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Ellsworth American. [volume] (Ellsworth, Me.) 1855-current, February 12, 1880, Image 3

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» . &**• |o ti»e Kilnwortli America*.j
The Legislature.
Akji sta, Feb. 10.
A remonstrance was presented against the
repeal of the jxjrgy law.
A hill \vi> presented for the incorporation
*he Ragged Lake Dam Company of which
tlu incorporators are Samuel H. Blake. Kb
ene/er S. ( ik*. Gorham L. Bovnton. Samuel
1 . Strii kiand. John Morrison and K1 bridge
H. Hunting.
An order of enquiry, was passed a* to the
expediency of regaling the insolvency art;
that enquiry lx* made a* to amending the
law in relation to hawker* and peddler*.
Passed to Ik* engrossed, an act extending
the time for completing the Bangor and Pis
cataquis R ailroad, an ad to amend an act to
incorporate the Richardson wharf Compam
A large number of petition* were presented
for holding the February term of the S. J.
( ourt at ( arilxMi m AnKiitook Countv.
Appointments by the Governor.
l)r. Charles \\ John*!on of Fast Machia*
ha* received the appointment of trustee of
the In*an< Asylum in place of Dr. \. J.Ful
Samuel J. G \
gusla has l»een appointed in charge of the
I*en*ion department iu jdace of Benj. Hunker.
I he granger* w ill hold mas* meetings in
several Xe« England States during the
)«.ir in accordance with the deci*ion of tin
N *. *nal C«range.
A Murderer Sentenced
Bam.ou, Feh. m.
Joseph Bolduc wa* indicted at the nwn!
" m of the Grand Jury for the murder of
June* J. X
•s* n-1 h:* incarceration in the county jail
B •: 1'ic ha* jK*rsi*ted in proclaiming hi* in
nocence and intimated that some new devel
« :iu nts would come out at hi* trial in the
•v . reme Court. After the Grand Jury made
t'-eir report, Bolduc was arraigned on u
‘ barge of murder in the first degree and
} aded Not Guilty. Yesterday morning
1 wi ser he wa* ajain brought into ('ourt
a . retracted this and pleaded guilty to tin
! erriblc crime with which he was charged,
li ua> senteiu t il. by Judge Peters, to hard
Condensed Dispatches.
I h« tailing schooner A i. Vance. Ku«t
:»ort. Mi .. for Boston with froa»m herding
struck a ledge near Thatcher* Island. The
(*apta:n i* in hojH** to save the vessel.
1 ho Postmaster General bases hi* reason*
for n<•! adopting the double postal card* and
return letter en\elopes principally upon
•• nom i .ii grounds.
The Weather.
< »:! .• ;||, « li . I Signal Officer. J |
• A*H!N-iT*'\. T> < Feb 11.—1 A M S
1 r New Fmrl.ind. light snow in northern
portion* and partly cloudy or clear weather
iu southern portions, with south to we*t
Wind*, slight ri*i in temperature, and *lighti\
rising barometer.
w uHn«.To^ (oi m.
Our 'ill age Lyceum, has lx*t*n well »u>
t . ned during the winter, anil Farnsworth
Hall, that vats about .'><*» people, ha- been
crowded the most «>f the time.
A -mail admis-ion fee at the door, keeps
the Lyceum in funds.
All the winter schools have dosed and
the teachers gave general satisfaction. Our
School Supervisor, l>r. Geo. Googing*. has
looked after the schools w ith a good deal of
« are. and speaks of them in terms <*f com
Some of our villagers built their weirs
.’i early winter, to catch smelts, hut have not
been very successful.
—Business quite good. Everyone who
ha- a team. til. plenty of work. Trade is
rather lively, and the village has quite a
li usiness-like appearance.
( apt. J W Sawyer will commence. .11
... » irl\ Spring, building a \essel o<Kitons.
—(’apt. Ezekiel Dyer ha- commenced
- aiding a sreamhoat 110 feet keel, for tlu
l*o:tland and Machia- Steamboat Company.
She i- to ix used in connection with the
Steamer ••Lewiston.” tliat cannot come to
thw village at low* water. She will take
f. eight to Harrington, and to other point*
ea-t of here. The boat i-a good model, and
will Ik* quite fa-t.
—Trie Steamer -City of Richmond** is on j
t i-1 route thi- winter. She makes weekly |
trips from Portland to this place. Her li-t j
of passenger* is larger than usual, and she i
i- 1 iu led w ith freight every trip.
File firt has been considerably ad van eed.
an l pa-sengers indulge in a little murmuring
on account of it« K.
Feh. «i. lss *.
Corrected Week y.
Fe it u ary 12. Ivuj.
Cracked Wheat .ni Bice—per lb 10
P.tLaUte— .40 coffee-per lb. .10,30
Apple,—per ll>. Su^ar-per lb —
liried. .Osa. 10 Craoulaled, .12
t.reeu—per lib!. * t.ffee—A. A 11. .11
.2.3Ua.4.<JU Yellow. C. .10
Beans—per Uo 2.30a.3 Wl Maple. 12,16
steak-per lb — Mol,Men-per gal —
|4oef .10, IT Havana, .45, 3u
porg Ha. 12 Porw Biro. .55,00
Veal—per lb.— .04, 00 Maple Syrup, 1.00
Btweto lue 15 Tea -per lb—
Bee’—,,:r lb.— J»p»n. ,»0a «o
Corneri. Cat. 10 Oolong, ,4o» OO
Plate, .12 Oil—per gal.
-Jerked. .33 Linseed, .0
Tongue 12 Kerosene. .15,26
P.irk-per lb.- .In! Syrups—per gill -si
yy HuoJ—uer coni -
Iwanl—per lb— 10.a.li l>ry Hard. 3.00*3.50
Keel—per lb. .04 l>ry Soft, i.UOUJiO
Tripe. in per lon
tlauid. per lb., . i- ^
Mutton, .04a u»‘>
Lamb Ta9 BUck*raiUT«», b uu
Uutt- r JO perlon— fc.uualO.w
Co.^ese, .14,. 16 Lumber-petM.
Me tl—per bu.— .so Hemlock. 6.noa, oo
Corn; sol * ooaloo
Oat—per lb. .06 „‘>‘r**t J ooa3. .v
loot Seetl—pr bag. J.25 M - .
Barter—|>er bu. .so, txlra Pine,
i i,te 55! Cedar, 3 00
shorts—per bag, 1.26' Cedar, So 2, 2 0
Fine F eed, 150 Spruce, 1 ou
la-nuot-rnes—per bu. 3 0u »
Kggs—per do/ .20 cl.pboarl.-per M—
Pick let-per gal M Extra Spruce, 2o»
Fisn—per lb — spruce. .No. 1. 15.00
Lire Cod, .04, 06 few Pine. 35 ou
Polio, k, .0I , Exit, Pine. 4o.o
Aiewlves—per do*. .15 k***1* per M.
Flour—per bbl.— Spruce, 1 io
Suneniue, 6 5tiaT.50 Pine, 1>j
XX. T 50w- so -Nails—per lb — .Uulo.u,
XXX. s.50a9 50 Cement—per cask, 125
Cnoice, o tVtalo 50 Kune, * ~
Buckwneat—per lb. .« Brick-jwrM, 8.00,12.0,
Or,barn. .05 Vun " Kite Lead—
*Vegetables—per bu.— _ P*r 'l**a *1
timons, 110 Eruit-per lb—
Heels 50 ***»■ fj
gait—per cwt. 70a so Baums. .12,1.
Hairy -per box. .t» . •*'“•44
a,usage—tier lb - Tamariuds, . lo
SSo, .is Lemons. 5.Ui
Turkey—per lb — .15 Hide, -per lb —
i mc*eau—per ib.— .14 w
Heiu—per lb. — .12 «
Ci«»«r— per lb .Ki 100,1-25
Tallow-ner lb. jm •«*/ ““H-pcr Ou—
Sweet Potatoes— H«rds Craaa 3 *i
am lb— jU5 Bad Tup, 75
-Crapes per box— jj Wad—per lb. -22,-33
Malape—per ll»— 23
City and County.
Sslijions Services in this 5itr each Sunday.
Cont.iikgatioxai..—Preaching tit 10:30 A.
M. and 7 P. M. SaMtalh School in tae aftet
noon. at 12 o'clock, M.
IUptiht -Preaching at and! P. M. Sai*
bath School at I P. M.
Unitarian.—<'hurcb aervlce at 2:1ft and
7 30 P. SI. Sunday school at l P. M.
t atm.iI.ic.—Preaching at 10 1-2 o'clock A.
M. Sahhath Sch->ol at 2 P. M.
Mktiiomst.—Preaching at 2 and 7 P.M.—
Sabbath School at 1 P. M.
Union TuttPeutNCK Mkrtino—every sun.
dav at ti 1-4 I*. M.. at the Method**' Veairy.
Ail«srli«sairn(a Thla H rrk.
N Wm I* I'n-ble.
IVk«*l 1 j.-U.-rrUh A K.»*«
B» • i - ami Sima —ft C. Vi tea
■s* ,t Soniitl ‘s. lj<s»l i; tV.HHlhury
t t ! ►-mv—< .hp'Hih-I HilHtijc*
liUxiM-M t UMIH H NlfCaU
Mi'-riC* Sale- V It. lK-vtrvu\
I.Uiel for IMroree—l.u lor.* 1» IU» I».
l*rohal«> V>U<v*—c I* Is.rr
I.1U I f«*r 1 Mrorrr—4 »**»*i*h>iH- M. Torn-'
I * ‘ I X 4 If I « H
— St. \ alentiuc* Day next Saturday.
— Dr. 1.. \\ Hodgkins ha* Ivcen appoint
ed surgeon in the Marine Hospital Krxioe
in this city.
— Mr. K. A. Steven* ha* l»een apjvointed
p »stma*ter at Biuchill and has assumed the
duties of the office.
—An old suh*crilier. at the Falls, has
looked up the subject and say* that .» Sun
dav* in Feb. occur once in every lift years,
• »r everv T leap years.
— Dr. \V. M. Haine*. report, having lost
a pair of valuable, nickel plated, surgical
forceps some time last week for which he
will pay a suitable reward to the tinder.
— ] • • • States Dial t f
Portland. Saturday, Alexander Martin was
sentenced to pax a fine 4»f SI.Uim, and im
prisonment for six months in jail at KJD
w »rth. for xiolatioti «»f Internal Kevenue
law s.
1 rank P. Moore has njx tied a iewelrv
-ton- at Bar Harbor and w ill keep a well
selected stuck in that line. He will also at
tend t . repairing watches. clocks, jewelrv.
.v«. Mr Moor* i' favorably known in this
tity and we UrsjH ak for him a lil»oral patmn
age at h> new place of business.
I lie many friend* of Joshua U. Jordan,
l.s<p. will l*c pained tv* learn of hi* serious
i.lnes*. Mr. Jordan ha* been confined to h;s
house most of the winter hut it is onlx r»
cetitiy that his diM aAe has taken so serious a
form a* to become alarming. Mr. Jordan is
one of the *»/<# citizen* of KlUwortli and for
several year* has Uen the City Coroner.
— Dr. F. H. Briroer recently mad* his
*c ■ ad apjicaraiuc l*eforc a Minneapolis au
i Mui . i. M
an i Mrs. Brown of tHat citv. i he Mnmeaj
poll* Trumn* speak* in complenientarx
terra* of Dr. Brimmer’s musical qualities
i as i sing
^ _ • f the I Stat
N’ »mml > hool will commence Tuesday.
Man!* L’nd. and continue Pi week*. Cndcr
:!ic car* of M. Wood bun the efficiency of
th.- school is wc!i sustained and no belter
facilities for a thorough preparation for th*
work of a teacher can be (bond in the Bute.
S. * the advert .sc-ment in another column.
—Work on the abaft of the W.*nrn
l n:«»n Mine is now progressing favorablv.
has \
shaft house udl l*e comm* need in a few
now being built, is nearly finished. Prof.
S.w *r. having been shown some speci
men* of ore taken from th*-* mine, said that
it carried a j»erocntage of gold.
— 1 h«* Aiimitur viuntrvi*. «:inv concert
wa«« t*» have In t n given in the Unitarian
Vestry Tuesday evening «>f this wn-k. de
* h d to )M>«tpom- it to Friday cvt-niiur, at
which time they will U pleaded To entertain
*h *ir friend^ and the public generally. The\
have carefully prepared themselves to am us*
all who may lav or them with their presence
he lie v; ng that it is vim- to "laugh and grow
Tm: Ki.i*worth Silver Minim* Com
PAW. was organized in New York, last
week, with a capital stock of $UK*»,UOO
Thi- mine is located on land of ( apt. F. J.
Sargent, within about one and a half miles i
of the Ellsworth Post Office. The mineral
is gold and silver and is said to be rich, j
CapU Sargent has secured for the same par j
ties, property at Oak Point, liaii' otk. aid
m the vicinity of Ellsworth.
Tii: West \ni> Sowi.l Silver Minim.
Company was organized in this city Wed
nesday with a capital stock of $300,000 cL
vided into 100.000 shares; .‘12,000 shares re
served a* treasury stock. The following of
ficers were elected:
President -Joseph H. West, Franklin.
Treasurer—H. B. Saunders, Ellsworth.
Secretary—E. F. Robinson, Ellsworth.
Directors—J. II. West, II. B. Saunders. !
J. D. Hopkins. J. F. Whitcomb. E. F. ltol>
inson. A. R. Devcreux. J. W. Davis. The
company voted to place on the market only j
treasury stock. The fint installment af 2.3oo
share* was ail taken the first day. The mine
is located in Gouldsboro on land of William
Sowle adjoining the Gouldsboro mining
—S. C. Yyles. who established himself in
the Boot and Shoe business at Bar Harbor
last year, is winning an enviable reputation
as a first class manufacturer of Gents, wear
in that line. We were shown, last week,
pairs of English Grained, Cock Sole \V
iug Pha»t; French Kipp, Double Sole Walk
ing Phast. and Hand Sewed.Oil Goat Web- (
•ter Tie. ull manufactured at bis place, that j
cannot Ik* excelled in style or workmanship
in any of the large cities. Mr. Yyles pro
poses to do work that will meet the approval
and win the patronage of summer tourists,in
which he is sure to succeed. Head his ad
vertisement in another column.
—On Tuesday evening last the officers of
Neal Dow Lodge, No. 198, 1. O. G. T..
Ellsworth, for the ensuing quarter ending
April 30, 1880. were duly installed by J. C.
Chilcott. D. G. W. C. T., as follows :—Rev.
T. F. M hite, W. (’. T.; Miss Cassandra
Bowden. W. V. T.; Mis* Phebe 1). Ma
comber, W. S.; Mias Annie Phillips. W.
A. S : A. F. Burnham, W. F. 8.; O. L.
Collins. W. T.; Capt. J. W. Patten. W.
M.: Miss Etta Brown. W. D. M. ; Rev.
E. Harding. W. C.; Mrs. Lawrence Good
win. W. I. G.: Edwin A ( lark, W. (). G.;
Mrs. J. C. Chilcott, R. H. 8.: Mrs. A. K.
Woodard, L. H. S.
—The Concert and Ball to be given by
Union Engine A* Hose Companies No. 2,
next Wednesday Evening, is exciting a
good deal of interest in Ellsworth and the
surrounding towns. Andrews’ Orchestra
will be assisted by the following quartette:
Miss Laura M. Cooke, of Boston, Soprano;
Mrs. E. T. Wasgatt, of Bangor, Contralto;
Mr. James R. Haynes, of Bangor. Tenor;
Mr. George T. Moody, of Bangor. Basso.
A letter from Mr Andrews states that they
have been through the Eastern part of the
State, this winter, and have given some very
pleasing concerts. Messrs. Haynes and
Moody sing humorous songs with good ef
fect.” The Boys will spare no expeuse, as
is shown by the talent that is employ ed, and
will give the public one of the richest mus
ical treats of the season.
—The Tunk Fond Fishing Fraternity
made another trip to their camp hist week
and through the court sey of some of their
meddlers the w rite* had the pleasure of ac
companying them. The camp is located on
the shore of Spring River Fond, alsmt 24
miles from Ellsworth and fimiles from Cher
r\ field. 'I'lie distance to 'l'unk Fond,
the principal fishing ground, hcing almut
one half mile. The camp is finished
and furnished so completely as to almost
take away the idea that one i» camping out
and the liountiful supply of provisions was
more than equal to the demands of the in
creased appetite* produced by exercise in
the pure air. Every thing is done under |
the direction of ('apt. A. T. Jellison, the |
veteran sportsman, whose experience am- .
ply qualifies him for the position. Arriving
there late on the first day, the evening was
s:H*nt in arrangements for an early raid 911
fish the next day. About o'clock the 1
next morning an alarm at the door an
nounrcu tin* arrival of the stage from F.1U
worth. on its wav to Cheeryfield, and ('apt.
Mac., who always sleeps with one eye oj»en.
wa> out of his hunk in a moment to let in
the nearly frozen driver, and secure the first
reading of the latest paj>ors, w hich provident
; friends had sent down. The hospitable
j nature of the ('apt., in this instance, made
him the victim of misplaced confidence and
the subject of many a go*xl Matured laugh
| during the re«t of the trip. Breakfast over,
a start was made for the fishing grounds on
• Tunk" and then commenced the real work
of the trip A dozen holes were cut through
about l '» inches of ice and tempting bait
let down to entice the lx-autiful togue and
>w. A fair catch wraa the result of
the day** work and all returned to camp, ut
arrived about noon who joined tin- others
over a supper of a* finely rooked fish a-*
loiddhr to md on a hotel table. It had
b m de< ided to break camp on the third dav
mi* '.t;;.'* was d■ •::o much to tin regret of all
who Wi re there. The last snow had spoiled
the opportunity for ieelioating. but the touch
of camp lift* and the excellent fishing more
t.'cin i 'in}kusated !«»r the cold ride necessarv
in making the trip.
4(aartrrl| Session of lla Ills.
• riel l.otlge, I. II 4.. T.
1 he Quarterly Session of Hancock I bo
tnet Lodge was hel i with Neal H .w Ixxlge.
l'.lisworth, on Tuesday. Feb, lilth. Ihe
dav was extreme!) cold, but the Order was
well represented by delegates from ail parts
of the countv.
At 10 1 o clock A. M. the meeting was
to order to Leonard Wooster. Km
ami tin usual routine of business w.»% trans
acted. Officers f r the ensuing \car were
\ M
tin. I.s4j,. SjHx.d Ilistrict Heputv. ns fob
- O; ' Springer. W. 1». I.. Kev. A N.
W. 1). ( ; Mia* Mast P. Yl
" H. V. T.: J ( Chilcott. W. i». S.; Mrs.
Mary 1’ I xml. \N . A. S.; Calvin B. Young.
W. 11. Treai*.; Kev. T. F. White, W. 1).
It was voted to hold the next session of
the Hist. I.odgc with Pleasant Home Ixxlgc.
S. Ham • k.
In the evening a rousing public meeting
"as held at the Methodist Church. Kitig
tg - ‘c« ,• h w,-rc made hv Mcs*r». J*»\,
Harding, M G
( Lombard, Baker, Milkmaid. and
ot Jiers.
lake it all i:i ail. the session was highlv
profit dib- am! in?*'resting, and the several
delegates returned to their homes, feeling
paid, ev identP . for the sacrifice the\
made ?** lx- present at the me* * :•
J. ('. ( nitc*»rr. hi*t Sr f.
^lining %<»!«•«.
Prepared by L B Wyman, of the Ellsworth
Mining Exchange
- lli« Egypt Silver Mining (’o. was
organized in this city Jan. LMd. The projxrty
of the ( <>nipany is located at Franklin in the
Egypt J*:-:. on the Wentworth place, leased
by ( up:. Barmy Mullan. The officers elect j
are :
President—Ja*. F. Davis.
Treasurer—A. W. Greek.
Secretary—E. E. Brady.
Superintendant—Barney Mullan.
Directors—J. F. Davis. A. W. (ireely.
E. E. Bra<lv. A. H Norri* and Orin Byrne
all of Ell*worth. Capital Stock s? hi.
Par value of Stock
- (’apt. I. T. (irant has leased the C'aiti
Cove, in Surry , upon
which he has discovered a vein of fine Cop
per ore. *pe< iniens of w hich may lx- eti at
the Miner'- Exchange.
Dr. 1’.. Gouging ha- leased the home
stead of Ambrose Modgkins.in Ilancock.upon
which is a tide vein of quartz, carrying Cop
per and Silver.
A company will Noon lx* organized to •
work this property, which offers gtxxl pros
pects for a permanent mine.
—Specimens of Silver bearing rock have .
been received at the Exchange, from Hard- (
w.xxl Island, the property of Capt. Will*
Carver of Tremont.
Sell. Kate Newman.
The following particulars of the loss of
the Schooner Kate Newman, together with
all hut one of the men on board, we clip
from the «Y. F. Herald of the 5th inst:
•• I he -hoooer Kate Newman, Captain New
man. <*f -outhwent Ilnrbor. Me., sank at seu.
tv\<> mi * off Monmouth Beach, in the truck of
lie tenth and -oath bound vessels, and the
seboouer Harding weut ashore and is a total
wie<k at the i edars, t» u miles .shove Lout;
Branch. Of the crew of the former vessel but
one man. William U. Kay. Jr., was saved, and
he ou v by a most providential circumstance.
The Hardin:; and the Kate Newman collided off
D>ng Branch in the gale on Tuesday morning.
As they swept by each other Kay sprang from
the deck of the latter to the rigging of the
former. He was lauded from the wreck alter
a few hour* by the men of Life Savin* Mat ion
No. 2. and yesterday went down the beach to
identify three of his dead comrade*, who came
aahote on the do*xl tide. I'be Newman had
sunk shortly after he left l»tr, and her spar*
n >w appear above the water. ea*t of Ixmg
Bianch pier. The names of those lost from
her .tfe * aptsiu E. 11. Newman, of South
west Harbor. Me., aged thirty, a man led mot,
wah two children (tardy recovered): v\arieu
St tnlcv. mate, of Tremont. Me., aged thirty,
who leaves a wife and child (body uot recov
ered); llal-ey Stanley, steward, of Tremont,
.u:ed twenly-seven, single (body recovered);
Ko-Wcli Kicbaid-ou. of Tremont, aged twenty
n.ne, leaves a wife and child (body recovered);
Jacques llua, a frenchman, -hipped til Balti
more (body uot re coveted/. Two bodies were
Dund yesterday afternoon at Odar Foiut,»omc
twenty miles below, but are uot thought to tie
tho-e of the two mi-sing from auioug the crew
of tlie Harding. Her cargo winch consists of
iUtux-1, may be partly waved.
William 11. Kay, Jr., of Southwest Ha.lor.
Me., tells a graphic story of the >osa of his ves
sel and shipmates. The Kate Kearmau was a
two tuu-u-d scooouer, partly owned by Captain
Newman aud his lather. All her crew were
Maine men except the Frenchman, llua, who
wa- shipped at Baltimoie before the vessel
sailed i be uce three weeks ago.
** »V e were loaded with coal lor Haversport,
Mas.,” said Kay. "aud intended logo luiough
me Narrows, tied Gate and Loug I-land sDund.
‘A cnad good weather on Monday, and saw
Bai uegal light about half past live that even
ing. It Was the laat light i aaw. 1 Went oil
wuidi at eight o'clock. At mat lime there w as
a moderate breeze from the southward and
1 ctsiwrard. At teu o'clock 1 was turned out !•
nelp la. e lu lopsa.ls, which w as done ana (he
sails tuned. AnoUi hail an tiour afterw aid
til ll> ibg jib Was blown our and all bauds but
me capt am went out uu the bo >m .and towed
what was tell. Tn« weather uegau »o thickeu
then with snow, and at iniduighi we could uot
from the wheel see our green and i ed lights in
the forward rigging. We didn't know where
we were, but thought wo might be close in tc
l»nd, im) went uu the |>ort lack te stand of!
shore. It was blowing a regular gab*. Tht
sea was running heavily, ami our decks wort
lull of water. The vessel labored very hard
»V4»Ue we were going about. and while the saib
wen* still shaking we saw both the green ami
red lights of a vessel coming toward u» only a
lew yard* away. We cried out to her ‘hard uii
your helm.* which I think she did. Our jin
was still in windward and the captain called to
the mate, who was tending the sheet to draw
away the jib. We were still falling off on the
l new tack when our starboard bow came right
agdoat the stranger** startwiard bow. The
shock was terribl*». Captain Newman cried
•»nt, ‘My t»od! we are gone!” and Steward
! Stanley cried out. ‘What shall we do>* It
| seemed to tne that there was not a«ouu«l for ail
i hour, although tbs time could only have been a
moment. I saw the captain’s face at the wheel,
■ for I was ne«r him. It was whiter than the
: snow that till*«t the sir. I slipped under the
inainliooin and on to the ran just at the back
! of (he eal»in house, and saw the Harding come
along beaide u«*. She was atiout six feet away
wh» n 1 called to the captain to jump, at we
were lost bevoml bojie. lie started to the rail
am! mm id, *Slie will go down too.” Turn I
jumped just as -die rolled to windward. My
hand* caught the sheer pole of the main t igging
and I climbed on hoard. As soon as 1 got on
my feet I ran aft and called out to Captain New
man to put bis vessel alsiut. but Captain Hardy,
of the Harding, said. “liN useless ; a t»o*t could
not live; besi tes we are a wreck * 1 then lost
sight of the Newman.
“Those arc her masts you see just uuder the
shadow of the cloud, du*‘ ea*t fiom where we
-land: and here are three of her crew,”con
tinued Hay, as he |*omled to his dead comrades,
lying where they hid been dragged, ju*i inside
of the break of the surf. The bodies were clad
ill oilcloth suits, and tin* faces, turned toward
the -on. were red from lire abrasion* they bad
received by being beaten on the saud by tlie
Scarcely lens thiilling is a* the further csca|*e
of Kav. lb* “turned to” with the crew ol tne
llsrding to save her. She had a deck ln.«d of
lumber. 1 he collision ha I km» k»*d off the cat
head and stove In her bows Her am hor had
fallen overlroard and fine«*ii faibotn* of chain
had gone with it The debri* prevented the
men from getting the cable clear and they could
not « ut il. Half si) hour later tin* Ha ding
went ashore, ami Life saving Station N ». *2
saved In r erew t»y a line shot Into !»• r rigging,
she came high up on the title ami broke pretty
Iradlt. Si.e had a cargo of yellow pine lumle r
fr«iin « edar Keys, Li t.. consigned to It. K. M« t
c ill A Co., <»f New York. She i* a ihree-mastcd
vessel, owned and built n Damartacottft. Me.
Tin* following is flu* ie|M»rt of her master: —
“\Y»> had made out tire lights of the G otland
lightship o d w * rc try mg to locate S «nd\ Hook,
when the N« wmuti *tm» k u* on tin* *t-irl*oard
bow an.f *tnv«- it in, but imt lx*low the water
line. In clearing in -h** pulled our anchor*
overlKtard. Hi* tiled to get them up. hut
cou d not Half an hour later we struck on the
bearh Tin* crew of six and my wife were
*av.d by t* e crew of Life Saving Station No. 2
with tin* * breeches buo)*‘ The vease' now In*
tiro d*idc to on the beach, with her hull hurled
nine fret in the saud I'he wreck will hr so<d*
Cspt Newman bring i Mimni, i requeat
was *cnt from his Lodge to the Ma*on*
there to take charge of the ImmIic* and bring
them to Southwest Harbor for interment,
which request has been complied witli. ex
cept in the ca«* of Richardson. Being a
native of kennehunk. his U*d\ was sent to
* I In • I Kate \ewmnn w ui 1461 ms
reg;*!er ami w i* limit fi\ e years ago in S«»ulh
wrst Harbor at a Cost of
Sullil 4M .
Thi weather cuntitiui-* favorable for
those engaged in the wood and lum’ier bu*i
ik **. hut :* r.»' ;;t-r harsh on tho*e farmer*
who dejMMid ujM»n getting “mu**el-lied,” on
th* • . to manure their tie Id* for the annual
crop of wheat and oat*. The ice, for Mime
reason, doc* not make, and yet. the ther- ,
niometcr report* “lieiow zero” frequently
•Have patience fanner*, the “goose-lmne
prophet*” *ay “cold weather max l*e expect -
eil )h f.rr M.irch couie* in.”
i 8 . ! 1 I
preparing to piay the Octoroon next week.
Thi* play, formerly popular, ha* turn con
* gnoi to nhliv on since **Our late unplea.*
antm **” destroyed tin- “Institution” which
made the *eeiu*s of th.* drama po**il»i* . Ii*
repriMiuction m»w. w .11 recall some of our
pi*t history, which may have her n forgot
ti ! \- th." p .rpo*, of the ( . ho ,* *iuiid\
to aaniw theinselx* * while tin v tr\ t • enttT
t i ii t!:e puhln . we hojK* th y may receive
suttii nut patronage to t-uahi*- them to met
the.r “< a*h expenses."
i f 8 West Suili
' au .il ways p.om • r* in every good cause —
cotitemplate building a large and com mo
diou* hall during the coming season, that in
location and size, shall lie ample for the in
habitant* of thi* part of the town, for all
purpose* fur which a public building may Ik
needed. The plan which they have is of a
building of im|>o«ing architectural appear
ance. which would Ik* an ornament to anv
town or village in the land. Though the
ladies have canvassed only a small part of
tin* territory for contribution*, the lilieral
sum* already subscribed seem to guarantee
the success of the enterprise, when all shall
have had an invitation and opportunity to
prove their “good wishes” by their “good
1 in- mining Ikm>m continues unabated,
except during severe snow storm*, and
“mine hunting” still flourishes. In dig
ging for the vein on property of Francis
Worcester. K*q., 1mtween the Millhrook anil
Milton, the prospector struck two veins the
same day—the first a vein of snakrx, in num
ber legion and countless; the second imme
diately under the first, thr vein of well min
eralized quartzite. A shaft is now 1 icing
sunk at this “find” w hich, to jhe eye. pre
sents the best specimens of ore cropping*
yet discovered on the lode. We think, if
appropriately named, thi* will lie called the
snake mine.
1 he .Milton undoubtedly presents the finest
buildings, the lM**t machinery and works for
doing a legitimate mining business to Im*
f «und in New Kngland. He who doubt*
should come and see.
The Sullivan, when the work* now being
constructed, are finished, will not 1m* inferior
to the Milton or any other; an d Insides they
now have the ore to show, both in storemjhI
.•in place.** If you want to see silver ore—
native silver—visit the Sullivan.
The Millhrook has “pumped out” and is
enlarging the shaft preparatory to immanent
The Morancy is down about twelve feet
and is showing well. The treasurer reports
no more stock for sale at present.
Ml ■•kill.
—Some evidence that the mind- of our peo
ple are no', so completely mineralized a* the
rocks of our pasture lands are shown to foe,
may not fo«- unwelcome to our olJ-tirue friends.
While coidially greeting our incoming popu
lation Mild all -alutarv innovations, we are nut
unmindful, In our transition from poverty to
wraith, (torn obscurity to lame, that genera
tions, iguoraut of the proximity of vast miner
al wealth, have lived and died, w »elv and
Well, in this “sleepy lit tl hamlet.” We trust
thaiuju-l recount'ton ol our preseut iucreased
prosperity and the most sanguine hopes ‘f
luture ahiiuceuit ut, may uot obliterate fr.nn
our hearts lo.alty to and reveiencc for our
past, iu associations, its unquestioned mor
ality, even i s sedate iuactivi'y.
If other than mining intelligence may t»
admitted Imm tUi- legion, 1 shot Id like to
Uia»e luruiiuu of an iustitullou which Was our
I falh’ rs’ pride, and which was believed to clinch
| the comma nil* intellectually, even as copper
, in our da* is supposed to beuefil tin am tali*.
We rejoice Inal our Academy, whicu, with
the preslue of age, had for a time its reputa
tion for inactivity, ha* received au infusion ol
new life, and is making rapid strides in the
general match of prog.css.
The winter U-rrn ol ten weeks closed Feb. 5.
A commendation of this term's work is hut a
irpc.iUuii ol that b stowed upon previou
Ones i'be successive cX am 111 ..noil a cviqp:
ra4 id piogiess wit.i carciul training. thorough
wo k ou .he part ol pupl.s, wise uuccuou a»»«J
uuur.ug endeavors ou »ha ol the teacher.
While we Would uot detract iioui the cicdn
due to the school as a wliuie, we can uot re
1 Train from special mention of the superior at
tainments of a cliiM ot vouug Misses. The
: class numbers eight, average age thirteen
: These commenced the Academic
course last year, and in their ad vanceuien*,
scholarly habits, and mental discipline, they
are rarely equalled.
An exhibition of reading* and declamations
wa* held in the Congregational Church on
I* riday evening. Original parts were a new
feature of this entertainment. Prizes offered
for excellence in English composition were
awarded to Harvey P. Hinckley of ltluehill,
and Mis* Ida f. Colson of Monroe. All the
parts were well given, and the exhibition w as
in every respect gratifying to the friends of the
The Spring term will o|*n on Monday, Feb.
23. instead of Feb. 15. as advertised.
All honor to our venerable Academv! May
It* work go on. inculcating in our youths the
faith uml virtue of it* founders and adding
: thereto the culture and enlightenment o f to*
I day.
i ----
—Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Iceland, of
Trenton, wish to acknowledge their obliga
tion* to their many friends, the citizens of
this and neighKiring towns who responded
so liberally to their needs, not only with their
sympathies hut with more substantial assist
ance, after the fire of last Summer w hic h de
prived them of their dwelling house ami barn
together with all their household furniture,
wood, hay, and farming utensils. They have
been enabled to erect new buildings and finish
them suffic iently to keep them comfortable
I tor the winter. They have l wen supplied
j with hay. provisions, such articles as are
needed about the house, Ac., to such an ex
J tent that, instead of King without a roof to
| shelter them and household articles to use.
they are placed by these generous res|Minses,
in comfortable circumstance*. S.
— I.ast week’s Amkkk \\ says “Five Sun
da}* in February.” which an “old citizen
informs us. has not «K*currcd since l*:*4." It' j
“old citizen” will examine his record a little
closer, he will find there was five Sundays
in February, I*'52. with the state of the
weather c.ich Sunday, as follow*
Sunday, Feb I. immiionn, Ift , wind fresh. N K
" *>. clear and cold.
* I *, fair and moderate.
-V, fair and cold
“ **•“*'• sunshine and cloud*, tughe-t win 1
t*»r years, s. W.
—Amount of wheat raised 1*7*9. in
School ])i*trirt No. 7, Trenton :
n it Higgins, Jr ..:♦ '
H Hudiardson...«;i
W H Young.. . .»v»
F Holme*.v)
* U Hillings, ....1 •,
* C Uordnn.ix
H \ Mdlikeu..
I H Wyman.lo
l *al*bury.
It <• Higgins,
H Atherton.
V r Millikan.
T. i
IkiNATlos Visit h—Numerous friend* und
►tiers f Ilex uul Mrs. J. K. Kvi
um \;k • tedly gathered .it their r« •*idc»cc on
the evening of the 22d ult.. bringing with
them, not only words .»f cheer, but also
substantial token* nf their kind feeling*, in
numerous parcel* of gr<»ccrie*, provision*.
\c., and leaving also a generous gift «>f
m-mev for all which they Under sincere
flunk*. The evening wa* *jH-nt in social
converse and singing, and clo*< 1 l»y reading
and pray - r by the Pastor. Such season*
n k . ■ m pot i ti»e a Min
and serve to unite him and hi* people in
stronger lx»nil* t»f love.
On the evening of the J 4th ult.. the pco
ple igam gather 1 af the house of a *i< k
r at 11 ill’s (‘ove.aiiil contributed for
t :e of h:?nsclf and family in a gen
e. . s tuner.
\ * oil the evening of the Jotii. a large
numixr gathered at the reside nee of an
aged sister of the Baptist Church, and left a
large amount of good things for the support
und comfort of her family. It was a real
surprise, and a season of much enjoyment
to all present. The pleasure of the evening
w a* much promoted by the aged *i*ter get
ting out her old flax wheel, and spinning
flax which had been raised the past year.
Many of the company had never seen the
old fashioned instrument before, nor the pro
cess by which those of former generation*
clothed themselves in “Linen.” before the
<lays of cotton gins and cotton factories.
We parted after prayer by the Pastor, thank
ful for our better privileges, than the
fathers enjoyed, and feeling that “to give”
to those who are needy ami grateful is quite
as full of Messing, as it is to receive. K.
Revr.Gi . \ rt of B wit
liver Ins temperance Lecture. * l’he Citizen
ami the Dram Shop” in Good Templar Hall
at North Penobscot, Friday evening of this
week. It was my pleasure to hear this led
ure in D »ver, N 1L, last fall, and it was |
there pronounced one of the l*e*t Temper
ance lecture* ever delivered in that beer- }
cursed city .
Mr. Vibliert has not the dramatic elo- :
quence of a Goff, or the pathetic, touching
power of a Murphy; he deals not in thrill
ing descriptions that excite the emotions of
his audience, hut he presents the subject in
a fresh and convincing light, appealing to
the common sense and common interest of
the masses. He says, “The most sensitive
nerve in a Yankee is the nerve that leads to
his pocket,” and upon that nerve he brings
his intellectual battery to licar with peculiar
skill and power. IPs 1. ’.are abounds in
sharp hits .aaldonot fail to bring dow n the
house, and is very entertaining.
We understand that his engagement to
speak at the Northern Bay this week is can
j celled on account of the pressure of other
let there f>e a grand rally. C ome with
earnest hearts and willing pockets and
cause him to feel that his effort is appreciated.
—We are afraid that our “mining excite
ment*' will flush in the pan unless there is
more generous faith in humanity exhibited.
Our land-owners seem to lie laboring under
an “awful presentiment*' that rogues and
speculators are to take possession of their
coveted treasures, by some mysterious,
slight-of-hand performance, and they seem
to look with cold suspicion upon even
stranger who opens his mouth with the in
quiry “Have you any minerals on your
premises •*” Every one—there may l>e a
few exceptions—seems to have a strong de
sire to kiiou a hat there is under the sod be
fore he is willing to sell-out or lease his
mineral interest.
But farmers do you feel able and willing
to make the doubtful discovery at your own
expense, and pay the price of scientific in
formation to aid you in your undertaking ?
We fear that little will he done to uidock
oui possible mineral wealth, uidess capital
is generously invited from abroad.
It seems to me that a public meeting com
posed of persons in town who are interested
in mining, to consult together for the com
mon good, would be a move in the right
direction. •
— We hope that Republicans will bear
themselves *uu modesty and dignity umier
uieir late victory, and not seek tu irritate
ami tantalize their deluded fusion brelnreu,
remembering that “to err is human, and to
forgive is Divine”, (upon the condition of
repentance of course.) We believe that the
era has not yet arrived, when by divine
order, the sheep take their places on the
right hand and the goats take their places
on the left hand, nor when all good men
take their places in the right party, and all
IkuI men take their places in the wrong
party. Sheep and goats will 1m* more or less
mixed in this world, ami it only adds cruelty
to presumption for each sj>ecieH to ignore its
family relationship.
The Grant boom seems to 1m* booming
wonderfully. We cannot resist the impres
sion that Grant's nomination would Im* a
misfortune to the Republican party, and his
election Ik* a jmssiblc* misfortune to the
country. We cannot shut our eyes to the
fact, that the civil service under Grant's ad
ministration was not notoriously pure, nor
his administration pre-eminently popular.
It led to a rupture in the Republican ranks,
and caused the temporary alienation at least,
of some of its strongest men. It seems
hardly wise to accept for a third term one
whose pre-eminent claim seems to Ik* chiefly
founded on his military genius and his
foreign popularity.
Grant has nothing to gain in point of
honor, ami it seems almost too much to ex
j»ect of his human nature that his patriotism
alone would Ik* sufficient to carry him
through the strain of another term of trying
responsibilities ami temptations.
We need more than faith in a military
genius to preserve our republican institu
tions from decay—we need faith in the in
destructible principles of s«*lf-govcmment.
— The interest manifested in mining, in
your city, is partaken of here. Prospecting
is the order of the day. A company has
Iktii formed, with headquarters here, for
the purpose of working the ••('aiidage,.
mine in Bluehill. It is known as the ( »n
dage Copper Mining Company, having a
capital stix-k of $.iOOtOOO divided into PM>,
000 shares, with a par value of £.». each.
The following list of officers were chosen:
President—A. C. llagerthy.
Secretary—Geo. W. Male.
Treasurer—Jas. P. Byard.
Directors—A. C. llagerthy. S. J. Cun
digc, Sam'l Herrick, (’. 11. Closson. Jos.
C and age, Jas. P. Byard. C. T. llerriek.
2 shares reserved for treasury stork.
The property of this company is situated
on land formerly owned by S. J. Candage.
They have begun to sink a shaft; are work
ing with a crew of live and are down alnmt
1 ift. The limited amount of stock which
h is Ik*cji put upon the market has been sold
I' . : ' it Stiver Mining Company
are working their shaft, with a gang of s
men. A night gang is soon to lie put on.
Preparations ire being made for opening
a mine on the land of Parker Billings.
—The river has been open during the
winter so as to permit the steamers to make
their usual landings.
— Do you knit shoddy ? is the query of
the average female.
—Two vessels broke from their moorings
in the gale of Tuesday night, the drd inst..
and found resting places on the northern
shore of Deer Die. RoV.
Feb. •.*.
M lalrr Harbor.
Will you kindly permit u» the space in j
\ .»ur paper to express publicly our thanks !
f «r the kin ! renieinb.iare of the ladies of |
Winter H
beautiful and useful presents contained in
their "magic box’* fan «<*th l*i.so.
Kesjiectfully yours.
A F. Palmer.
Addle S. Palmer
Feb. bth. Is so.
lor Proap^ctor*.
All easx qualitative test for poor silx’er
ores, I am not acquainted w ith. The test
involves the use of mercury ami a mercury
retort or of cupels, scoritiers ami an assay
The minerals present are the lK**t indica
tion. and the mineralogy of silver will U*
treated of at length in subsequent articles.
If gold has been found in any mineral, sil
ver is almost certainly present. If copper
can \*v found silver may l>e present. If cop
per can Ik* found in pay ing quantity it is al
ways worth while to assay for silver, for in
working -ulphuret ores even one-half ounce
of silver can be profit ably extracted, and e\
|H*rience show s that copper py rites usually
contain at least that amount, and a trifle of ■
The next chemical test to In? given is that
for the presence or absence of copper.
The ore should Ik- reduced to a fine pow -
der, as descrif>ed in a previous article. It
may then Ik* roasted, as described in that ar
ticle, or treated by the following process:—
The operations should Ik* done out of doors
or in a room with all the windows open, as
the fumes are both unpleasant and unwhole
some. Put half a teaspoonful of the oie»
powdered title and either well roasted or raw .
m a bowl. 1 think a bowl is lK*st, as chem
ists’ glass ware is fragile, and other glass
ware useless, from its liability to crack on
If the ore is roasted pour on about two
teasjjoonfuls of strong nitric acid ami cau
tiously raise the heat. If not roasted, add
about one teaspoonfrd of chlorate of potash
well powdered, and mix well with the ore;
then add drop by drop strong nitric acid,
stir well with a glass rod or clean stick of
wood. Add the acid in small portions till
about two teaspoonfuls have been put on.
After it has ceased fuming warm as Itefore.
A prospector out of doors can warm the
bow l in hot ashes easily . The fumes begin
again but soon stop. Then add very cau
tiously, in small portions, strong ammonia
water—the nmntonia fortitor of the apothe
caries—until the whole, when well stirred,
smells pungentiy of ammonia.
Let the mass stand a few minutes and then
dilute with a tumblerful of water, stir well
and let it settle. The top liquor, if copper
is present in any desirable quantity, should
Ik* strongly blue or bluish green, and can lie
easily seen to Ik* so in a w hite bow l. A red
dish brown mass of hydrate of iron will
probably Ik* left in the bottom after settling.
It will usually Ik* advisable, to ensure cer
taint\ as to results, to pour the top liquor
which has settled clear into a clear glass
tumbler ami examine the color over a w hite
This transfer of liquid, called decantation,
can be more readily done by applying a
clean stick to the part of the bowl from
which you pour, so that the end of the stick
is over the tumbler, and the middle touches
the edge of the bowl. The liquid will be
found to follow the stick down into the
tumbler and not run down the side of the
bowl, in this way with a little practice,
the clear top liquor can be trensferred with
out taking with it the dregs or precipitate,
as chemists call it, at the bottom.
The expense of testing for copper in this
way is only a few cents, and the test can
l»e executed by any careful person. I must
again repeat keep out the way of the fumes,
have plenty of air and draft to carry them
off. Keep your nitric acid, strong ammoma
and chlorate of potash properly labelled and
out of the way of other people.
Charles E. Avert.
—Some of the more active of our young
people have inaugurated a series of social
gatherings at Powers Hall, that bids fair to
lie of much lienefit to t&e social element ol
the place. Liu ting together, they invite
"perfected \l. COLOR
it Girt* Batter the ellt-edsed color th« pur ro«nt. The largest flutter flu vers recommend Italian.
Thousand* of Dairymen any IT |H PF.lt KKCT. J serf by all the lust t return rios. Awarded the Inter
national Diploma At N. V. Dairy F.-.r. A*k vonr drop- rl: tortm-rrhant far It; or write toaaic whatlt Is.what
it costs, who ||W-s*r. where to It. Wtl,t», 1. :? VP d!N A CO., Prep.dfrtork, BurHattww, > U
fss^jsmmsaaa: ■* >mm^maaa
“*^The old and reliable2^*
We do business under our old motto, that is,
MEN’S, YOUTHS’ and BOY1 CLOTHING ZJrLY^,M.^;^m!T,!.“t‘r'wS.™eu,e;L,,,.ri«’“
»l..v. h,.l and cl. ay. will hare one MUCH r»u kvkktiioi.v You ran expert fair treatment and
luir deal:..a- " e pride nur-elrea nn the roeord \*e here e»l al.h-hed during twenty f.mr yearn We
are ,« the . l.uTIMS.. Kl SISK-* ,n thir city, and w.l ..nly ».„• that we ne«YTn.de I, p’r'mlae or a
striteincni unit-- m»-...uhl back :l. nntl we m«ke 'he *l*te<>cnt (hi* KALI, “that we hive the best
s.d. .1. d -t.■ k -I 'h:Y«, 1 V1,’™* C I.Itrill\li 111 the rnv Th ,t hare the l.e.l f .eilme,.
s-fitiasssstsirtsssi?5%irss: furnishing goods s Hat i cao
■» I Uet oralltl.nl ere In... ... ..w-l..... t; >. ..I.OW - “ meS “
anduiv .. <al. Kemein'e-r II. I ,nd reli.l.l-. ' I rill Ml •.TtMtK.whieh only h i.oae mil run ALL
their mutual friends, both young and old,
giving a short entertainment consisting of
reading, singing, charades. \c.. after which
they spend a short time in "promiscuous jol
lity." At a proper hour the older and more
sedate retire. wh«*n th. young people have a
party closing at a proper hour. At the last
gathering on Friday evening, a goixllv nutn
U*r of couples of young jioople from Rucks
jw.rt were present with them. Such gather
ings a* these are proper and beneficial, w hen
well conducted. Mr. Powers kindly gives
the use of his hall to the young people.
— Rev. Mr. Alexander (the M. K. clergy
man in this village) earned the thanks of the
community by the course of lectures which
he inaugurated i.i this place and carried to a
successful termination. As a reward (I prc
sume), for his kindness the people of the
village have given him a quite- severe jtonnd
1/17. and not satisfied with the first applica
tion, they ire again rally ing in still larger
force, and on Wednesday evening, are to
give the good man a still* more severe and
lasting fmtmdin7. I can’t s.iv at the present
writing, how khe affair will result. Canonlv
tulil. the Reverend takes the infliction in a
m >'t patient manner. Mki>u 1 s.
Th » Organs.
liegu' Ue fii-t the stomacn, second the liver;
especially th • first. *11 as to perform Hieir
fund inn* perfe<-;ly and you will remove at least
nirn t- *-n twentieths of all tin- ill that mankind
is h»-ir to. in this or nnv otiier climate. Hop
BiHej-s is the only thing 1 hat will give perfect 1 v
heiilthv natural action to these two organ*.—
I.OfAt, NOTlif.s.
J 11*1 L011L *
—'Tickets |or a I pniuta west via., Penn
sylvania (Vntral. nod Bosro-i ai .l AI ban v
R n r .a.Is I - nil Rost ui, or Grand Trim*
Kai fr« 11 Portland, can be had ot ( .
C. Burn’! i.f ib* lowest rate* ,\ -.0 tick
ets r . |*i »rf I 11C I f) V I r• - • I - !i :»• *f *S .■ ri„
ibll hmI «*•!■ t ill) b- fore por* basing »•,-»
W l s * f
Business Noices.
Don’t rail b* trv I*r. Kiint- il N tf;t|«tm, f*r
1 ■ Is, II . - • - • Son ess of the
T’.rit, Chest. Lungs. A. A picas ant aud
rir* etuiil remedy. Sitiisfaetion guarantied or
money r* fund* I. Price 2o A V) cents, by all
Druggists. Ivr7.
M A B K I K I).
Brook I m—Jan. 2U. bv Itev. < . I*. Bartlett.
( apt. Philip Stinson of Brooklin. and Miss
How Haskell of Sedgwick.
Kastbrook—Feb. 7, bv S. O Googin*, K%<]..
("apt. George XV. Googms of Hancock, and
Miss Clara A. Dvr of Waltham
Ellsworth— Feb. *. Mis* (ieorg. tr * Thoma-.
adopted *I»ugli%T of Geo. W. and Mi*. K. C.
Per aids. ag*»l years and 0 m »nths.
Hancock—Jan. 2. Mrs. Polly > ratton, aged
*7 v ears. m months
Brooklin—Fet). •'». Mrs. lb-becca O. H rrick,
aged 7f v*-ar- and II mouths.
Bitiehill—F- b. B. < harles \V . Vilen, aged 'ts
year-, s iiioiiih«.
Surry—Feb. 7. Louisa L. Trt-worg>, aged
27 yeai s.
Honiotic Furl*.
Boston \r n. V rnelia, kelle\. Ka-*tjv'rt
< l»l T. '< ti Abraham 1C:- har<l->»n. !£«•••*I. II.oil.
IMT« ii I'i imi || - Ar s, ■m*Ii .lane Ha-We 11,
Prmnleme f..r Bri'l^em i t.
II) \nm» Ar .<th, ■>< h -l. 'hua BruK‘l,*n.
Nt v\ York Vr 5,s'h Walh*r M \oun£,Thomp
■*«mi. < hjh1 One It a A I .F.M Riley, -lt**laurM.
P».-«S**1 tlir*»tj^rli llell (■ at*-, 4tfl. -eh l.nur, \l
v « X-rk fi.r N.iiirrs-t, \hiifail Ha. inM . .
Port •lohnson fur Pr<»\ ulema*.
Ar 5, hruc >ila> N Martin, Parker, Barren X
lam I
VS li.min.,r«»\, V c—<1.1 4th, m-Ji Brave,
VuielifM I’orfa.
Mayajtue*, I* R -In p* rt Jan 22, sell Post Efc
for New Y.-rk. l«ljr oranjte*.
** n auaaBl
THE subscribe! hereby give*public non-* toail
eouceincd,tliul he has be. n duly appointed
I .m l have taken upon him-clf the trust ot
E\e«’Ulor ol the I i-t Will and testament Ol
DVNIEL E. TKKVVi »Ki* l lateot Him lull,
in Hu* < ■ »unlvof llancoek, Yeoman, deceased no
.. ' required by the wd', he therefore request*
,i: | eiaoit* wIm» ere indebted to the said d, cOa*
ed - e»late.to make iiumttJiule pay iu> id,and those
",l" have nhv demands tfierc >i. to ex
hibit the same for settlement.
J'Hl.N 1KEWURUY, Executor.
February 4, 1S80. 3w7*
i A i .1 • •ou t of Probate holden at Ellsworth, with
in and lor the County of Hancock, oil *ho first
Wednesday of February, A. I). i&-o.
THOM As j HINCKLKY. name l Executor iu a
certain instalment purporting to he the Inst
will and le-tatnvui ot Lemuel P Cushing, late of
llluehill, iu -aid countv deceased, having ure
• seined the » tine for probate :
• Mtid UKi* — That the said Hinckley give notice
! tn 1,11 pet»<oi» interested, by causing
a* »»py o| t!.torder l<> be published three weeks
-u1v«-!\ in ihe Ellsworth American, printed
Ol Eli.-W »rlh, ill.If thev may appear at a Probate
, Court to be held ai Ellsworth in said County
on (he 2nd Wednesday of April next, at ten ol
• ihe clock in r,e forenoon, and shew cause if any
thev have, why the -aid Instrument should not
be prove !, approved, and allowed a» the Inst
w id and 'lament ol said deceased
',w** PAItKKH TUCK, .Judge.
A true Copy At'eslUUs. P. bo«K, Register.
V i i ourt of Probate holden at Ell-worth. within
and f r the « ..f Hancock, on the llr-t
W .-due-day ,,r February, \ !>., lx Ho.
OAR.VJC M WOODS, an 1 : person iu .i
° i ■
v\ 111 nr ! I.-Hf.tiuri.: ..f .losiah It W.md-, l.-ife ,f
‘ . 'due. in -aid county «le«;« iiaed, having prveeuted
the Mine f..r probate
' >kdk»;ki. —Tint the said Surah M. Woods
g-ve notice to allper-.His interested, by rau
iii/ a c.»p of iiori Older to be published three
"l'' , , 11 ’ c Ellsworth American
blit . •! 1 1 Elisw nth til it they may appear at a Pro
I, .1*'t rt, to bo holden .»t Ellsworth in said
I , ,-,tv on the 2nd Wtdnes<lay of April uext.
•“ *•*''* ’* rt,,‘ ; "'I m the forenoon, and shew
1 "*■' v thev h ivc. why the -aid instrument
1 ’ i> -t be proved, appioyed* and allowed
-1'' ' " o an i testament ol said doenaawd
,w •* PA RISER l U< K, Jo Ige.
A . i ue opy, Attest —CliA-; P. Doric. ftegi-ter.
1 the Honorable .Judge of Pr-.bato for the Cmi:
t> of H im. >»« k ;
THU under-:gned «.'iari; t:i of|Ada I -n,»vv, ,,f
ltu' \'l" '; ' "nit ’ Minor Hler of
N 1 ■ ' fBut kxpurt, Insald (;< un
U decea-. d r> -pc uuu r, pre-cut- that -aid
d. - nl»d h r.'t re. \:/. one undlv .d-d seventh
p.iridthei. oi -b'.»d bum of iteiijamin Mmw.
* k' * • --port, -ui-a-ct to a mortgage on
wl ! haV)
1,1 r "l 1 ’ ’ o- • ii - >vl»i< ii I , on.-lder advan
[ • Old . -If. to a. < . pt . -aid OIL r Is from
If:, bar ! -mow. if being the -aim d.-crlls-d Ju a
m .ii *« »-• I recorded in r,..- ltegl-fr. of In-vd
■ " i t "ui.t■ . \ "Iturn- 126, page from J:
"A t.. Hi* i..,p! >iiov\ That it would Ik- f..r the
l!* "f - •!'' minor that -aid Heal E-t*te Humid
be -old, and the pri ced- thereof pm out at Inter
e-t, of ..(herwl-e us«*i| for her lameiU. lie there
f n pm v - that 1 .lcen*e may U* granted him t.»
ii and convey the aU»\e dew riU-l Real Estate
at pul'li' or urn ate -ale, accord!ng U* the require
nient d the Law, ..r to accept -ahlofTer.
_ I t - fX>I>AI.VN, tiuanllai).
January <Ui, ISau.
llANC'H k .m -Court ot Probate, February
Term, \. 1> irxAo
l pon the foregoing petition. OKDKBKD. That
smd petitioner g ve public notice to allpcmoa*
mteiesird. by caeaing a Copy ol the petition, and
ti i- oi l, r .., to la; publi.-h ‘d ihice weeks
-m ce-'iveiv m the Ellsworth American, a news,
pape, uubli-hed m Ell-worth, in said County,
that they may appear at a Court ol Probate lor
s-u 1 County, to be held at Ellsworth, on the 2nd
W.dhesd.iv oi \piil. next, at ten of the does
in the lore no., n. to snow cause, If any ih«-v have,
why the prayer ol »uid petit oner should not be
iv,:* I’AICKEU TUCK, Judge
-\tle-r: —I. IIa —. <*. I>,»KH. Itegi-lrr.
A true e.,p. Attest — CtlAH p. 1»,,|cn. Itegister
Till -ubsiriher her.-bv giv--Public noli,v m all
, on, erne,l, to a - ,o ha- been ,l,»;y appointed
M" 1 1 ken up »n hei If, the t, u»t of an Ad
iaiu,*:r»frix of the e-Utte of
i.i l BEN Ml 1111^, late of Buckspo't.
1,1 l,,,‘ * ' ‘“ty ul Ha •<: ,,-ii, yeoiusu deceased,
by g-vpig bond a- the Isw direct..; -he theielor
r. pc -i- a,I p, r-,,ii- who are indebted to me -a: 1
• le, cm, d * e-1 ite, to mike liinnediatc paymeii
and ill -c Who have any d man,lx
tner, ,-n io exhibit the s .me f»r paj roent
J id ii try 7, HSi).
TH * uli.-ci ibei h. ieoy gives puboc. lov.cc to
;. l c iiceriitsl, Ui .1 he h«« b»en duly appomi
c . ami has tek i. UjH.n niui-tli. il»e iiual ol an
\ i u. in - dot ,»| the E date ol
WK'IIM. ll"l,bKv 1 ue oi Deer I He,
in the « ■ ,i> -d Hancock, married woman, de
ei.se,i, by v lug b-n»d as the law diree-is ; he khttie
lore requ- - ail pei-ous who are indebted to
Uie said decea-ed’- esiaUv to make imniedi
ate payment, and Uio-e w Uo haf e auy demauda
tbereon to exhibit ti e same to, paymuut.
w VV. THUM v s .) k .
Jan.21, lN*y. 3wfi*
Notice ol'Foreclosure
WIIKllKAS llmnuh IV. Olltcy. of 1 e.noni, in
H, touuty ot tiuncock by be: deed'd
M'lrtgsge diled l»»;c. Rll», A.’ll. .*77, ..n,j
record'--: 11, tile llaucCM < Uegio.ry Deo. I a book.
1.0 1 eonvei-d b* me ill iiioi 4<cr
i "" p .mV, an.i w an tbe i.iiibj ngs ihereou
■siLu.i • 1 m s .id iremoul and lirnciI i.txi M. ioj.
"lic^.uuing ot ibe s;«-d-tn ju.c- U| im. 1
o«»'-d l j I .. T. ‘ li.k, „u 1 i,:nui..g *ou „
n .-J- '• Vfhly I..U to lk , hr lice
- .,1 Wi-el blicyn .,ml a null rw.13 lu 4 «n»i *. .1
1 i:',i w at r*H4» lov.nl
; '• k Ib-n c I..,, • ;-.t o> >*.d i.utA1.
! .i-i H"t eu ami t i. ill m.b to tn • rt.st on n i.med
•• o. . ■ ••iita.r.ug ma ile.v.o and uiu.lv lo In
m .c m •. ! Where*' Uu- coudiiio.ia ol
- b.,Ve ne»*n Mid arc buken. i
■ ami u i',rc. to.-.lire oi tiic same, uu 1 givi Uu->
notice tlieieio1.
By A. c. ililiikeu, bis Ally
l>.a. . January 30, l«0 4*5*
By addressing GEO. P. HOWELL A CO 10
^piuce si., New Yors, cau b urn the exact coat
•1 any Pi-Jimaed line ol A D VEKTis i Nu in
lei^lOc" **w*PaP«rs. crljO-page Pamph
S77 •Mo,,lh and expeuwes guarani eed~i7i
▼ • * Agent*. outfit fre«. miaw A to , aluuh
lA bAbifc.
S777 ' ' KA.H* "J e.,nn»en u, »geI7T». .hum
Will.ne. Addre.. P. U YlLKhltY, Augu.i.,
s“ ttt »>»•«■ •«., oppmit. Milky. IlM,,,
»e. ire Put. nt* in the Uoiled Slat,:,;
Oio.l LtriUlu, Kroner uud other loreifn ciMinin,..
opien the Claim, ol any Pawn, lurmuhed vs
ren.itin* oo« Uullar. Aulgnueiiu reconteo ai
" asningtob N-. Agency in the Ceiled Stal.-a
»“!*• to,- lacilitl*, lor obtaining Patent,
or aaco, l»iD|Ug ibe patentability of invention.,
tt. if. v.Di>i, solicitor of Patents,
I regard Mr Eddy aa one of the moat capable
and successful pr.u titiouers with whom 1 hive
l.ad oigcial intercourse.
LtlAl. Mahon, Commissioner of Patents.
Inventora cannot employ a parson more trust*
woiUiy or more capable ol securing lor them an
UTorable consideration at the Paten t
oittce.” Edmund burkb,
late Coiuminsiouei of Patents.*
. Bouton, October I# >H7o.
k. U. EDDY, Lag —Deai tfir: you procured uu
me, in 184h. my first patent, amoe Uien >on nave
B*r aud advised me in hundred* ol ca-e.-*
a«»d procured many patent*. reissues and exten
sions. 1 have occasionally employed the best
agencies m New York, Philadelphia and Washing
ton. but 1 still give you almost the whole ot mi
business, in your iiue, and advise others to env*
ploy you. \ ours truly IiRoruk UraPKH.
U< iston, ,f an.!. 1x00 lyrl
‘The Best loiuh Mebicikk m ,h»
World” Tue OM V sgtituUe Btamonars
Balsam. Culler Bros. * Co., kk-toii, duun
reduced to 36c; Lorge, *1,

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