Thursday, July 11, 2013



              In this city, June 23rd, by Rev. John T. Hayslett, Edward Furbolw and Miss
          Laura P. Roscoe; also 24th, Corbin H. Smith and Miss Nettie F. Palmer, all of
          this city.
              In this city, June 25th, by Rev. W. H. Fenn, Darius H. Ingraham, Esq., and
          Miss Ella Moulton, both of this city.
              In this city, June 25th, Mr. John Ross and Mrs. Fanny Ross, both of this city.
              In this city, June 28th, at Congress Square Church, by Rev. Mr. Bolles, Mr.
              John T. Wood and Miss Carrie S. Cushman. [No cards]
              In this city, June 24th, by Rev. E. C. Bolles, Mr. Edwin L. Grant and Miss Mary
          F. Moses, both of Westbrook.
              In this city, June 25th, by Rev. O. T. Moulton, Charles Gardner and Mrs.
           Sophronia Scribner, all of this city.
              In this city, June 2nd., by George W. Reed, Esq., James Libby and Miss Mary
          Jane Kenney, both of this city.
              In this city, June 21st., Mr. Dixon B. Wescott and Miss Maggie Nellis, both
          of Portland.
              In this city, June 20th, Mr. James W. Robinson, of Medford, Mass., and Miss
          Alice Maud Sutcliffe, of this city.
              In this city, June 28th, by Rev. A. W.  Pottle, John A. Lane, of Freeport, and
          Miss Jennie D. West, of Alna.
              In this city, June 29th, by Rev. Father Derose, Alexander Anderson and Miss
          Gooding, both of this city.
              At Mechanic Falls, June 28th, Mr. Edward F. Foss and Miss Oliver J. Waldron,
          both of Portland.
              In Yarmouth, June 22nd, Mr. Enos O. Blanlchard of Portland, and Miss Lydia
          A. Nevins, of Yarmouth.
              In Cape Elizabeth, June 27th, by Rev. B. F Pritchard, Mr. Cyrus E. Knight of
          Presque Isle, to Miss Martha E. Mariner, of Cape Elizabeth.
             In Westbrook, June 15th, by Rev. A. W. Pottle, Augustus C. Jones, Esq., and
          Sophronia E. Larrabee, both of Westbrook. [No card]
             In Windham, June 27th, by J. B. Cobb, Esq., J. Cobb and Miss Sarah E. Wescott.
             In West Pownal, June 28th, Rev. Mr. Hobart, Mr.William H. Chadsey and
          Miss J. Jennie Loring, of West Pownal.
             In Bradford, June 21st., by Thomas H. Wentworth, Esq., Mr. Jacob H.
          Chadbourne, to Miss Edith M. Gowen, both of Bradford.

             In this city, June 26, of consumption, Mrs. Rebecca, wife of William Ryall,
          aged 29 years, 8 months,-formerly of Maitland, Nova Scotia.
                                             Dearest Sister, thou hast left us,
                                                 And thy lose we deeply feel'
                                            But' tis God that has bereft us.
                                                He can all our sorrows heal.   
              In this city, June 27th, Mary Helen, daughter of the late Mr. Dennis Marr,
           of  Buxton, aged 34 years. "The memory of the just is blessed."
              In this city, June 26th, Susie C., youngest daughter of Lyman C. and Harriet
          E. Briggs, aged 3 years, 1 month, and 5 days.
              In this city, June 22nd, Mrs. Fanny P. York, aged 71 years, 4 months.
              In this city, June 25th, Alvin G. Phillbrook, son of Thomas Phillbrook, formerly
          of Vinalhaven, aged 23 years.
              In Falmouth, June 1st., Sophronia E., only daughter of E. H. and Doreas A.
          Ramsdell, aged 8 years and 9 months.
              In Saccarappa, June 21st., Mrs. Martha C., wife of Albert F. Day, and daughter
          of Leonard C and Doreas L. Quimby aged 21 and 9 months.
              In Falmouth, June 24th, Mrs. Rachel H., widow of the late John Lufkin, aged
          50 years.
              In Gorham, June 25, Captain John Farnham, aged 78.
              In Lewiston, June 18th, Mr. Thomas B. Edgcomb, aged 35 years.
              In Auburn, June 19th, Mrs. Betsey Merrill, aged 77 years and 10 months.
              In Waldoboro', June 11th, Mr. Jacob Benner, aged 86 years and 7 months.
              In Cherryfield, June 16th, Mr. George W. Burnham, aged 98 years.
              In Oxford, June 15th, Mrs. Annie, relict of the late Stephen Chase, aged 81 years
          and 4 months.

                                                   MATTERS IN MAINE
              A daughter of Nathan Eustis, of North Jay, aged 23 was instantly killed by
          lightening on Friday, 19th inst. The lightning passed down the chimney, shivering
          the rafters, throwing off the window casing, and breaking the glass from out of the
          window. The girl  was leaning against a window casing, and the lightning entered one
          of her ears and came out the other killing her instantly.  A babe at her feet and a lady
          who stood near, were uninjured.

              The Oxford Democrat says that a son of George T. Farrar of  Roxbury, twelve
          years old, seeing what he took to be a woodchuck climb into a apple tree, got some
          clubs and "went for the varmint."  After a hard fought battle he killed what turned
          out to be a young bear, weighing forty-five pounds.  With torn clothes and bloody
          hands carried it to the house loudly calling to his father, "I've killed the bear! I've
          killed the bear."
               In Bangor, on Wednesday week, a wooden block of seven stores on Kenduskeag
          Bridge was entirely destroyed by fire. It was occupied A. F. Chase, Thomas Bickford,
          Smith & Hallet, William H. Chase, and other. A. F. Chase had a stock of $20,000
          partially saved;  insured for $3,000. The other parties had light stock which were
          partially saved.

               Judge Fitch, of this city has sold his valuable property on the Presumpscot, at
           Saccarappa to Messrs. S. H. Lisk and Nathan Westo, of this city, Captain Isaac F.
           Quimby, of Saccarappa  and others.  The mill privilege is to be improved by the
          erection of great flouring mills by Messrs. Lisk and Weston, and the flour barrel are
          to be made there also.

               The Farmington Chronicle says that Dr. Johnson of that place, recently relieved a
          young man from Turner by means of a powerful emetic of a nondescript animal, nearly
          three inches long, and half an inch thick, resembling a frog in appearance.  The patient
          has since been gradually recovering.

              In Bangor, on Wednesday week, a son of Mr. G. I. Brown had his leg shockingly
          crushed by being caught by the draw of the railroad bridge.  Immediate amputation
          above the knee was necessary.  The physician thought his chances for recovery were
          good, though he was very low.

              The Rockland Gazette give an instance of rapid growth this season;
          Miles Boggs of Warren, planted corn on the 6th inst. On the 16th, the corn was up
          high enough for the first hoeing, some spears of which, taken up where they stood too
          thick in the hill, were found to have roots from ten to twelve inches in length.

              The Dover (Dover-Foxcroft) Observer says that Mrs. Sanborn of Sangerville, while
          on her way home from Quarterly Meeting on Saturday week, was struck by lightning;
          for some time she was unable to speak and was considerably convulsed.  She was
          carried home on Sunday still continuing severely sick.

              The Brunswick Telegraph says that Mr. J. W. McKenny of Durham, recently
          caught a turtle weighing about fifteen pounds.  On the way home the turtle desposited
          five eggs in the cart, and during the night add twenty-six more to the stock, when she
          made her escape.

              A young man has been arrested on a charge of attempting to commit a rape in Cape
          Elizabeth on Sunday week, on the person of Miss Imelda Johnson, aged 14 years, as
          she was on her way to Sabbath School.

              Honorable Noah Woods of Bangor has been appointed and confirmed by the
          Governor and Council as a Trustee of the Insane hospital in place of Rev. Richard
          Woodhull, whose term of office has expired.
              Dr. Pulsifter of Waterville, was recently struck in the eye by a piece of gravel
          thrown up by the hoof of his horse with such force as to render it probable that its
          sight will be permanently impaired.

              In Winthrop on Tuesday week, Mr. Luther Hersey had his thumb, together with the
          cords and nerves extending to the elbow, torn out by being caught in the machinery
          of the oil-cloth factory.

              At Augusta on Tuesday week, William Hamilton, a hand on board steamer Union,
          was pushed overboard by a loaded truck and drowned.  The deceased was about
          twenty years of age, and belonged in New Brunswick.

              The Rockland Gazette says that a child of Mr. Luther Hurd, fell into a cauldron
          boiling water, and was so badly scalded that it lived but twenty-four hours.

              A barn on the farm of the late James Green, in New Gloucester, was burned on the
          night of the 26th. Loss $800.

              Rev. J. C. Adams lost a pocket book, containing $100 while on the cars, or at
          Danville Junction, on Thursday  week.

              The wife of J. W. Cook, of Bangor while visiting a daughter in Orono  last week,
          disappeared while crossing a field to a neighbor's and was afterwards found dead from
          exposure in a bog.

              A little son of Mr. Pettengill, of Ripley, was drowned on Friday week, while bathing
          in a stream.

              In Gardiner on Wednesday week, a young man named Warren Dorr had his leg
         badly broken while at work in a saw mill.

             Mrs. Sarah Stiles of Peru, Maine, is 102 years old and still vigorous.

              Daniel Pike, for twenty-five years Treasure of Kennebec Count, died at Augusta
          on Sunday last.

              The house of William Ruby on Newbury Street was slightly damaged by fire on Sunday
           morning; steam fire engine Casco, while on the way to the fire was upset by a frightened
          horse  and somewhat damaged.




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