred what was thought to be
the dust of Columbus and bore it to
Havana with great ceremony. But
within a few years excavations in the
old Santo Domingo cathedral revealed a
leaden casket with inscriptions signify
ing that the remains of the great
Columbus were within. The Spaniards
will not admit the authenticity of these
remains, and have assailed the bishop
of the cathedral under whom the dis
covery was made, as an imposter. But
Mr. Williamson is inclined to think that
the remains found in 1877 in Santo
Domingo are the real ones, such being
the conclusion pointed to by the weight
of evidence. This is the conclusion of
the most thorough scholars.
Professor Henry I.. Chapman
of Bowdoin College, closed the exercises
with an address on “The Columbiad,”
the ambitious but luckless craft which
JoelBarlow launched on the sea of litera
ture. Joel Barlow was born in Reading,
Conn., in 17o4, was graduated at Yale,
arm died in 1812. In college Barlow,
Noah Webster and Zephanih Smith won
praise as disputants; and Barlow also
won collegiate fame as a poet. As a
chaplain in the Revolutionary war he
composed battle songs that aroused the
soldiers to a high pitch of enthusiasm.
Later he was called on by the Congrega
tional clergy of Connecticut to revise
Watts's hymns, which lie did with such
success that liis version was long used in
the Connecticut churches. The Vision
of Columbus, first written by Barlow,
was subscribed for by Louis XVI., (to
whom it was dedicated), George Wash
ington, Lafayette, Knox, the Sewalls of
York, Me., and others. This Vision of
Columbus was rather better than the
later Columbiad. Going to Europe
about the time of the French Kevolution,
he became wealthy, was endeared
to the French, and there wrote the mock
heroic poem “Hasty Pudding,” for
which he is chiefly known in the annals
of American verse. 1 n 1805 he returned
to America wealthy and honored, and
wrote his epic, “The Columbiad.” The
encouragement of the love of national
liberty was the real aim of the epic. Pro
fessor Chapman gave a very entertaining
analysis of the now almost forgotten
epic, with extracts of the most interest
ing portions of it.
Barlow died in Poland in 1812, while,
as an American envoy, he was going to
an interview with Napoleon. In Pro
fessor Chapman’s opinion, Barlow has
not received the consideration which he
deserves from American historians.
His Latest Portrait and a Sketch of HU
It was the sad lot of Alfonso XIII of
Spain to be a king from the moment of
his birth, for he is a posthumous child.
But, although deprived of a father's care
and guidance, his mother, the Queen
Regent Christina, has trained him with
such loving care that he gives promise
of becoming a wise man and a popular
ruler. He was born May 17, 1886. His
father, Alfonso XII, died the previous
Till recently the history of Spain has
been a record of civil war and of a be
wildering succession of governing fac
tions. At last, in December, 1874, Al
I '
fonsG XII, son of Queen Isabella, as
cended the throne, the civil war having
terminated in his favor. He was only
seventeen years of age, and had been in
exile for six years. Much against the
wish of his mother the young king mar
ried his cousin Mercedes, daughter of
the Due de Montpensier, but she only
lived a few months. Reasons of state
rendered it imperative that the king
should marry again, and the choice of
his ministers fell upon the young Arch
duchess Christina, the daughter of Prin
cess Elizabeth of Austria. The mar
riage took place on Nov. 29, 1879, and
the Infanta Marie de las Mercedes was
born in the September following.
In 1882 another princess was born, and
three years later, on Nov. 25, 1885, the
king, who had long been suffering from
consumption, died, leaving his little
daughter queen of Spain and his widow
queen regent. However, it was known
that this arrangement might be only a
temporary one, as should the child which
was expected prove a boy he would
naturally succeed to the throne. The
little queen’s reign lasted only six
months, for on May 17,1886, her brother
was bom, and was at once proclaimed
king of Spain.
Alfonso XIII was measured for his
first pair of shoes at four months old,
and on the same day 300 poor children
in Madrid were presented with new
shoes in honor of the event. On the
king’s first fete day, Jan. 23, 1887, 30,000
of the poor in the capital received a
present, and the queen, in her son’s
name, founded a hospital for the or
phans of officers.
At the age of eighteen months Alfonso
XIH opened the session of the cortes.
On the throne of the emperors and kings
of Spain sat the nurse, an Asturian
peasant named Raymunda, holding the
baby sovereign, dressed all in white,
upon her knees, while round him stood
the queen regent and the infantas and
lower down the grandees, the digni
taries, the diplomatic body and the
great state functionaries. The queen
regent read the speech from the throne,
and when the ceremony was over the
little king, who had only interrupted
the proceedings once or twice, was car
ried home in his mother’s arms.
Alfonso XIII is not strongly built,
and at present is in bad health. He is
i ■_i_ _3 x_n__ i_x__;-n„
XIV VXJ uuu tuxuuiux V l/J
has fits of silence and melancholy, for
he is reared in loneliness, and has no in
timate playmates of his own. From the
time of his birth he has had a separate
establishment with a distinct set of offi
cials, civil and military. He is not a
pretty child, but has a very winning ex
pression, and is said to show a remark
able resemblance to his ancestor, Charles
< For Heating Dwellings, ?
5 Public Buildings, etc., by Hot s
s Water Circulation, the 5
Hot Water
I Heaters
s are the original and best. ?
5 They have never failed to take S
5 the highest awards wher- <
? ever shown. _ 5
l WT Send for *f| <
< ^our new illustrated book f
i “ How Best to Heat our Homes,” 5
? a work of art on the subject s
( of house-warming. ?
1S3 Franklin St., Boston, Mass. J
may23 -odGmo
Here is a special bargain we offer for this
week only.
A handsome Rocker in polished oak, uphol
stered in silk plush.
As a leader we offer this Chair for this week
only for $5.00.
One hundred and fifty styles from which to
' -
■" 11 " ■ ■
I Middle, Pearl and Vine Streets. S
He pressed th e goat and tbe buttin’ did
the rest.—Life.
Go tell it, ye breezes, from desert to sea.
The “Prescription” has triumphed, fair woman
is free!
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription is the one
princely remedy above all others! Made ex
pressly for women, it is adapted to her special
needs, and fulfills every requirement.
No condition so critical as to defy it!
No emergency so greatas to baffle it!
As a woman’s restorative and regulator, the
"Favorite Prescription” is master of Ithe situa
tion. Positively guaranteed to give satisfaction
in all cases, or money paid for it returned.
The only medicine for women sold on trial.'
Banger—No; we’ve had enough of music at
our meetings. Let’s have something else. I
don’t care what it is so it isn’t music.
Whanger—A good idea. We have had a sur
feit of music. Suppose yon sing something to
night, Banger?—Boston Transcript.
To start a new growtli of hair, Hall’s Hair Ke
newer is the best preparation.
“I say,” exclaimed a man as he picked him.
self up from the sidewalk, “what do you keep
your cane dragging after you in that fashion
••Don’t mention it,” replied the cane-carrier,
with calm politeness, “you haven’t broken it;
there’s no Harm done, I assure you.”—Boston
Pond’s Extract, for both men and animals
In all swellings of the joints, whether arising
from disease or accident, it alleviates the
A False God.
Drink water—I like to patronize Pilson because
lie’s a good man. It does my heart good to
hear him run down that saloon next door.
Kednosc-The old fellow does that because
•ho place is ruining his business.—New York
Evening Express.
A bone-forming, blood-making, growth-pro
moting compound is Ayer’s Sarsaparilla.
A Weather Snake.
Bilbee—I hear vou proposed to Miss Doless.
Bilbee—Did she accept? , ,
Scroggins—No; indefinitely postponed on ac
the weather.
Bilbee—I don’t understand what the weather
had to do with it.
Scroggins—It was a cold day.—Detroit Free
Baby cried,
Mother sighed.
Doctor prescribed: Castoria i
Lire’s Many Mysteries,
Little Boy—What do folks want rat’s tails to
be smooth for?
Papa—They don’t.
Little Boy—Well, I heard a man in the store
asked for a rat-tail file, anyhow.—Good news.
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, is the quickest cure for
all blood diseases. Its effects are always ben.
Treated her generously.
“Are vou fond of flowers?” he said.
“Yes.” she answered, andher eyes brightened
as she foresaw a beautiful big bunch of roses.
“Suppose then, that we take a walk in the
park. There are some lovely flower beds there.
—Washington Star.
infallible, if Given a Fair Trial.
The Wonderful Remedy for Rheumatism.
One hundred and forty-four
(4 oz.) bottles cured one hundred
cases of Kheu mutism. We have
yet to learn of a single case that
has not been cured where TIKO
has been given a lair trial.
We Guarantee No Danger in the Use
of This Remedy.
New York City.
cook, everetuTpennell,
Wholesale Agents,
Furnished or unfurnished
rooms with board; also table board or
transient at 221 CUMBERLAND ST, 21-1
BOARD and one or two furnished rooms in
private family for young married lady
whose husband is travelling the greater part
of the time. Will not want the above until
about the middle of November. Address, giv
ing full particulars as to size and location of
rooms, terms, references, etc., etc., L. K H.,
in care of this office.
octl9_ d3t
WANTED—To rent or buy, a well estab
lished Wood Pulp Mill in a prosperous
state. Send full particulars to CHEMIST. P. O.
Box 1687, Boston, Mass. _31-1>
NOTICE—Peter A. Mclsaac, painter, is now
at leisure; people who want painting or
glazing done please give him a call at No. 19
COTTON ST,, or 199 Congress St. 20-2
WANTED—All persons in want of trunks or
bags to call at E. D. REYNOLDS’, 666
and 668 Congress street, corner of Oak; as wo
manufacture our goods, and can therefore give
you bottom prices; trunks repaired; open
PICTURES! PICTURES! Those in want of a
good picture, for a small amount of money,
would do well to call on us. Pictures framed
to older; moulding for sale; picture wire and
moulding hooks, if. D. REYNOLDS, Cor. Oak
and Congress streets 18-1
IF you are in want of a winter Suit or an Over
coat call at SAME. WATERHOUSE &
SON’S and leave your measure. We are still
making them from all wool goods from 812 to
$20 and upwards at 367 and 369 E’ORE ST.
WANTED—My customers and the public to
inspect my fall samples and get my
prices. I make a specialty of Dress Suits and
Overcoats and can save you from $5 to $10 on
a suit. I guarantee a fit and only the best of
trimmings used. M. M. NANSEN, Merchant
Tailor, 602 Congress street.17-2
WANTED—Attendant to an elderly gentle
man ; best references given and required.
r*.. n o -t/A „ n on .1 m 1 AK. TtAMWAPTU
ST.. Corner State.15-1
NOTICE—Wanted to buy from $1000 to $15,
000 worth of castcoff clothing; I pay the
highest cash price for ladies’ dresses, gents’
and children’s clothing, and gents’ winter oyer
coats ; call, or address letter or postal to S.
LEVI, 97 Middle street.auglOtf
WTANTED—Don’t forget that the greatest
It remedy “on earth” for Insomnia, rheuma
tism,Neuralgia,Bright’s andlall kidney diseases,
Hay Fever, Dyspepsia aiid all blood and skin
diseases is the IMPROVED VAPOR BATHS
at 413 Congress St., (corner Chestnut). Appa
ratus and supplies for sale. J. M. FR ST.28-4
TtrANTED—People to know the MUTUAL
176% Middle street. Free policies. Cash sur
render. Paid up value. Incontestable. Aver
age cost $16 per 1000. 3% millions surplus.
Call and see our ten year policy. Smart agents
wanted. Big money.19-tf
WANTED—To call at your store or house
and pay you cash for old rags, barrels,
iron, rubbers, bottles, metals of all kinds. If
you have any of the above please drop me a
postal. Address C. B. WISH, 131 Green
street, city. 11-ltf
PARTNER WANTED—With capital in a
well-established business. Address L.,
this office. my!4-tf
LOST—From my team, between Bridge St.
Westbrook and Stroudwater, Monday
forenoon, a box containing an overcoat and a
pair of pants. Will the tinder please return to
C. J. SCHWARTZ, Westbrook or to the Post
Office So. Windham and be rewarded. GEO
LOST—A pair of gold bowed eye glasses with
gold drain attached, probably lost in west
ern part of the city. Finder will please leave at
74 SPRING STREET and be rewarded, 18-1
LOST—Saturday forenoon in the western part
of the city, a pair of gold bowed eye glass
es, with chain attached; finder will be suitably
rewarded on returning same to No. 74 Spring
street. 17-1
TO LET—Brick house on Newbury street, 9
rooms and bath. A. B. BROWN, 80 Ex
change sti\ e.21-1
mo LET—An upstairs tenement, corner of
X Fessenden and School St., Oakdale Deer
ing, Me; 7 rooms including bath room, sebago
water and steam heat. Apply to ROLLINS &
ADAMS, 31 Exchange St., or F. O. BAILEY
& CO., 20 Exchange St20-1
mo LET—Tenements in various parts of the
i city and Deering; price $8 to $18 per
month. J. C. WOODMAN, 106% Exchange St.
MONEY TO LOAN—On 1st or 2nd mort
gages. on real estate, life insurance pol
icies, commercialhmper or any good collateral
securities. Inquire of A. C. EIBBY, 42% Ex
change St.20-4
TO LET—Rear Office No. 42 Exchange
street, formerly occupied by Dow, Coffin
& Libby. Li ht, sunny room, Steam heat,
Safety vault aud all conveniences. INQUIRE
at Portland Llyods.19-1
TO LET—Half a house No. 38 High St..
Modern improvements and sunny location
Apply at 38 High St. 19-1
TO LET—A desirable down stairs rent, 6
rooms, pantry and bath room. 73 MEL
OFFICE TO LET—One half of one of the
finest ofHces on Exchange street, near
Middle street, first floor. Address Box 1799.
FOK KENT—The comfortable 2-story frame
house 172 Danforth, has 5 rooms on first
floor with open fire place and grate; 5 sleeping
rooms and bath. Stable on the premises.
BKNJ. SHAW. 51 Va Exchange St. 19-1
TO LET—A very desirable tenement price
$18 per month; also tenemenis for $7, *8,
$9. $10, $11 per month. J. C. WOODMAN,
lOSVc Exchange St. 18-1
To LET—Two 1 very pleasant furnished
rooms. Inquire at No. 43 MYRTLE St.
Ring right hand bell.18-1
TO LET—Lower tenement in a new house;
7 rooms, modern improvements. Rent,
$14. House 94 Beckett street. Inquire 109
TO LET—House No. 11 Avon street, con
taining nine rooms, bath room, furnace,
laundry, set bowls, first-class in every respect;
now ready for occupancy; price, including wat
er, $450. Apply to N. S. GARDINER, 185
Middle street. _17-1
TO LET—First class brick house, fourteen
rooms. No. 110 Park street. 3d door from
Spring, with all modern conveniences, laundry,
steam heat, indirect radiation, set howls;
splendid boardinghouse; table boaVd near.
Good chance for the right party. N. S. GAR
DINER, No. 185 Middle street._17-1
TO LET—At Woodfords two new two-storied
houses; now ready for occupancy;every
room finely deoorated; cemented cellars, Seba
go and stables; on one of the most desirable
streets, with car service: rent low to good
tenants. W. H. WALDRON, 180 Middle
street. 15-1
TO LET—To a small family without children
a very pleasant lower rent, with sun all
day. 353 Cumberland street. 15-1
TO LET—A rent at 60 Federal St., eight
rooms, sunny and convenient: gas, sebago
water and all modern Improvements. Innuire
at No. 0 FORE ST.4-tf
The brick dwelling bouse No.
154 New High street, {between
Congress and Deering streets.
39 Exchange street.
Floor space with heat and
power. Apply to GIANT ELEC
and 27 Commercial Street.
IF you want to Increase your annual in
come, you can do so by becoming a stock
holder in a corporation to be organized at once
in this city, for the purpose of pushing certain
protected specialties, some of whicli are already
m use and have the very highest indorsement,
while others have been shown by sample only
and orders taken for delivery on completion.
All are sure of large sales at satisfactory pro
fits. If you desire to invest, should the above
facts be proved to your satisfaction, write me
at once stating the amount, and due notice shall
lie sent you o 1 a meeting to be held at an early
day for organizing the corporation, at which
meeting full particulars will be given of tlia
business proposed and the profits expected,
and then regular subscriptions will be received.
AVe believe that a better opportunity for small
investments was never offered in Portland. Ad
dress A. B. C., Press Office. 21-1
WANTED—Capable girl to do general house
work in a small family. Reference re
quired. Call at No. 9 CONGRESS PLACE.
WANTED—A Protestant cook with good
recommendations; apply at 603 Congress
St., between three and four p. m. Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays.20tf
Til ANTED—A girl for general housework
™ 227 Cumberland St. _18-1
ITT ANTED—At once a girl for general house
• • work. Preferences required. 507 Cum
berland St. 18-1
AT OUNG lady who has lived and studied
abroad, desires pupils in German aM
French. MISS A. T. MAESTON, 221 Cum
berlauu street.octl-4
WANTED—A competent lady compositor.
One who understands book work. Typ*
on point system and nearly new. One of the
lightest and best arranged offices in the state.
Apply to SMITH & SALE. 45 Exchange street.
I -
WANTED—Boy to write in office. Address
_stating age, BOX 1698._21-1
TIT’ ANTED—A first class Drug Clerk at GEO
VY C. FRYE’S.18-tf
Wanted—A good steady man to work on
a farm; single man, used to caring for
stock on a stock farm, preferred; must be a
practical man on a farm. Address P. O. Box
1109, city.17-1
IT! RAVE LING salesman wanted. SHAW,
TIT ANTED—A man with some capital, regis
” tered or not, to enter the drug business
with a registered, experienced druggist. Ad
dress L.,47 West street, Portland, Me. 14-2
TO EET—Desk room at 11 Exchange St.
Room 3. _19-1
TO EET—Room 33x33 over our main store
second story, steam heat, first class light.
FOR SAEE—End-spring Piano Box Open
Buggy, nearly new. at A. G. SAWYER’S
stable, corner Federal, 8 Market street. 21-1
FOR SAEE—I have about 25 Fancy Pigeons,
Turbits, Jacobins, Fautails, etc., to dispose
of. Address T, this office.21-1
IjlOR SAEF—We desire to call the attention
' of any person seeking a snug pleasant sun
ny home at a low price, in perfect repair, with
the best of hot water heating apparatus and ap
proved sanitary arrangement. BEN.J. SHAW,
51% Exchange St. _20-1
DERRICK FOR SAEE—First-class der
rick almost new in perfect order, suitable
for a stone-quarry or any heavy wdrk; 45ft
mast 3oft boom. Address Box 1396, Portland,
HORSE FOR SAEE— A fine, well bred,
sound and kind. 3 year oldhorse; will be
sold at a bargain. Inquire of Mrs. G. D.
HAMBLIN, near Allens Corner, N. Deeriug,
FOR SAEE-The secret for the large sale oF
the Musical Chart is its simplicity to show
the construction of major and miner chords
enabling a pefson to leyrn music at sight. For
sale by HAWES, 414 Congress street. 16-1
FOR SAEE—Send orders for musical instru
ments, brass or string sheet music, (10
cent catalogue included,) music books, instruc
tion books, superior violin and banjo strings to
HAWES, 414 Congress street, Portland.
Strings and music sent by mail. 15-1
FOR SAEE—An elegant Square Piano, four
round corners, carved legs, almost new.
The best bargain in Portland. For sale by
HAWES. 414 Congress street. 15-1
FOR SAEE—A solid three story brick house
and furniture for §4000; a two flat house
westerly end of city for §3500 bath room, bay
window, good lot, fruit trees; $2000 for an eight
roomed cozy house just the house for a small
family. N. S. GARDINER, 185 Miiddle St.
FOR SAEE—Gentleman’s driving horse. In
quire of A. H. HASKELL, 74 Exchange
I30R SAEE—Houses for sale. Prices $500
1 $1000, $1100, $1300, $1400, §1500,
$1700, $1900, $2000, $2200. $2500, $2700,
$4000. By J. C. WOODMAN, 105% Exchange
FOR SAEE—Another lot of young German
canary singers (always in full song) just
received; all kinds of cages for hard and soft
billed birds; seeds, mocking bird food and sun
dries always on hand. FRED BROMBY. 450
Congress street.17-1
FOR SAEE—The two story modern house
14 Cedar St., eight rooms, fine cellar and
lawn, plumbing, drainage and heating first class,
this central house which can be easily made for
two families for only $3500. Apply to N. i>.
GARDINER, 185 Middle St.15-1
FOR SALE—Everybody says Fairbanks’s
new Electric Banjos are the “boss.” What
everybody says must be true. Flease call and
examine them. For sale by HAWES, 414
Congress street.15-1
FOR SALE—A good family horse, 8 vears
old, weighs 1,100 pounds; will be sold at
a bargain if called for soon. Apply to C. V.
FICKETT. at Sullivan & Osgood’s, 110 Port
land street.15-1
1~JAOR SALE—Am obliged to sell my retail
1 store. Stock consists of confectionery, ci
gars, soda, stationery, periodicals, school sup
Slies, toys and circulating library. This is a
rst-class place and will be sold at a bargain.
Easy terms if desired. EDWIN MARDEN,
470 Shawmut Avenue, Boston. oetlO-4
FOR SALE—One four ton Fairbanks' hay
scale, one upright refrigerator, eighteen
six bottle castors, will sell as per number want
ed ; also a quanity of 2nd hand carpets and fur
niture, all of which will sell very cheap. Ap
ply at office of Preble House. o-tf
FOR SALE—In the village of New Gloucester
(Lower Corner'), the nice residence oi lie
late Mrs. I. II. Keith. Buildings in good re
pair, good cellar, plenty of water, abundance of
apples and some small fruit. This place is
pleasantly located and would make a nice home
or a delightful summer residence; flue schools
and churches within a few minutes’ walk, aud
short distance to Maine Central and Grand
Trunk Railroad depots. Will be sold ‘hlieap to *
close the estate. Enquire of ANDREW C.
CHANDLER, near above residence, J. M.
Thompson, Esq.. Register of Deeds, Portland, or
L. J. STKOUT, Administrator, Limington, Ale.
I can supply a few customers with either
whiskey, rum, cider or apple barrels delivered
on the bo 4 or cars at Boston. Whiskey or
rum barrels at §1.15 each; cider barrels at 85
cents; apple barrels 25 cenjs each. F. O. B.
cars or boat.
139 Gore Street, East Cambridge, Mass.
oct5 d4w
Steamboat For Sale.
The sound and serviceable steamer
the “City of Richmond,” 600 tons,
aud having 61 staterooms, now run
ning between Portland aud Maehias,
on the route of the Portland, Mt. De
sert & Maehias Steamboat Company, is
offered for sale, delivered at either
Portland or Rockland, after July 1st
next. She may now be seen on her
present route. For description and
terms apply to PA VSOJV TUCKER, (Jen
eral Manager, Portland, Mt. Desert &
Maehias Steamboat Company, Port
land, Me.

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