Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 2, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 2, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. FRIDAY MORNIMR MAY 2, 1S73 Republican Stale Convention. The Ropabiicans of Maine and all others nlio rap port tlio present National ami State Administrations, arfc invited to semi delegates to a State Convention to hi# hcldcn in Norombcga Hull, Bhiih0,'> Thurud iy. June 19, tS73,at It oTlorU. for the purpose of nominating a eandu.a.c foi Gov^ ernor and transacting any orher business that may properly come before tbo convention. Tho bads of representation will be as follows: Kaeli city, town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate ami olio additional lor every 75 votes for the Republican candidate for Governor in 1272. A fraction of 40 votes, additional to the full number for a delegate, is also entitled to a delegate. Delegates are authorised to fill vacancies only with actual resideuts of the county to which the town be longs. Tho State Committee will be in session at 9 o’clock the morning of the Convention for the reception of credentials. James G. Blmne, Kennebec, Chairman. v ILLJAai F. F It YE, Androscoggin. Lbln WOODBU11Y. Avooslook. Stanley t. Pullen, Cumberland. F. C. Pbrkink, Franklin. John I). Hopkins, Hancock. E. it. SfKAH, Knox. S. S. Marble, Lincoln. F. E. Shaw, Oxford. John H. Lynde, Penobscot. E. A. TaolU’fcON, Piscataquis. F. D. Sew all, Sagadahoc. Skwall E. Phescott. Somerset. i’Kfii. Atwood, Waldo. MLjox S. Allan, Wiolniigum. l.y.oNABD Andrews, Vcrk. Z. A. SMITH. Secretary. May 1,1673. A Very Important Matter. A. heating novr in progress before the Rail Way Committee of the Massachusetts jnegis lature, on a bill for tlie consolidation of the Kastcm and Boston and Maine railroads as the Boston and Portland Railroad Company, is a matter of no little interest to Maine in general, and this city in particular. President Lothrop of the Eastern Railroad, on Wed nesday made an argument in favor of the . _1__ -_,1__j. . , . iiivuxuiv) a* uuiouuuivmi tu tuc bill providing that the consolidated company or either oi them proposing to be consolidated, may purchase, lease or consolidate with all or auy of the roads forming the line between Poxtland and Halifax. It is very evident from the brief mention given of the hearing by the Boston papers, that both the Eastern and Boston and Maine companies are finding that the present policy is not satisfactory and that there is a growing di-position to come into more amicable relations. The heaving was continued Thursday, when Mr. Lothrop on the part of the Eastern, aud Mr. Choate for the Boston and Maine, came to a substantial agreement on all the provisions of the bill except that relative to the leasing of the con necting roads to St. John and Halifax. The hearing was then adjourned until next Wed nesday in order to give the parties lime to frame a section on which they could agree. There is no indication how far the two companies represented will carry out the pro visions of the bill, should it pass; but the fact that parties arc there representing both cor porations would warrant the conclusion that there is at least a strong if not a controlling interest in both companies in favor of the consolidation. Intelligent men in this State will see at a glance that this'is one of the most important railroad schemes in its bearing upon Maine interests that has hecn considered by a legis lature for twenty years. It is needless to say that it looks to the ultimate control of all the railroad lines east of Boston leading to that city, by Boston capital for Boston interests. The consummation of the plan will be the death blow to a competing line between Port land and Bangor and dispel all the expecta tions that may have atisen in consequence of a sceond liuc between Portland and Boston. In auy light in which the consolidation can be viewed with respect to Maine will be most unfavorable. Congressman Brooks. Hon. James Brook., whose death took place Wednesday, April 30th, in Washington, wti lifirn in PfirHan^ VnwtviTwtr infix 1£/Y7 He spent his early life in this city and Lew iston and entered Walerville College at the age of sixteen graduating in 1828 when not quite twenty-one years of age. In the fall of 1*58 he was employed as a teacher in the Portland Latin school. In 1829 he was em ployed as a writer on the Portland Adver tiser, at first in a p ivate way hut was soon recognized as a man of ability and made its editor. In connection with his edi torial work he read law and was admitted to the Cumberland bar. In 1831 Mr. Brooks induced the publishers of the Advertiser to pay bi« expenses to Washington during a ses sion of Congress, and then he originated the idea of the Washington correspondent as now recognized. In 1834 Mr. Brooks was elected a member of the Legislature from Portland. In 1835 he visited Europe as the correspon dent of the Advertiser, making a thorough tour of Groat Biitain and Italy, writiug a aeries of letters that brought him Into most favorable notice. Returning to New York in the spring of 1836 he entered into a scheme t/» start the New York Express, which was done in the June following. Although Mr. Brooks’ interests were now chiefly in New York he claimed a residence in Maine, and was nominated by the Whigs for Congress in this district the same fall. In September there was no choice as a majority was required aud there were three candidates in the field. In November Hon. F. O. J. Smith was re-elected, whereupon Mr. Brooks took up his residence in New York, though he frequently visited Fortland from that time until 1840. James Brooks began his political career as a Whig and ultra protectionist. Indeed so ardently was he devoted to the “American .doctrine'’ that he introduced an emphatic reso lution on that subject in a Whig State Con vention. In his early political life, too, he was an Abolitionist, but marrying a Southern wife, his opinions gradually changed on this subject until he became an ultra pro-slavery •ujpocate. With his brother Erastus he ha; ever been identified more or less closely with the New York Express and tho mutations of that paper may very properly represent the devi ous course of James Brooks the politician. At first “decidedly Whig’’ and ultra protec tionist. it drifted into Know-Nothingism in 1334, then into pro-slavery Democracy, and during the war opposed the administration at every point. Mr. Brooks was first elected a Whig to the 31st Congress, re-elected to the S2d and de feated a3 a candidate for the 33d. As a Demo crat he was elected to the 38th Congress in 1862, and has been continued with the excep tion of one term until the present time, and although lie occupied ground entire!/ antag ouistic to that lie occupied at the commence ment ot Ills political life, he was undoubted 1 y the leader of his party in the House. From being an ardent protectionist he had come to be an ultra and even violent free trader; and bora an early abolitionist he bad become the most determined foe of the colored man. The revelations of the Credit Mobilier in vestigation, which showed that lie was more deeply involved in the discreditable affair than any other public man except Oakes Ames, his bold denial of any participation in the matter to the face of the most positive proof, and tire censure of Congress, are fresh in the ^d of every reader. He was in fee. ble health at the time and the shock that this investigation gave his system was too meat for him to withstand. Thejie is a little branch railroad in the in terior of Pennsylvania that is so foolish as not to recognize the autocratic Tom Scott and the great Pennsylvania Central. A few days ago the partisans of Col. Scott destroy ed a part of the road of the little branch com pany as a wholesome warning. Wednesday the minor company sent out a party to repair the ravages of the Pennsylvania Central when its aimed force, two hundred strong met the workmen drove them off and further crippled the road by burning the bridges. Foolish people complain that this way of tearing uj railroads interferes with travel and business but this is of no consequence in the Uingdon of Tom Scott. President Grant in Virginia. The Manassas (Va.) Gazette, a Democratic journal and a supporter of Horace Greeley .a th/Tate campaign, in a recent issue speaks of Cron. Grant and his con nection with the troubles in the South in the following temperate and considerate style, which may be commended to the opposition press in general: While many of us differ with Gen. Grant, few will say that the people of Virginia have caurc to complain of his treatment. While the State has presented continually since 18(59, a solid front against the Republican party, President Grant has shown a friendly disposition toward Virginia. We are led to these remarks by seeing the attempts to sad dle the troubles now afflicting some of the Southern States upon “Grant's policy.” If “Grant’s policy” has given those States their trouble,why bus not his policy given Virginia trouble? That a portion ol the South is sorely afflicted, none will deny, and all l>* people must sinceiely regret, “ " p id . see the justice of blaming ®u ie, ,■ .• 83&.«sJjrsg"^» s SteVS* &&m, nphren, wh cb tbc lameuted Greeley so zeaiously labor ed’aiid which was established before Gen. Grant held his present position. As there is no Presidential election pending we will not be accused of trying to influence anybody’s vote. Gen. Grant is to bo our President for the present or the next three and a halt years, and whatever of good or evil Virginia i3 to re ceive at the hands of the General Govern ment is to be received through Grant and his administration. Taking the past as a criterion we think we need have no fears for the future. He has said that he wub not President of the party that elected him, but of the whole coun try. We think we know enough of him to believe he means to deal justly with all, with out regard to politics. The report of the war department of the Dominion of Canada shows that 30,144 offi cers and men were mustered at the various drills in the provinces and that the number attending the camps of instruction for fifteen days was 24,144 This military instruction and equipment cost the people $1,750,000. The ministry, however, estimate but $1,000, 000 for the service the present year, giving as a reason for the reduction, the fact that the Washington treaty recognizes an Internation al Arbitration Tribunal by which all future differences between the United States and Great Britain will be adjusted. The opposi tion papers aver that the Dominion militia is largely on paper and “is used to a great ex tent to cover the withdrawal of large amounts of money from the Treasury for other pur poses.” We can hardly believe this, but agree with these journals that it would he absurd to loek upon this or any military es tablishment of the Dominion as a means of defense against the United Stales which raises armies of millions in a few days, and has a force of trained officers of all grades which it is doubtful are excelled by thoso of any European nation.” A Nashville paper suggests that the democrats adopt the “anti-bond swindle” dodge—a very popular one in the South— with the free trade notion of the ITorM—a suggestion that causes even the New York Herald to exclaim: “Is not one millstone around the neck of the poor democracy enough?” The reduction of the national debt for April i3 $2,247,485.60—a very good showing. Political Notes. The World does not meet with a very cor dial response to its proposition to make the Democracy “a conrisreons free-trade nrona gandism.” The Cincinnati Enquirer the leading Democratic paper of the West says in response: “We don’t think any Democrats ought to be protectionists, but unfortunately the whole party ih Pennsylvania are such, and always have been, with thousands and tens of thousands in New Jersey, New York, Chic, New England and other States. We don’t think it would be hardly expedient to lead out of dur party the whole organization in Pennsylvania. We aro more desirous to read people into the party, just at present, than to order any one to leave.” The Albany Journal says that the State tax of New York last year was nine and three-eighth mills, of which a third, or more than three mills, was to make up a Demo cratic deficiency. This year, with this Dem ocratic legacy out of the way, the tax will be but little over sis mills, and the levy is so carefully adjusted to the actual requirements of the State, that there will ho little or no de ficiency. The Concord Monitor calls upon ex-Con gressman Hibbard, the Democrat recently appointed to the Supreme judgeship by Gov Straw, to emulate the example of Judge Pe ters of Maine, by returning his part of the back pay. . Mr. Itnudall Rises to Explain. To the Editor of the Press: In your issue of 28th inst. I noticed an article referring to myself in whicli the writer (in re ferring to the action of tho Graud Lodge of Good Templars upou the eider question) says: The fact that the gentleman who introduced the resolution and most persistently advocated it in the recent meeting was the same one who, as a member of the committee of tho State Temperauce Convention, to presont its views before the Legislature asked that body to take the very action upon the subject that it did, is passing strange.” Tho writer of the above either did cot know the views I advocated before the Temperauce committee of the Legislature, or he designed to misrepresent me. T did not directly or indi rectly “ask that body to take the very action upon the subject that it did." That action was wholly unexpected to me and I have no doubt to every friend of temperance in Maine. More over this action, if I do not mistake, was not in barmony with either the majority or minority reports of the Temperance Com. 'I have not the proceedings of the Legislature at hand, but if I mistake not, this action was introduced by Mr. Vinton of Gray as an entirely independent measure or as a substitute for both reports.— When tne Committee of the State Temperance Convention appeared before the Committee of the Legislature, 1 expressly stated that the Committee of the State Temperance Conven tion had not time for consultation since their appointment; that they had no measure to rec ommend,but that they wanted such a change of the law of 1872 as would entirely prevent cider selling and cider tippling in the State. I fur i ther said that personally I would prefer that ; the word “cider” should be stricken out of the ; law of 1872, meaning of course section 3 of the ; law (for that was the one under consideration) , and leaving the question to be settled by the ! general provisions of the law upon the subject, ! for section 2 of the law of 1372, and section 22 , of the 27th chapter of the Revised Statutes ! would take care of the question fully. That ! the Legislature did not do, but, on the contrary, | repealed section 2 of the law of 1872. which i amended section 22 of the Revised Statutes, in ! eluding “cider” among the intoxicating liquors. Section 3 of tho same law was also repealed, ana section oi cnapter 17 ot llevisea statutes revived This actiou virtually declares cider i not intoxicating and throws open the indis j criminata sale of cider and wine to any one who pleases to engage in it. This I never asked for. i It is not very important to the temperance cause, whether the “Rev. Mr. Randall took ' this round about method to denounce himself,” ; or “whether lie seriously compromised his con sistency.” The cause will live without him.— ; In a labor of more tha n forty years iu the tem , peracce cause this is the first time I have been accused of inconsistency. But I cau stand it; especially consider! ng the source from whence it : came for, I strougly suspect that the article un der consideration was written by a gentleman i who was present ia the Lodge, and who has ! some sensitiveuess upou the action of the Lodge ; in the case. I>. B. Randall. I Fairfield, April 30,1873. ! [The gentleman’s assumptions as to the au I thorship of the article are entirely erroneous — j The gentlenmu may not prepare his own ser [ inons. but that fact should not lead him to con elude that the editors of tho Pebbs do nor ! write their editorials. As to the letter, lie tm i fortnnately admits all that the article stated. _Ed.] Lincoln Matters. AN IMPORTANT DIVORCE CASE WIIO OWNS SQUIRRELS ISLAND? Wiscasset, May 1,1873. To the Editor Of the Press: There is now on trial in the Supreme Judicial Court before Judge CuttiDg and a jury, the soinewhst celebrated divorce case of Emma G. Call libl’t, vs. Moses Call. The parties live in New Castle, in this county. The defendaut is a physician of large practice, sixty-eight years of age. The libellant is his second wife, is 3G years old, and they have been married about six years. The courtship was of four months duration, and both sides testify that the Doctor kissed his wife but once before marriage, and not many times since, Tho trial attracts great attention, and if in New York or Philadelphia would bo looked up ou as peculiarly novel and sensational. The first week of the marriage was prolific iu tem pestuous scenes and evil foreboding. They | proceeded to Boston upon tlieir bridal tour, which appears to have been unattended with all the charming matrimonial pleasures usually attending such seasons. The trial commenced on Thursday of last week, and will continue longer than this week. Gould & Morse, and Hilton, for Libellant, and S. C. Strout and Judge Converse, for IJr. Call. Much excitement is caused by tbc rumor of the widow of Judge Bruin claiming dower i n Sqnirrell Island, lying sonth of this place. Many elegant cottages have been errectcd on this island. From the nature of the frequent telegrams and letters received, it would appear the island is being well advertised, althqugh a triflo expensive to certain parties. Hon. Ja son M. Carleton of Whitefield, is the retained counsel of Mrs. Bruin, who often relates to onr eager throng the manner of the acquiring of ti tle by Judge Bruin. Lincoln County. Woxdekful I’HOTOGKArHDfo. — Governor Stanford, the owner of the California trotting horse Occident, recently endeavored to secure a photograph of the animal while traveling at full speod. After several failures the photo grapher contrived to have two boards slip past each other by touching a spring,and in so doing to leave an eighth of an inch ojeniug for tho five hundredth part of a second, as the horse passed, and by an arrangement of double lenses, crossed, secured a negative that shows Occident in full motion—a perfect likeness of the horse. The space of time was so small that the spokes of the wheels of tb« sulks were caught as if they were not in motion. This is probably the most wonderful success in photo graphing ever yet achieved, and the artist is as proud, of his discovery as the governor is of the picture taken. Lectures at Bridotox.—A F. T*wU of Fryebui'g has given his four lectures upon his “Trip across the Continent,” and the “Scenery of the Pacific Slope,” before the pupils of Bridgton Academy the present term, to the great pleasure and satisfaction of all. Mr. Lewis is a close observer of men and things, and has an easy and graceful way of telling what he knows of them. Sebago Lake.- The ice went out of Sebago Lake Wednesday April 30tb. Last year it went out May first Xews and Other Items. Senator Chandler of Michigan, is visiting bis relatives in Bedford, N. II. The Chicago City Council have finally passed the ordinance requiring liquor saloons to close at 11 p. m., by a vote of 23 to 10. J. H. Manley, Esq., of Augusta, has been as] signed to Maine as agent for the internal rev enue. Senator Coukling and Gen. Bntlor are erect ing residences in Washington. Does the Gen eral relinquish the magistracy of Massachus etts? Judge Warden of Ohio is in Washington writing a work on “The life and times of Salmon P. Chase,” uader the auspices of the Chief Justice. A bungling lawyer bas revised the ordinances of Des Moines, Iowa, so tbat a man cannot sbave^ himself en Sunday without being liable to five dollars’ fine. The “white list” of Congressmen who have covered their back'pay into the Treasuary, now foots up six Senators and twenty-eight Repre sentatives. Of those who have disposed of the money in various charities, etc., there are two Senators and seven Representatives. The latest mail dispatch from Montevideo states that yellow fever was still prevalent there, but the summer season was so far ad vanced that it was not expected that the epi demic would again break oat with virulence. The Argentine provinces had suffered from floods. “Perley”thinks the system of lies towing clerk ships u ju those who pass the best competitive rr> is unfair; as those living in the viciDity ci Washington will always ho cram med for any examination while those at a dis tance will not come on an nneortaiuty. Ho finds the proof in the fact that of thirty-two ap pointments made under the rales, six were resi dents of the District, six of Maryland and but one of New England. STATE NEWS. CUMBERLAND COUNTY. The Junior Class of Bowdoin College propose to plant an ivy sometime during this month with appropriate exercises. The Peucinian library is to he ro-arranged during the present term at Bowdoin College. Bridgton Academy under the management of Mr. Choate is very prosperous. The spring term closes next week with an examination and exhibition. HANCOCK COUNTY. The body of an unknown man was found in tho river at Bueksport last Wednesday appar ently 30 years of age. KENNEBEC COUNTY. The Kennebec Land and Lumber Company will commence operations the first of June. Last Monday,F. Steward was walking across the railroad bridge at Pittston, when a freight train overtook him. In somo way he fell so as to leave his hand on tho track. His thumb was severed and his fingers crushed. William Tarbox, a prominent citizen of Gar diner,-died last Thursday. The transfer of passengers, freight and bag gage by teams to aud fro, across the Kennebec, at Kendall’s Mills, gives tho appearance, on arrival of trains, of camp-meeting times. The telegraph wire which was destroyed with the bridge at Kendall’s Mills, is reiaid. A portion of Bates dam, West Waterville, was carried away last week by tho freshet. The people of West Waterville are giving considerable attention to the “Graham” system of diet. KNOX COUNTY. Fred Thomas of Thomaston, was shot in the thigh last Satnrday night. The assassin made his escape. No cause is assigned for the deed. Georgo Woodbury, conductor on the K. & L. R. R., drew the highest prize at the lottery in Rockland last week. Tho Lindsey House in Rockland will be open ed for a hotel by Duuton & Burton of UnioD. Capt. H. W. Brackett has been appointed Port Warden at Rockland. OXFORD COUNTY. (Press Correspondence.) The two firms, A. & P. B. Young and B. G. Greene & Co., of Hiram, employ each about tweuty-five girls in the manufacture of cloth ing, besides hiring a large amount done in sur rounding towns. The latter firm will huiidthem a new work house 60 x 30 feet, for better ac commodations. The following new buildings will be erected this season at Hiram: Hon. John Hubbard, a store; Pierce & Sanborn, a house; Charles E. Hubbard, one of the finest barns in the county. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Bangor has thirteen applicants for State Pen sions. Conductor Brown succeeds Conductor Hoben on the St. John and Bangor express train. Men were out at Charleston breaking roads through the snow last Wednesday. . Bangor police station Is to bo fumigated. It is proposed to improve the station at a coBt of $3000. The Whig says that Charles G. Atkins, esq., ex-Commissioncruf Fisheries, has issued a cir cular requesting all persons engaged in fishing or dealing iu salmon on the Penobscot to ex amine carefully all the fish of this kind that may come into their hands, to see if any have attached a metal tag indicating that they wore at tho Penobscot Salmon Breeding Works at Bueksport last season. His purpose is to learn the. breeding habits of the fish. WALDO COUNTY. Newell & Wiggins of Unity sawed and sent over the road to Belfast 1,200,000 staves last year. This year they will got out 1,000,000 A new post office has been established at East Jackson, of which John Maddocks is post master. A boy thirteen vears eld set fire to t.lie Lem 01 Oreorgc Mooro of Monroe, last Tuesday. Ho is now m jail. ’ J Starspot t is to vote next Saturday on tho que-.ti.)u 01 lpndtug aid to the Bay aud Bivcr Xt,nr i t<J U'e, :m,oulit of 350,000. Of tho •W 1 Glaired to be raised by towns along to, in. the road o200,000 are already secur WASHntGTON COUXTY. Campobeilo Island near Eastport belongs to the estate of tbo late Paran Stevens. K I. Larasrn, Esq., a well known citizen of Lu bec, is not expected to recover front bis nresent sickness. What Is Vitality f Science 1ms not vet answered this conundrum The principle of life, in spite of tho researches of chemists, doctors and metaphj sicians, remains un known. We know, however, that when the blood is impure, tbe stomach inert, the bowels irregular, the liver disordered, or the nerves relaxed, this life sus taining principle, whatever it may be, ia 6honi of its active power and that the body it animates languish es. We know, too, such of ns are capable of deriving knowledge from authenticated tacts, that Hostetler’s Stomach BittCi s correct Impurities of the btaod, in vigorate the stomach, regulate the bowels, tonic tho liver and brace tho nerves, thereby combatting and subduing the leading morbid condition whkrh tend to shorten life. The average time of humam existence might unquestionably be groat ly lengthened by judi cious stimulation, especially in tho decline of life, and this famou* preparation is undoubtedly the mostw holesome stimulant at present known. SPECIAL NOTICES. MISS WILLEY, Having jast returned with a choico selection of Dres, and Sacquo patterns from the most fashionablo es tablishments in Boston and New York, is now prepar ed to cut, fit and make suites in tho very latest styles at, W. Zj. SlTH2r.IPS, myasntw* 337 Congress Street. SPECIAL NOTICES. WANTED A WOMAN TO MAKE BUTTON holes and bushels at ©KIN HAWKE* & CO., 395 aUCt 292 Congress Street. ■ - ___split SPRING OPENING! D. C. GOLDER, Orer E. T. Eldeu & Co., 6 Free Street. Will open on - | THURSDAY, APRIL 34TH, A very largo and complete assortment of New Spring Styles in J | I SAC«tEES, MANTILLA*, ' AND CAPES, of Cashmero and Drap d’ete, handsomely trimmed with Passementerie Trimmings, Yak and other Lacos, including all the newest designs from Paris Honecs together with the latest novelties in FRENCH WALKING SUITS, •f eiteisile.Cslen nndtShndra. Kipecial attention is directedJ.toJ ourfmagnlflcent assortment ot Llama Lace Jackets, Llama Lace Points, Fichus and Parasol Covers. A fiill lino of Cashmere, Broche, India, Thibet, Real Shetland, and Shetlaud Imitation, In plain White Scarlet, and Black; Scarlet, Bine & Black Borders. All til* nowest and most novel styles iu PARASOLS A SUX-UBMRELLAS, Every variety sf Earn and Color. ^■Having selected these goods with great care, from the choicest foreign importations, I shall hare great pleasure in presenting them for inspection to the pnhlie. D. C. GOLDEE, Over E. T. Elden & Co., No. 6 Free St. apr22 sucod3m To the Public* Tbe Society for the Prevention ol Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notice that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public ate therefore lequested to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and ne will Fee to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ___ sntf FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flcshworm, use PERRY’S improv ed Comedone aud Pimple Reinedv, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by Dr. B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists overywhere. mar22d&wsn6ml7 To Lei. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 37 Commercial St.—immediate poaesslon given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO , No. 90 Commercial St. Or ol W. W. THOMAS. Canal National Bank. sootl2sntf For Sale. Preble Honso Hack and Livery Stock. Consisting of Coaches, Hacks Barouches, togoathcr with tho en tire Livery Stock. Tho above Stock is first class and will be sold at a bargain. Stable for sale or Lease. JOSHUA DAVIS & CO. aprMsndtf Preble House Stable. BONDS! BONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent, interest and principal payable in the east. JVirate property as well as public reached. Dobts very small In nroportinn to property aud therefore easily paid. Careful Investors are incited to call and examine tho Bonos. L .ws and Decisions of tbe courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Taere Is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, febisnt 28 Exchange st., Portland. FIRST DOSE On a Boston Police Officer. „ „ _ _ BOSTON, Nov. 15, 1871. II. R. Stevens. Esq. : Dear Sir—lisdlie spring of 18691 was stricken down with fever, which had along and almost hopeless run. Tho best medical advice being in attendance, I was taken through the fever; but It left me terribly reduc ed and weak, with excruciating pains In mv side, back aud hips 1 was completely prostrated with Kidney In this condition I was persuaded to try VEGK TINE by a friend whom It cured of the same disease, and it seemed as though I conid toel the effect ot the first dose through my whole system; and from that moment 1 began t'mend, gradually growing better from dav to-day; and I followed on with the VEGE TINE, until It completely restored me to health, since which time I hare been able to perform my duties as a police officer, enjoying good health; and there is no doubt about the great value of VEGETINE in Kid ney Complaint and similar diseases. I am, sir, respectfully, LAFAYETTE FORD, 604 Broadway. Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder, &c., are always unp’easaDt, and at times they bocorno the most dis tressing and daagerous diseases that can affect the human system. Most diseases of the Kidneys arise from Impurities in the blood, eanslng humors which settle on these parts. VEGETINE excels any known romedy in the whole world for cleansing and purify ing the blood, thereby cansing a healthy action to ail the organs of the body. VEGETINE is sold by oil Druggist b. HE READ THE ADVERTISEMENT AND WAS CURED. H. R. Stevess, Esq.: Dear Sir—In expressing mv thanks to yon lor ben efits derived from the use of VEGE'rfNE, and to benefit, others, 1 will state— When eight or nine years old I was afflicted with Scromla, which made its appearance in my eyes, face, an j ’ ?n<* * waa yery near blind for two years. t 7. t»opcr.?ti”n* were oeifcnned on my eyes, rininv stilts. Finally the disease prin &n“n%VunvScyd^'>,imb3 “n<i at or five tattles I notic&it ha<U wond£f.nsi12.<'?or the rough scalv blotches on my body and used VEGETINE, and the hiiSSiKiSS* *LSE another disappeared until thev were all roSS and f attribute the cure of the two diseases to VEGETivk and nothing else. *‘1AWK If I am ever aflectod with anythin* of th* again. I shall try VEGETINE d remoayr - * •* - '» BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYe7~

This splendid Hair Dye Is tho bett la, the world The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliablo and Instantanoons; nodisappototincnt; no ridiculous tlnl a or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleets of bad dyes washes. Produces I ME ediAte l Y a superb Black or Natural Brown, and loaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The Senuine, signed W. A. •ucholor. Sold by all Druggists. CHA3. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. T. ldAw lyre a SPECLAL NOTICES. L E A C H , 81 middle Street, Has got back from New York with an immense stock of FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS ] At his proverb’nl I,«w Figures LEACH, S'l MIDDLE STREET. apr29 __sn2w BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the undersigned will cany on a stbictly Banking business, at the Banking Booms now occupied by the Second National Bank, in Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OP PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, Juno 24th, 1872. jun23uewlt then sn tf FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle lotion. It is reliable and harmless. Sold bv Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. ' Hiar22_d w ^i6ml7 THE BETTER WAY. He who to all is just and true, Wi h whom he deals from day to day. When bo his labors shall review, Will feel it was “the better way.’* Besides, what pleasure it will.givo To have those he has dealt with say— He’s willing other men should live. Which ail will own “the better wav.” “The better way,” when Boys need ’‘Clothes,” Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes comp eto, Is to purchase them at George Fenno’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street. apr30 sndGt Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, 5 Cnhoon Block. (Opposite Oity Hall.) mar28-d3m. House for Sale. AT GOBHAM, ME., a large handsome two story house, rooms ot both stories of good size and height, on a Sne lot having 274 rods front on South St,, a Bbort distance from Church, Post-office and Depot, Tke Choice Situation in Gorham. Besides numerous and fine shade trees, flower bods and hedges, there aro nearly a hundred fruit trees, apple, crab-apple, pear, peach and cherry, teu grape vines, and a good garden containing many currant bushes, gooseberry bushes, strawberry and asparagus bods fine pieplant, rtc. There aro about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage and many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perking, on the premises. apr3C»neodtf A BOOK FOR EVERS’ JUAN. THE “SCIENCE OF LIFE, OR SELF PRES ERVATION," a Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitality, Premature Decline in Man, and Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochon dria, Impoteucy, Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other disea.ies arising fiora the errors of youth or the indiscretions cr excesses of mature ' years. This is indeed a book for every man. Thou sands have been taught by this work the true way to health and happiness. It is the cheapest and best medical work ever published, and the only one on this class ot ills worth reading. IDOth edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, hound in beautiful French cloth. Price only $1. Sent by mail, post paid, on receipt of prico. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Buliinch street, Boston, Mass., or Dr. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B. 1 he author may be consulted on the above as well as all d.seases requiring skill and experience. mar31»nood&wly 1 . If want a nice photograph or Tin Type, go to A. M. MeKenny’s, 161 Middle Street. He warrants them as good as can bo made in Port aug5snoodtf MARRIED. In Lewiston, April 19, Jas. H. Crockett and Mary R. McLaugh-in. In Belfast, April 16, Horace W. Banks and Mary R. W. Carter. DIED. In Bowdoinham, April 18, Mr. Rufus H. Dickinson, aged 19 years 8 months. In Bath, April 22, Alccta A. Raymond, aged 38 years 5 months. In Auburn, April 2, Mr. Alfred Chandler, formerly of Wintbrop, aged 88 years 7 months. Miniature Almanac.May 2. Sun rises.4.511 Moon sets.12.15 AM Sun sets.7.00 | High water. 3.30 PM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF POBTLAffD. Thursday, May J. ARRIVED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Halifax, NS,—passen gers and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer New York, Winchester, St John, NB, via Eastport for Boston. Sch Pioneer, (Br) Baxtor, St Stephens, NB —3300 R R sleepers to order. Sch Janet. (Br) Somerville, Boston. Sen A H Lennox, Gray, Gloucester. CLEARED. Steamer Chesapeake, Man gum, New York—Henry Fox. Sch Isaac Vansanfc, Lindsey, F.oston—Bunker Bros. Scb8 Silver Spring, Putnam, and Ocean. Day, Bos ton-Bunker Bros, Sch Leocadia. Deland, Boston—Bunker Bros. Sch Lottie, Johnson, Bath—C H Chase & Co. SAILED—Brigs J B Brown. Hat:io E Wheeler; icbs N Berry, M D Mareton, and others. The fine schooner Alaska, if Cherryfleld, 128 tons, built In 1867, has been purchased by Bunker Bros and others of Portland, at $7,060, which is considered a good bargain for the purchasers, as she is in first rate condition and is a profitable vessel. She is to be com manded by Capt Jos H Thorndike. [from our correspondent.] LUBEC, April 20—Ar, schs Addle Rycrson, Pike* Boston; Frances Ellen, Cousins, do; Lookout, Mor ton, Calais for New York. April 22—Ar, seb Torpedo, Fanning. Sid. sch Clara Jane, McAllep, DoicL j ! r, NB, to load ror New York. April 24—Ar, schs Quoddy. Fanning. Boston, with loss ot jibboom and maingaff; Sammy Ford, Allen, Windsor, NS, for Newark. April 25—Ar, sch Mary F Piko, Good, Boston. Launched—At Tkomaston 20tb, from the yard of Walker, Dunn & Simmons, a tbrec-maoted schooner, to be commanded by Capt Wobb. Length of keel 137 feet, beam 33 feet and depth 11 tect 8 inches. ME MO BAND A. Ship Polar Star, Stetson, from Auckland, NZ, for London, which put back, encountered a gale Feb 27th and 28th, and snipped a sea which washed away ev rvthing movable on deck, threw the vessel on her beam ends, straining her badly and causing her to leak at the rate of 10 inches per hour. She was or dered to discharge. Sch Jennie M Murphy, Murphy, at Charleston from Baltimore, reports, 16th ult, oft tho Potomac, fouled with schr Starlight tor Boston, and had rail steve off. The Starlight lost bowsprit, jibboom, and sustained other light damage. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Below 25th, ship Forest Eagle, Hosmer. from Key West. At. SW Pass 25tb, ships Scioto, Mitchell, from Liv erpool; Alexander, Tarbox, from Bremen. BALTIMORE—Ar 28tb, seb Altoona, Fitzgerald, New Haven. Ar 29th, barque Andes, Davis, Ponco; sch Walter Irving, Arey. Alexandria. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 29th, sch Wm F Cushing, Cook, Fall River. Below 28tli, schs Montezuma, from Calais; FA Ileath, from Newport. Old 29th, brigs Minnie Miller, Leland, Cardenas; Eudorus, Farr, Portland; sells Su«an P Thurlow, Tabbutt, Rio Janeiro; Elizabeth Dehart, Low, Bar badoe*. Oft' Newcastle 29th, barque Eliza A Cochrane, from Philadelphia for St Jago. NEW YORK—Ar 29th, schs Ella Matthews, Mc Elwee, Jacksonville; Sarah E Nash, Nash, Portland; Restless, Haskell, Calais. Ar 1st, ship Fleelfbrd, Taylor, fm Liverpool; brigs Ma'iposa, Staples, Cardenas; Maurice, Bartlett, do; schs Amos Walker, Dunn, do; Omaha, Wooster, Barscoa. Also ar 1st, barauc Caribou, Bibber, Matanzas. Old 29tb, sobs S S McKown, Parsons, Eleuthera; J F Willey, Willey, Femauuina. Cld 30tb, ship Sunrise, Clark, for San Francisco; barques Henry Flitncr, Bradley, Havana; Victor, Pond, Port Elizabeth; Sarah B Hale, White, Matan zas; brigs Sallsta. Partridge, Beyrout; C A Sparks, Dickey, and Clara J Adams, McFadden, Cardenas; Hermon, Hichborn, Bordeaux; Sen Carlos, Atherton, Portland; sch Post Boy, Robinson, Jacksonville. Sid 29th. barques Ada Gray, for Montevideo; Abby Bacon, for Tarragona. At Hart’s Island 28th, schs Jed Frye. Langley, fm Calais; New Zealand, French, from Spruce Head; Susan Ross, Herrick, from Rockport. Passed through Hell Gate 29ih, Neptune’s Bride, Grierson, Hoboken for Salem; Mary Brewer, Saun ders. Rondout for Portland; Balloon. Nickerson,Net? York for Boston. PROVIDENCE-Ar 29tb. sch Franklin. Coates, Calais for Pawtucket; Helen Mar, Ward, Elizabeth port. Sid 29th, schs Sunbeam, Gilley, Trenton; Harriet Nowell, Gonld, and Lizzie Raymond, Lord, for Now York. Ar 30th. Fell Savannah, Haskoll, Frankfort. Below, sch Hattie Coombs, from Rockland. Sid 30th. *ch Hyuc, Oliver. New York. NEWPORT—Ar 29th. seb George & Emily, Hutch inson, Hoboken for Portland. In port 29th, schs Wm Arthur, McDuffie. Portland for Baltimore; Sunbeam, Bunker, fm Providence for Georgetown; M J Laughton, Laughton. Pembroke: unison, Adams, uaiais. VINEYARD HAVEN—Ar 29th. schs J W Wood raft, Haskell, Deer Isle for New York; Jane. Hen derson, Vinalhavcn for do; Atalanta. Knowllon, Calais for Newport; Martha Weeks, White, Mt Des ert for Roudont. Sid 29th, brig Geo Amos; schs L A Orctnt, Monlc znma. Dr Kano, L D Wentworth. I, B Sargent, Ceu tnrion, Lodnskiu. Now Zealand, Emeline, Josie. Geo H Bent, E G Willard. II B Gibson, Susan Rons, Caro line Grant, Orion, Ranger, Loretta Fish, Adriana, Rival. Alleglianlan, Robert Byron, Hattie Coombs. T Ills, Free Wind, Express. Sevonty-Six, Sami Lewis, Maria Lnnt, Terrapin, Gen Howard. Katie Mitchell, Hero, Baltic, Wm Slater, Kate M Hilton, E R Emer son, Kendrick Fish. Josephine, Wave, D Eddy, J W Woodruff. Atlantic, and Jane. BOSTON—Ar 30th. schs \ eto, Henderson, Galves ton: Hector, Higgins, Philadelphia; Wigwam,Field, Cherryfield; Geo W Baldwin, Morton, Rockland. Cld 30tli. schs Nellie Bowers, Spear, for Pensacola; Senator, Norton, New York. Ar let. scbs Helen J Holway, Dow, Philadelphia; Tiger, Lloyd. Camden; Franklin, Colby, WIecasset. Cld 1st, schs D W Clark. (Br) Peck, for Portland; Ospray, Crowley, St John. NB ; Erl, Stewart, for Maemas; Holer) Mar, Nickerson. Hallnwell. SALEM—Ar 29th, brig S D Hart. Burgess. Phila delphia; scbs Flora King, Cook, and Tantamount. Pendleton, Port Johnson; Annie Gu«. Sawyer, and Van Buren. Seaved, Ellzabethport; Webster Kelley, Marshall, Hoboken. CidMtb^eobMary A narrnon. Davis. Lubcc. . 30th-schs J BStmsrn.Stln son, Ellsworth for Boston; Bramhall, Hamilton, fin : Ja8 Henry. Truewor thy. 8outn Amboy for Portland; rheulx Thomason and Loontinc, Carroll. New York for Portion.) 1801 ’ NEWBUUYPORT - Ar 30th. sells Gen Bon!,., Soule. Rondout; M A Rowland, Clark! Bangor * ’ PORTSMOUTH-Ar 30th, ecu H Pr" "-m, Mcrrl man, Crancy Island. ’ foreign forth. At Adelaide, NZ, Feb 28, ship Agra. Miller, for London 1C days, ldg wheat. Ar at Bombay 2Sth nit, ship Pocahontas, Duncan, Boston. Ar at Calcutta Mch 13, ship John N Cushing, Bax ter, Maul main, , „ Ar at Akyab 20tli ult, ship Mogul, Freeman, from Rio Janeiro. Ar at Constantinople 2Gth ult, barque Azclia, Wes ton, New York. At Cadiz 12th ult, baraues Commerce, Fossett, for Malaga; New York, Gibbs, lor New York. At Gibr ltar inh ult, ship Rochester, Clough, from Messina for New Orleans, with fruit, (put in with damage to spars.) j£k»n. Marwfckf&M Marcb 13’ bar'i"° Uzzio 11 man^GuiLLW^r141^ ult> fch Anna Leland, Ho At Na?Msa17?h1,f?t P?n?.e>t0 loa" for Now Haven, son.tor Baltimore «{ "h Charl<>Uo Jamoson, Jame New vSriTdayv *<*?■ Washington. Sherlock, and jS'iw 7"’ Geo,r?e for United States. deu Fr5°' Wley, ljg skews* *» WTr^s; Sldfm Cientuegos 23d nit, brig ,J c Clark Lchmm New V ork: 2tth, sch Lookout, Nichols, do. “ ’ Ar at Caibarien 13th, brigs Mary C Haskell, Whit tornore, Baltimore; Hattie S Bishop, Webber, from St 1 nomas. k 3££ Ranaa"’s*““> Cld 25th, brig Faustina, Blanchard, Sagaa. Sid £m Matanzas 22d, barque Ironsides, Tanley, for North of Hattcres. Ar24tb, brig Callao, Lehman, Philadelphia. Cld 24th. refi John Somes, Heath, tor Boston; 25th, Emily Curtis, Barbour, North of Hattcras. Sid fm Cardenas nth, brig Maurice. Carlson. North of Hattcras'; 21st, sob Ellon Perkins, Mitchell, do; 23d, brig Munson, Gilkev, do; sch Mary, Gilchrist, for Sagua. Ar 24th, brig C C Colson. Payson, Now York, (aud sailed for Sagua); sch Abbott Devereuv, Elch, from St John. NB. Ar at Sagua 11th ult, brig Mary C Mariner. DurglD, Havana; 23d, barque Ellen Dyor. Lcland, Havana. Sid 23d, barque Rachel, Norton, New York. [Latest by European steamers.) Sid im Liverpool 17th, C H Marshall, Hutchinson Cld 17th, L B Gilchrist, Emerson, Boston. Passed the Lizard 10th, Sabino, Paine, from Havre for Cardiff. Samarang110”* K°“g Marcb 6' Hooves, Finch, for New ^rkIalUIa March 7> Eichard Ensleed, Johnson, Manila11 ®lngaporo March 18, Templor, Fessenden, Sid tm Padanj Feb 0, W A Farnsworth, Bray, for Nev York. Sid ta Genoa 13th nit, Rome, Otis, Leghorn, v* w 14th nit, L F Munson. Munson, from New York. * Ar at Malaga 10th ult, Paul Scavey, Lowell, from Valencia. Roads6” HaVr° 16th’Marcia c DaI> Cox> Hampton Sid in Brouworsharen 17th nit, C B Hardline, Gil key, Montreal. SPOKEN. YwE tor CroMtodt.’” 501 ,hlt> T1‘0r0,<!- fr°m NeW NEW ADVERTISEMENTS A BOOK FOR EVERY CITIZEN. The Governmental In structor. A BRIEF and comprehensive view of the Govern ment of the United States and of the State Gov ernments, by .J. B. Shurtloff. Third Revised Edition by Da«id N. Camp. This volume commends itself on account of its comprehensiveness while it treats each topic briefly and clearly; the value of such instruction can scarce iy he overestimated. It gives a sketch of the history and condition of the Colonies, the occasion of the Declaration of Independence, and of the adoption or the Constitution; examines carefully the powers, leg islative, executive and judicial, belonging to the gov ernment; describes the various departments with thek functions, the relation of the 'States to each oth er and to the general government; tbo qualifications, duties and powers of officers, home and foreign. Jn short, wo have in a small, well-arranged volume, all that is essential in order to understand the nature and working of our republican institutions. While important for the citizen, it is well adapted for the higher classes in schools, and is used by the New York Board of Education and elsewhere. Copies maned on receipt of 75 cents, by the publishers. o,*. COIaIiINS & BROTHER, iny2d&w4c 370 Broadway, New York. 500 BARRELS — OF — LOBSTER CHI B ! As a Fertiliser it has no Equal. For sale in lots to suit purchasers. Enquire of GEO. F. LEWIS, Warehouse End of Custom House Wharf. _ *lw Notice of Copartnership. BROOKS dc BtRGIN, Have tormed a Copartnership for manufacturing TABLE AND DAIRY SALT, — AT — FALMOUTH MILLS, Office 128 Commercial Street. my2eod2w CASCO STREE SEMINARY ! TIIK Summer term of this school, will commence MONDAY, MAY 3th, 1873. Enquiry made at the Sobool, corner of Casco and Cumberland Street. my2*9t Wanted. A TENEMENT ot seven rooms east of Exchange street if possible. Bent not over 8250 per an num. Address P. O. Box 1555, Portland, Maine. . lw« Girl Wanted. A GIRL wanted to do housework in a small fam ily. Apply at once at No. 2 Mechanic street. mv2____tf Wanted. A TENEMENT ol flvo or «ix rooms west of Ex change street. Address, stating location and rent, to T. E., 21 j Free street. my2d3t» "WlLINERY! ]?Irg. JT1. B. Cun hum n has jost received her SPRING STOCK OF MILLINERY, —INCLUDING ALL TIIE— New Styles and Patterns, which she would invite the Ladies of Portland and vicinity to CALL and EXAMINE. Also a fine Assortment of Fancy Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, &c. Hair Goods! Every Lady in want of Hair Goods should call and examine my stock before purchasing exsewherc. Ladies ewn Hair and Combings made over In the latest style at short notice. MRS. M. B. CUSHMAN. Congress, cor. Oak Street. apr25 eodlm OPEN TO-DAY. Bice & Calderwood, HAYING TAKEN TIIK Bakery No. 22 Andersou Street, desire to inform the public that they are prepared to furnish, at Wholesale or Retail, fresh baked and of good quality, Loaf Bread, Cakes, Pastry, Common and Fancy Crackers,Extra Pilot Breads, &c, at fair prices. Hot Tea Rolls every Afternoon. Special attention paid to the baking of BROWN BREAD AND BEANS on Saturday nights. Forties and Excursions sup plied at short notice. N. B.—All kinu9 cf Goods can be obtained from our carts, which wil Iran to all parts of the city. Portland, April 21,1873. rodlm ABRAMS & BRO., Auctioneer** and flommipsion Ucrchantw, give their spocial attention to seUimt Real Estate, < h'i,enlt„en Iln,.nl.Il„».' ..11 l-l..,!,, far. ! riage*, &c. Advance# made on consignment#. Reg ular Sale# of new and second-hand Furniture at the Auction Rooms every Saturday morning. Commu nication# by mail promptly attended to_ ABdA fM & BROTHER, 125 Federal St., under the U. S. Hotel. N. B. Money advanced on Watches, Jewelry, Furniture, Clothing, and all goods of value. apr23dtf_ JUST RECEIVED A few pieces Black and White Striped Silks AT 91.00, WORTH 91.35 A Small Lot CHECKED NICK* AT 85c. COVELL X COMPANY. apr25_tl Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DYE HOUSE, WO. 34 (JWIOW STREET. Orders left at Forest City Dye House, 315 Congress street, or at the Dye House ou Union street. charge fur trucking. aplldt f Steam Soft; Co.’s Safe. W32 have one of Sanborn’s Steam Fire Proof Safes, medium size, combination lock, now auu in perlect order, for sale at a larqc. discount from mrmifacturcr’s prlco°. Call and examine it at >o. 22 Exchange street. J. g. BAKEEV & CO., Auction©*™* ap2G MISCELLANEOUS. KOHLINU If .VS GOT HIS New Style Goods — FOB TUB — Spring & Summer of 1873. Ho has exercised his usual excellent judgment, and has selected the BEST STOCK Ever yet Exhibited in this City by Him. THK ASNOETJlKXr I.M'I.I DKS COATINGS, °U0erI,'a'i’ Frcneh and English manufacture, in Straights, Di agonals, Hair Lines, Basket and Diamond Goods, Ac PANT "GOODS. In this Department, If anywhere, Kohllnj thinks he SUIT EVERYBODY. IIIS ASSORTMENT OF WHOLE SUITINGS Embraces some of the Nobbiest Designs ever intro duced. I5 confidonco that he can suit all tastes, and all forms, he spreads these goods open to the inspec tion of all. HtFThete Good* will be made up in a faultless stlye and in a perfect naaacr. W. H. KOHLING, 99 EXCHANGE STREET. ap4 lm Twenty-five Hundred (3500) PAIRS KID GLOVES Selling for 63 cents, WORTH 81.35. — ALSO — FRESH STOCK OF MILLINERY - A>'D — HEAL HAIR GOODS Just received at DOTES & CO.’S 143 MIDDLE STREET. ap30 eodlw PORTLAND oaie Deposit Vaults. ON after the 12!h of Hay next, the rent of Safes within these vaulis, except in cases of renewal, will be advanced: CLASS 4 I'HOXI 913 TO 918, “ 3 “ 18 “ 30, “ 4 “ 30 « 33, PER ANNUM. R. A. BIRD, apr30 MANAGER. d|d HAMBURGS! WE shall open this day one of the largest and beat line of Edges and Insertion*, ever opened Id Portland, and at prices that defy competition GREAT BARGAINS AT 121-Sc, 20c, 25c, 5©c. COYELL & COMPARY. HAMBUR08! jan21tf ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS AND PILE PIPES. Relief, Comfort and cure for Rupture, Fe male Weaknesses and Piles, unlike all other ap pliances known, will never rust, limber, break, chare, soil, nor move from place,—indestructible. The line steel spring being coated with hard rubber, light cool, cleanly, u«ed in bathing, fitted to form, universally recommended by all surgeons as the best me hanical support* known.—Sena for pamphlet.—Establish ments 1347 Chestnut St., Philadelphia and 737 Broad way, New York. Complete assortment for sale, with careful adjustment, by F. Swcetser, L. C. iilson, W. W. Whipple & Co., and Thoe. G. Loring, Portland. Beware of imitations. myld3m NEW LAUNDRY! THE undersigned having assumed charge of a now and spacious Laundry would respectfully an nounce that he Is prepared to do washing for Steam ers, Hotels. Families, &c., with special nttentlois paid to Ladies Dresses, Skirts. Laces, Gents* Shirt! and every description of fine washing. This Laundry Dcins provided with the newest and most npprovod Machinery, and experienced help, the Proprietor believes he can guarantee perfect satisfac tion to to his customers. Location, Bradbury’s Court, En trance on Fore near India St. JOHN SPENCER, Snpcrlotendnnt. Late Steward ot St’r John Brooks, Boston and Port land Line febodlyr Ship Timber and Knees. I HAVE the largest and beet stock oi Ship Knee* in the State. Also best quality seasoned White Oak Treenails, and can furnish Hackmatack, Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plank »t the lowest cash price*. „ , V TAYLOR Portland, Dec. SO, 18T2. tt Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS 31. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, np stairs. Coarse Gravel to Spare. CAN be had at tho 'Western part of tho city a lot of coarse gravel, jost tho thing for filling up low places by applying to W. c. COBB. ap30 d<f Notice. HAVING purchased the Stock in trade of Joelali Duran, No. 212 Cumberland St., we shall keep a §ood supoly of Groceries and Provisions, which will o Bold at the lowest market prices. Hoping for a continuance of tho patronage bestowed on the abovo firm, CR AWFORD, BROS. aprM *dlw For Philadelphia on Saturday. PACKET NCIIOONEB EC GENE BARDA, Capt. Smith. 1 For freight apply to J. NICKERSON, apSQdut I US Commercial Street ~ WOODASIIKS FOR SALE BY THE CAR LOAD. Enquire of IIIRAM PIERCE, ap30d3t 301 Commercial Street* 103 middle Street, iM. & A. P. DARLING, HAVE received Thread and Guipure Lace*. Cluoy and Yack Laces, new shade* of Fringe*, Jet and plain Gimps, Silks and Satin* in all shades for ♦ rimming*. Oxydized, Metal and Silk Buttons Sack Ornaments and Tassels, Grenadino and Laco Veils, Fichu* and Scarfs. , „ „ opi29 dedlwtfceod2w A Pine Bnsiuess Opening FOU a yonng or middle aged man of unexceptiona ble character. Experienced accountant and ono | thousand dollars capital. Investigation is invited j Address Box 2015 Portland Me. nov£itf 1 * ^ MlSCELLA^EoUsT^ BRAND — OF —. SPRING GGl) F. LATNE* » CKOS GRAIN RIBB . in all new shades, viz :—Bronzo Browq0 Sage Greens, Turquoise, Blue and all c v« o »it 36c; No. 12 at 4©«; No. 16 at 33c * °V,, Rilk, best quality, full widths warranted, .^-.i quality Gros Grain Ribbons very cheap. Plaid. Watered and Boiled 8u*h.aUM 25 i»er cent less any other Store in the' TURQUOISE SII* In all new shade, at $1.50 per yan French Fl.wen, ItrucrU I.ncc Hpaaiab and French Blonde L ’ at very low prices. REAL J ALTA LUES 100 pieces newest patterns, warranted all s-j made, at Importer. Price*. BEADED CHIPS. 50 pieces from 20c per yard an;l upward.0 rich Cloak Ornaments from 3Sc a piecn and u„ KID GLOVES! KID GLO t 20 doz. 2-Button Gloves at ©2c por pair; 2df 50 doz. best German goods in aw—, es ©1.15 (worth $1.30); K«vnuiugera« 2-Button, best quality, at ©130 ]>er pair (wortl» ©1.85); also N^v®bi5ate\l ^•■rvoUier*. Idling Gl--vo in nt •fost‘ph*oc Seamless Kids retailing at wholesale price. Gents’Kid Gloves at 8135* tho bc*t In existence at «I .«JO per pair. * ’ CORSETS! CORSETS! Best Oorman Colored and White at TOt* and French Corsets at *1 So and upwa.,ta P Fringes, Tissues, Fans and Parasols and Small Wares. HAMBURG EDGINGS closings ont at cost. New York Branch, 335 Congress Street. P. S.—As I could not sell the stock and fixtures (as advertised a tew months two) to any advantage, I have concluded to remain here a season or so. and will endeavor to keep tho choicest goods in my line at the lowest possible prices. Respectftilly, F. LATKEH. myl___tf IN STOCK I One|ot the largcstjassortmente of ROOM PAPERS TO BE FOUND IN THE CITY. Also dolly receiving all new styles. Stamped Gold, Bronze, Patent plain washable Tints, of every shade, Fresco Borders, New Patterns of Hall Decorations, Satins, Ac. Every variety in fact, from the best to the cheapest paper made, all of which will be sold at law prices. CALL AND EXAMINE, HJLldlL. L. DAVI8 53 Exchange St. aprS__elm H.M.PAYSON &C0„ l)nwi1rAwc. __-1 XI_. nuiinu o ami llluuiTS) OFFEB EOB SALE Portland City .... «> Bangor ...... ft’ St Louis ..... K's St LonisConnty - - . - 7’s Cook County - - - - 7’s Chicago • .... 7’, Columbus, Ohio - - - 8’s Dayton, Ohio - 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’s Portland & Rochester R. K. . - 7’s Maine Central R. R. . . . 7*s Central R. R. of Iowa Gold - - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. It., Gold,.7’a Northern Pa. Lflc R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stoeks and Gold Bought and Sold. 3S Exchange Street, PORTLAND' ap3_dti BONDS. Portland City - . . . 0’s Rockland City.0’s Bath City.6’s kangor City .... G’s St. Louis City - - . . G’s Leeds & Farmington, (Guaranteed,) 6’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - - 7’s Cook County, Illinois, - - • 7’s Wayne County, Illinois, • - 7’s iowa Central, Gold, • - - • 7’s Toledo, Ohio, - - • 7.30's Northern Pacific Gold, ... 7.80’s West Wisconsin R. R„ Gold, * . 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence B. B. Stock aud Defered Bent Script Bought. FOB SALE BY Witt. E. WOOD, Ag'l, Sept 8-dtflg OT Exchange St BONDS FOR SAL E. Portland City - - - 6’s Bangor “ - - - G’s St. Louis “ G's Elizabeth, N. J., - 7’s Cleveland “ 7’s Toledo “ ... 8’s Cook County, 111., • - - 7’s Marion County. Ind., - - 8’s Maine Central R. R. . - 7’s Portland & Rochester R. R. - 7’s Atcbisou, Topeka & Saute Fc Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. K. Gold - 7-80’s Chicago, Dan. & Vln. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence B. K. Stock and Bcf. Bent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan & Barrett, lOO HUDDLE STKEET. *M4_eodtt J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, No. 40 Exchange St., POBTLiXD, M1INE. Business the same as an Incor, porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. ja.i?0_____lstl BO SI) S. New York City - . . >* “ « “ . . s» Brooklyn City - - - G’§ Jersey City - 7’i Elizabeth City * - - - 7’i Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - 7'.« B. & Cedar Rapids R. It., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific It. K., Gold, - 7-80* -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St* ^ fcb2G Portland Savings Bank, Wo. 9t lixcbunoro Street. DEPOSITS nude In thl* Bank »n or before SAT URDAY, >fa, art. will tommouce Intercet on the first of that month. _ aprlMfd KPAMv NOYES.Treasurer, White Corn and Oats, FOR SEED AT GEO. WYER & CO’S hprtSdJir* t<io Connmcrci.l Htrr’tu

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