Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 6, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 6, 1873 Page 2
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T HE P EE S S. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 6, 1873. Ivv.iRY regular attache of the Press is furnished ^Ua^ ««^i^rtHicato countersigned by Stanley T. 1*u'tten, Editor. All railway, steamboat and liote managers, will confer a favor upon us by demanding cred-iitlals nf every person claiming to represent our Jour.ial, as we have information that several ‘‘bum mers” are seeking courtesies in the name of the Fkess, and we have no disposition to be, even pas sively. a party to such fraud. \V,|„ uot read anonymous letters and ouiumuui I he name and address oftlie wr.teraro in *n esses in iispo ab e, not necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faith. Wi cannot undertake to return or ro erve com ic miiaauoiw that are uot used. The Murder of James Cullen. The example of the crazy idiot, Cullen, in chopping off the heads of his captors is one that never could inspire any normal intellect with a feeling of emulation. Universal hor ror and execration were the iustant effects ot that monstrous butchery. Murder itself, ac quired a blacker hue from the unrelieved atrocity of its latest exploit. The terrible na ture ot Cuhcu’s offense and his prompt arrest, to be followed in the natural course of events by an impartial trial, conviction and the pun ishment which the laws of the State provide tor tbs worst offenders, were circumstances calculated io give rise in all minds to a health ful appreciation of the sacredness of human life, and the certainty of retribution for crime, alulae ;0 net a State where the murderer has escaped punishment through legal technicali ties, the tricks of able counsel, or the modern doctrine of “emotional insanity.” Does any apologist for James Cullen’s hundred or more murderers happen to thiuk of any instance in the judicial annals of Maine where there has been a clear failure of substantial justice in case of a homicide? " “ ’ her* itftnSws , o-J 7-j against those who have shed blood ? There is every reason to believe, then, that all the requirements of justice would have been sat isfied as the result of a legal criminal prosecu tion, if the Presque Isle butcher had been left in the hands of the authorities. And how does the murder of the murderer by a mob affect the situation ? Murder is a harsh word to apply to the acts of persons, who are, perhaps, most of them, men of aver age respectability. But as harsh words are the worst that they are likely to suffer, and as they have received in advance full indem nity for even these, in words of fervent eulo gy and unqualified commendation, it is not improper for us to call their act just what the laws of the State call it—murder, and murder in the first degree. But instead of exciting the same aversion and horror as the savage Cullen's demoniac work, this murder is regarded by large numbers of our fellow citizens as not only heroic but virtuous. The actors in the second tragedy are pointed out, not as monsters of iniquity, but as men whose example is to be imitated. Here is murder vaunting itself—murder putting on airs! Wanton as the deed was—without an excuse that could satisfy the scruples of the weakest intellect—its perpetrators and their admirers expect our applause. -It will be difficult for the most adroit advocate of stran gulation to make even a plausible defense for this unauthorized application of their favorite panacea. The gooa of society cannot cer tainly be subserved by familiarizing it with such scenes as the hanging up of Cullen without even the formality of a mock' trial. Instead of teaching the young that life is sa cred, such a transaction teaches them that a man’s life is worth no more than a dog's, and that it may properly be taken without the smallest precau tion against mistake or injustice. By no other means could respect for law and the security for life and property which it gives be so surely and speedily broken down. If the hundred of Presque Isle may judge of ■Cullen's guilt and may doom him to instant death, they may judge of any other man’s oflense and may doom him, too, and the more thoughtless or vicious of the hundred would not be slow, we may be sure, to avai themselves of their newly discovered immu nity. If the Presque Isle hundred may usm-p the functions of courts and officers of the law, so may any other hundred or fifty or ten, and so on till anarchy prevails throughout the State. And for every desper ado appalled by the swift retribution overtak ing his fellows, the incipient criminality, hardness of heart and general recklesness of ten others would be stimulated and confirm ed by witnessing bloodshed, participating in i}s excitement, and receiving the plaudits of tbe advocates of strangulation. It may be said that the infrequency of crimes like nat of Cullen furnishes a perfect safeguard against the repetition of Lynch law violence. There is a men living in Auburn in the en joyment of liberty and, as we understand, of the esteem of his neighbors. Six years ago the people of Auburn felt as certain that Terrill killed two .unprotected old women, with such additional circumstances of out rages and cruelty as made the homicide the foulest and most maddening in the history of Maine, as the people of Presque Isle are that they know the assassin of Sheriff Ilayden. A few weeks afterwards the Stales Attorney entered a not pros in the case of this same man, and his innocence is now generally con ceded. It would have been rather a hard ship for Terrill if there had been in Auburn a hundred men as reckless and impatient as those of Presque Isle. We can imagine no stronger case to illus trate the immense risk of mistake incurred by those who take the law into their own hands, than Terrill's universal conviction in the hearts of his neighbors, followed by his legal and subsequently by his popular acquit tal. It Is nothing to the purpose to say that the law, as now administered, does not treat murderers with sufficient severity. The law and its ad in i u is t rat ion conform to the delib erate opinion of a majority of the people ex pressed in due and legal form. It is some thing more than nullification for a hundred men in any part of Maine to push it aside, and set up a Draco’s code of their own in its stead, and that, too, on the spur of the mo. meat. We may be wrong, but from a remark made by the Kennebec Journal, we infer that it approves of the consolidation of all the rail roads east of Boston, by the Massachusetts utjj.uiinuiv mat um UUl UUIJ IUC building of a competing line between Bangor and Portland, but put the people and busi ness interests of central Maine entirely at the mercy of a foreign corporation that will have uo other interest in view but to wring out of them the utmost dollar. Do we understand the Journal correctly? It is due to the Boston & Maine railroad to say that we have seen a communication trom President White of that corporation, in which he gives it as his unqualified opinion, formed by an intimate acquaintance with the leading stockholders, that they will never consent to the consolidation of the Eastern and Boston & Maine roacs. And now contracting coopers and sugar re ners emp oying coopers have promised their journeymen that they will not purchase bar rels made in Portland or Bath. The ques tion may not be pertinent, but is this a free country ?_ “Toby Can-dor’ journal after looking over the Gubernatorial field concludes that unless some new man enters the field, Hon. Nelson Dingley, Jr., of Lew iston, will be the nominee of the Bangor Convention. Bad Bum.—The officers of the Portland and Ogdensburg Bailroad complain that the build ing operations in New Hampshire have been retarded not a little by the great number of groggeries located along the line, which tend to keep a great many men unsteady, and conse quently more or less vicious. In Maine no trouble lias bceu experienced iu shutting up these dens, but in New Hampshire they find it impossible. The Hon. S. S. Cox is likely to be the succes sor in Congress of the late James Brooks New York Letter. The »e« VorU Cbnrtcr-I.tbc Mayor leg J „„,f - Auo.hcr Rumor - Slate mailer, au,. so.,iper.-A ProTi.ioaal Covcrnmcnt-Thc Tweed policy-Tbe Paciflc Mail Steamship Company null Wall S:ree, operation.. New Yoke* May, 3 1873. The local politicians of tho city have been greatly exercised for the past twesty-four hours hy the discovery of certain omissions in the new charter, which are supposed to invalidate the claim of Mr. Ilavemeyer to retain the office of Mayor, It is true that tho charter apparently legislates everybody out of place except certain heads of Department who are specially named. Nevertheless the Mayor having been elected by the people for a term of two years, and being invested with large powers and functions under this very charter is so obviously the central fig ure in the new system, that the idea of dis placing him, through somedefect of phraseolo gy is too absurd to be treated seriously. Yet, it is astonishing to what a pitch of excitement people can bo wrought up hy sensational ru mors. The universal themo of inquiry on ev ery tongue to-day has been, “What does it meau? Has the Mayor really been turued out by au oversight of the charter makers? If so, who will take his place? And then your ex perts in technicalities proceed to elaborate the point, that the new law makes no express pro vision for the retention of the Mayor—that ho is therefore out—that being au elective officer there is no power in the Legislature to re-in state him, that the vacancy can only be filled at the general election provided for by the stat ute in November 1871, and that meantime, the President of the Board of Alderman, is Mayor de facto etc. etc. To all which the answer is plain and simple enough. The Mayor is in of fice—was placed there by the suffrages of the people, and cannot he constitutionally remov ed except for misdemeanor. The fact that he is in possession disposes of all the theories.of hair-splitters and sensation-mongers about Jii title to his seat. The agitaficTui'thc question has served its wpiie. It has proved a day’s wonder, and the theme of a day’s talk. It will furnish a text for tho leading articles in the Sunday papers perhaps. But by Monday noon it will be forgotten. Anoiuer canard lias relieved tue monotony of a dull week for news. There is a story that the aldermen have formed a “King” to control the appointments to be made by the mayor subject to their confirmation, the four Tammany members consorting with three Re publicans and two Apollo Hall men in the Board. Some of the journals are violent in their denunciation of the plot to capture the patron age of the city. Such a combination would certainly be discreditable to the parties con cerned in it and would justly call out a genera^ expression of popular indignation. But the ru mor is not sustained by evidence and is proba bly another of that numerous brood of Roor backs which are always set afloat on the eve of important changes in governments, great or small. The Aldermen are in the main reputa ble citizens, far above the average Aldermen of the past fifteen years, in character and standing. Doubtless, they have ambitious projects, and desire a voice in the selection of the incoming municipal functionaries. The statute declares that nominations are to be made “by and with their advice and consent.” The uniform practice of the President and Sen ate of the United States would seem to be con clusive authority for the ruling, that the Exec utive in sending in the name of a candidate, invites thereby the “advice” of the body clothed with the power of confirmation or re jection. Some of the Aldermen hold that their advice onglit to precede and guide the selec tions made. But certainly the Mayor has every argument that precedent can furnish for a con trary view of his prerogative, and I presume his right to initiate nominations will not bo seriously disputed. As long as these matters are in abeyance, we must expect to be in a state of heat and fermentation. Every variety of ru mor, sometimes with a slender basis of fact and oftener conceived In pure fiction, will be set afloat with alacrity and caught up and kept in circulation as long as its specific gravity wilj sustain its flight. People are amazingly credu lous about affairs of public concern, and literal ly revel in reports of plots, and conspiracies, so intrinsically nonsensical, that when they come to be sifted, everybody wonders how anybody could have been humbugged by them. Almost every day som<?enterprising journal ist makes up a “slate” on which is inscribed the name of every local officer to be selected in conformity to the provisions of the charter. Very likely it is a pure invention from begin ning to end. But it almost always serves the purpose of eliciting comment, often indignant protest, sometimes angry phillipic. Even the Times, which is par excellence the great organ and mouth-piece of reform and never conscious ly swerves from the straight path of unfalter ing rectitude, occasionally gets caught by one of these fables of the gossips, and hurls its thunderbolts of wrath against a suppositious candidate who probably had not been even thought of in connection with the post assigned tmn, save in tne Dram ot tne writer wlio used his name to point and emphasize a para graph. Whatever may be the disappointments ot in dividuals in the distribution of patronago under the municipal law just going into effect, of one thing we may he reasonably certain, and that is that the people at large will be greatly benefitted by the changes that are to take place. For eighteen months the city of New York has had really nothing more than a pro visional government. Its chief financial offi cer has been a sort of assignee in bankruptcy administering upon a disordered estate. It was the rule of the Tweed Ring to pay bogus t claims and ignore genuine ones. Nothing could get through that hadn’t a steal in it. Consequently the Comptroller’s office is be sieged by creditors, whose long standing ac counts have to bo subjected to a scrutiny em barrassed by the lapse of time sinco they orig inated, and which severely tax the patience and skill of the whole clerical force of that vast department. When the new order of things is firmly established and system and discipline succeed the chaotic confusion of a rascally regime, the public service will grad ually improve, the highways of the city will bi put iu decent condition, and that unsightly structure in the Park, the County Court House, whi ch stands as a perpetual memorial of the reckless iuiquity of the old Board of Supervi sors by whom it was begun twelve years ago in defiance of law, will be hastened to comple tion. At present its surroundings of d n"v and weather beaten scaffolding, and out-lying blocks of rust-eaten marble offend the sight of every passer-by. It will never cease to be the shame of every honest New Yorker, but it will be a less hideous spectacle when it is finished. It is the “whited sepulchre’’ of the metropolis of the new world. Next to Erie, the stock of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, has most conspicuously illustrated the vicissitudes of Wall Street spec ulation, for several years past. Before the Union Pacific railway was completed, it was a rich corporation and paid large dividends regu larly. The stock has been increased several tunes and now represents millions of dollars. It has been quick of sale at $250 aud hard to dispose of at $40. Leonard W. Jerome lost a million by it, and other operators have found in it the grave of their hoards. The last time it got down into the forties, a voung man named A. B. Stockwell, a Eon-in-law of the Sewing Machine inventor Howe n„,i in. heritor ot his fortune in part, took vigorous hold of it and secured enough of the shares to ' control its direction. The former managers were deposed, and a new set with Stockwell as President entered into possession. Tho same parties combined to monopolize tho Panama Itailway at the same time. The fluctuations in the shares of this company had been even more remarkable than those of the other, but its cap ital was not so large. Panama sold at $360, three years ago, and declined steadily till it touched 852! It was at this point that the Stockwell interest began their measures for its capture. They succeeded, and it rose to 130 and upwards. But fortune turned, and rumors are rife that Stockwell’s wealth, which was es timated at several millions has been very near ly, if not quite, swept away by the deprecia tions that have lately befallen the shares of both Corporations, of which he held enormous quantities. This extraordinary ease of the re verses to which adventurous operators are sub ject furnishes another proof of the dangers at tendant upon association with the bulls and bears in the great menagerie of Wall street and its environs. No tamer can subdue these wild animals so effectually, but that they will turn and rend him, whenever they get an op portunity. Yarmouth. Bumselling at Beddeford.—The Times says that the Municipal Court was crowded Monday morning in consequence of a fracas Sunday, for which four persons were arraigned. As the case was proceeding Mayor McMullail entered tho court room and asked permission to address those assembled, and his request was granted. As on all other occasions, he spoke e P°>nt. He desired to stop the sale of in *?? liquors, and while tho victims to wantfa ki» hearfelt sympathies, he made the°fmf th® 8eller brought to justice, and arrested for intI,'v R Proposition: Every person dcnce seams "’ho will give the evi conviciton, shall haVhiffine^aid^and $25b£ ceive 825 therefor. This is to be for this year, and the more frequent nllPfir0**61 is called jupon to pay the awar^S^ Ras ing it will be to him, and he .will back un this proposition to the extent of 810,000 if neces sary. Wiscasset letter. Wiscasset, May 3d, 1873. DIVORCES. The proceedings of the Supreme Court now : in session have been encumbered and deformed with domestic infelicities in tho shape of “bills of divorcement.” It is evidently a growing evil in society here as elsewheie, and may be re garded as the legitimate result of a departure from the marital laws of the Bible; and is an infection which is rotting away the very foun dations of Christian civilization in New Eng land. A RIGHTEOUS JUDGE. Judge Cutting, at the opening of his term noted the mischievous device of thejlaw to un settle the marriage relation, In the docket entries of cases pend ing for divorce. He called tho attention of the bar to tho mat ter and announced “that in all cases where adultery of the parties was an alleged cause, ho would only hear the cases in the presence of the jury.” He declared he would not lend ju dicial sanction to this facile instrument of crime ingettingup divorces. FEATURES. The saddest feature of this sitting of our court is the suit of Emma G. Call vs. Moses Call, showing that the taint of our divorce laws has infected what are supposed to be the better circles of society. The case is ably managed by A. P. Gould, Esq., for libellant, and your gen tleman}- and courteous Strout, of tho firm of Gage and Strout of your city, for therespon dcn. Fouler exhibits ebulitions of blasphemy, tyranny, wanton persecution and studied cruel ty, where no physical assaults appear—if we except attempts at abortion—upon a young and Christian wife and mother, and chiefly because she was a Christian and was true to her Chris tian instincts, can no where be found in the an nals of civilized turmoils. The respondent’s reputed wealth and posi tion in professional circles has of itself given the trial wide interest. This trial shows how human belief shapes and controls Jb'nTdh con duct. ‘A our thqijffJti'j&pjre higher and fur ..HHljiFand rest upon happiness beyond. But for myself give me enjoymekt while I have be ing or life to appreciate it, and I will give up the hallucination of imaginary happiness, when the sensorial faculties are obliterated wim tuc uioauiubiuu ul an ur^uiu^uuuu. oulu was the respondent’s answer to the Christian and touching appeals of his Christian wife of hopes hereafter. Happily the case was cut short by the respondent s attorney, saying that after establishing the fact of no crime against his client, he would not contend, as the trial had developed the fact that there was a total incompatibility between them, and that the married relation could not be sustained, Whereupon the divorce was decreed. SPRAGUE, STUROISS & CO. Governor Sprague of Khodc Island, with his friends Sturgiss & Sanborn of the Kennebec and Coburn Land Co., are here locating the sites of their manufacturing establishment on “Brick Point,” the bridge to which is already piled, and work begins next week on the mill foundations. SQUIRREL ISLAM). I see repeated notices of a claim of dower in , the right of the widow of tho late Judge Bruin of New Jersey, upon the Squirrel Island sea side hamlet in Boothhay harbor. Your quon dam friend, J. M. Carleton seems to be the head and “butt” of the projected legal specula tions afoot, and Friday a petition was generally signed by the rentlemen of the bar, which tho Hon. Mr. Carleton is expected to present to His Honor for an adjournment of the court on an excursion to Squirrel Island, at the expense of the fortunate holder of the stakes of the great law suit in prospect. The proprietors of Squir rel Island sea-side homes may expect to feel the “avenging sword”of legislative memories fierce ly drawn in avenging power in redress of the widows’ wrongs. But be sure there is a live “molusk” at the bottom. S. The West Point Cadetship. Hon. John H. Burleigh has appointed Dr. Theodore H. Jewett of South Berwick, A. A. Strout, esq., of Portland, and Benj. F. Hamil ton, esq., of Biddeford, to examine candidates for appointment as cadets to West Point. The candidate nominated must be a resident of the First Congressional District of Maine, and when admitted to the Military Academy be tween the ages of seventeen and twenty-two years, and not less than five feet in height, must be free from any disease or infirmity which may make him unfit for arduous milita ry service. The candidate is required by law to be profi cient in reading and writing, in the elements of English grammar, in descriptive geography, particularly of our own country, and in the his tory of the United States. In arithmetic, tho various operations in addition, substruction, multiplication, division, reduction, simple and compound proposition and vulgar and decimal fractions must be thoroughly understood and readily performed. Whenever possible appoint ments are made one year in advance of the date of admission, (viz: about the first of July in each year) so that candidates may he afforded time to prepare for a successful examination. The candidate nominated is expected to be ad mitted next year. The committee will meet at the Saco House in Saco, on the 27th day of May inst, at 1 o’clock p. m. Saco.—We have received tho Sixth Annual Iteport of the City of Saco, which shows that municipality to be in a thrifty condition. The city debt is $53,250.00, which was lessened the past year $4,567.57. Tho report is printed by the publisher W. S. Noyes, and is in every re spect a first-class piece of workmanship. News and Other Items. Congressman Sloss of Alabama, gives his back pay to the poor of his district. Senator Daniel D. Pratt of Indiana has turn ed in liia back pay—$4120.60—to Treasurer Spinner. The Illinois Senate refuses, 25 to 15, to con sider the House resolution condemning the sal ary grab. The Michigan Legislature voted $75 gratuity to each reporter of its proceedings, but the press men declined the steal. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. \V. H. Stephens & Son furnish 2,500 sheep skins per week to the Auburn market. The Auburn Foundry Co. is now employing twenty hands; disburses $1,200 per month for labor, and consumes 10,000 pounds of iron per week. Lewiston is to have water hydrantslaid along the streets. In the abduction case the Respondent was bound over in $1,000 bonds. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Stacy’s large boarding bouse,'at “Stacey ville,” Augusta, will soon be ready for occupants. Augusta is growing anxious over the large amount of uncollected taxes due the city. OXFORD COUNTY John Western of Fryeburg is to build a new residence, from plans by Fassett of Portland, on the site of the old Western mansion, which is being moved. This house is nearly a century old, being the first frame building built iD the town. TENOBSCOT COUNTY. The Whig says that several up-river tanneries are experimenting with hemlock boughs. During the quarter ending March 31st, 31, 642 local, and 4,888 through passengers were transported over the E. & JN. A. Railway, The Whig says that the crop of maple sugar in the eastern section of Maine will be three quarters less than last year. The season of water excursions has begun at Bangor. •*- “y ' wuv/ luiun fyv/*» m iuc Baptist church furnace at Corinth, have recent ly been at their fiendish acts again, disfiguring the church. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. N. D. Smith of Bath recently drove, on a wager, a full set of thirty-two horse shoo seven nnd a quarter minutes. WALDO COUNTY. Last winter, after a heavy snow fall, a young Belfast girl was endeavoring to make her way along the street to a house at which she was employed, when a strange dog, a large New foundland, came to her aid. He kept ahead of her, breaking a path, until he saw her turn in a, ‘fr destination, when with a satisfied wag of the tail he trotted back. YORK COUNTY. The Times says that between twelve and one o clock Monday morning, the house and barn belonging to the heirs of the late Thomas Gor don, and situated on the Hollis road, were de stroyed by fire. Very little furniture was saved The house was insured for $700 in the “Mu tual” of Saco, and the furniture, wear inn pare!, et«., for $200 iu the “Penn.” S p What Is Vitality ? Science has not yet answered this conundrum The principle of life, in spite of the researches of chemists, doctors and metaphysicians, remains un known. We know, however, that when the blood is impure, the stomach inert, the bowels irregular, the liver disordered, or the nerves relaxed, this life sus taining principle, whatever it may be, is shorn of its active power and that the body it animates languish es. We know, too, such of us are capable of deriving knowledge from authenticated facts, that Hostctter’s Stomach Bitters correct impurities of the blood, in vigorate the stomach, regulate the bowels, tonic the liver and brace the nerves, thereby combatting and subduing the leading morbid condition which tend to shorten life. The average time of humam existence might unquestionably bo greatly lengthened by judi cious stimulation, especially in the decline of life, and this famous preparation is undoubtedly the mostw holesome stimulant at present known. SPECIAL NOTICES, FOK PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Fleshworm, uso PERRY’S Improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by Dr. B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggist* everywhere. mar22d&wsD0ml7 SPECIAL NOTICES. OPENIIG. EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — OPEN OX — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MAY vTH AND STH, A fine assortment ot LADIES SUITS, DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ac. BERLIN SUITS At less than cost of Importation. LINEN SUITS Plain and richly embroidered, frem $6 ti 826. WHITE LAWN SUITS. 84.50 to 820.00. LADIES LIKEN TRAVELING POLON AISE OB — AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AND LAMA GAR MENTS in great variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS From §1.00 upwanls. CAMBRIC AND PRINT WRAPS From §2 to 80. ALSO NEW DRESS GOODS At very low prices. BLACK SILKS At $0.90,1.00,1.25, 1.45,1.62, 1.88, 2.00.2,10, & 3.0 EiF'Thcsc Silks have Just been bought In New York at the recent • 'Panic Prices.” STRIPED SILKS From 87} cents te 82.25. VERY CHEAP. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS We keep constantly on Land a full assortment at the ' VERY LOWEST PRICES. BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BRILLIANTEENS, Ac., Ac. ' 77“Xo trouble to show Goods EASTMAN BROS., 882 CONGRESS STREET. _ _ sntf FOR FAMILY USE. THE H ALFORD LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B L-E S-A-U-C-E Tbc best Sauce and Relish Made iu any Pnri ol, the World —fob— •B’-A.-M-I-L-Y XT-S-K. riuu * i>0 Cent* Balf Pint* .... HO Cent*. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. BATCHELOR’S~HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye Is tho beet in the world. The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Sellable and Instantaneous; nodisappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleets of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the nair clean, soft and beautiful. The Senuinc, signed W. A. •Itchclor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. r. ld&w___lyrsn FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reliable and harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St.. N. Y. mar22 d&wsn6ml7 SPECIAL NOTICES. E. T. ELDER A' CO, NOW OFFER At-One Price and no Vari ation. 20 Pieces new style Jap Silks for 25e yard; usnal retail price 38c. 22 Pieces best quality for 50c yard well worth 75c yard. All of our Black Silks at Equally Low Prices. One Case assorted Satin Striped Piqncs for 37c yard; worth 62 l«2c. Trefonse best quality Kids $1,25 pair. SPECIALTIES. Bargains in HOUSEKEEPING GOODS One Case Bates Quilts $1.00 each. ^ •ApYieces best quality Turkey Red Dam ask for $1.00 yard, Tery cheap. Wc shall sell our ad quality lor 75c yd; usual price $1.00 yd. 100 doz Turkey Red Doylies $1.00 dozen. />• — T ' GREAT VARIETY OFj Linen Damasks.! Towels and Napkins® £E AT LESS TDAS m 3Ei _;*i3

illA.'Vr'I’AITlKEHS’iPKrCES. MOUBSING GOODS! 04 Every Descriptionftat Popular Prices, 3" ^r:- L U* i WHITE GOODS MSI A Full Assortment at|Decided!fBargains. TOILET QIJILTS, I 10 Dozen Choice Patterns at less than the cost ol Importation. E- T. ELDEN &CO. One Price and no Variation. NOi 5 FREE ST., PORTLAND. sneodtf AYerill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturer of PUREST WHITE ! AND Any Desired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD ByThe 0NLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, 83 Commercial St. Portland. sel2-eodtf sn CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED SCHENCK’8 PCLIHOIVIC SYRUP, HCDENCK’S SEAWEED TONIC, SCHENCK’S MANDRAKE PILLS, Are the only medicines that will cure Pulmonary consumption. Sometimes medicines that will stop a cough will of ten occasion the death of the patient. It locks up the liver, stops the circulation of the blood, hemorrhage follows, and, in fact, clogging the action of tho very organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are tho causes of two-thiids of tho cases of consumption. Many are now complaining with dull pain in the side, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes too loose, tongue coated, pain in the shoulder blade, feeling someiimes very restless, and at other times drowsy; the food that is aken lies heavily on the stomach, accompani ed with acidity and belching of wind. These symp toms usually originate trom a disordered condition of the stomach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, if they take one or two heavy colds, and if the cough in these cases be suddenly stopped, the lungs, liyer and stomach clog, and remain torpid and, inactive, and before the patient is aware of his situation, tho lungs are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is the inevitable result. Schenck’s Pulmonic Syrup is an expectorant which does not contain any opium, nor anything calculated to check a cough suddenly. Schenck’s Seaweed tonic diss v the food, mixes with the gastric juice of tho sto ach, digests casilv, nourishes the system, and creat a healthy circula tion of the blood. When the els are costive, skin shallow, and the patient is a billious habit, Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. H. SCHENCK & SON, Noitheast corner of Sixth and Arch streets, Philadelphia, Penn., and lor sale by GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., 38 Hanover street, Bos ton, and John F. Henry, 8 College place, New York. For sale by Druggists generally. sept3sneodtf THE BETTER WAY. He who to all is just and true, With whom he deals from day to day. When he his labors shall review, Will feel it was “the better way.” Besides, what pleasure it will give To have those he has dealt with say— He’s willing other men should live, Which all will own “the better way.’ “The better way,” when Boys need “Clothes,” Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes complete, ID puit iiivrq uicui ui> v«r,unur, rr.j.>u », Corner of Beach ami Washington street. apr30 sndCt ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA dr PERBINA’ Worcestershire Nnner IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, New York, Agent3 for the United States. oct!7 eodsnly “Bay He and I’ll do yoa Good.”—DR LANGLEY’S ROOT AND HERB BITTETS. (jo drugs, no poisons, nothing deleterious, nothing but healthy roots and herbs, Bach as Sarsaparllls, Wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Thoroughwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,&c., so compounded as to roach the fountains of disease, and absolutely cure all Humors. Liver and Billious Diseases, Jaun dice, Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Scrofula, and all diffi culties arising from a diseased stomaeh or Impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled succoss has prov ed them to be the best medicine in tho world. GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., Boston, and all druggists. marC snood 16w For Sale. Preble House Hack and Livery Stock. Consisting of Coaches, Hacks Barouches, togoatlier with the 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. aur24sndtf Preble House Stable. To the Public. The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notieo that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public are therefore requested to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will sec to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ap29 sntf mss WILLED, Having just returned with a choice selection of Dress and Sacquo patterns from tho most fashionable es tablishments in Boston and New York, is now prepar ed to cut, fit and make suites in the very latest styles at, W. L. SNELL’S, my2snlw* 337 Congress Street. SPECIAL NOTICES. LEACH, 84 Middle Street, Has got back rom New York with an immonso stock of FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS ! At his prorrrb'nl Low Figure... leach, 8<t MIDDLE STREET. »pr29__ sn2w ROOM PAPERS In Great Variety, LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Fabnouth Hotel. myo-lm sn BAM OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the undersigned will carrj on a strictly Banking business, at the Banking Rooms now occupied by the Second National Bank in Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OP PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposit! and make Discounts, in the regular course of tht Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23newlt then sn tf bonds; BONDS of wes^rv 4*!<‘ , .. interest andj-r*^1 «■*»*• and counties, 10 per cent. payable in the east. Private ii I ■rilfaa well as public reached. Debts very small .‘'proportion to property and therefore easily paid. Careful investors are invited to call and examine the Bonds. Laws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, feb7snt 28 Exchange st., Portland. To Lcl. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate poeession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., No. 90 Commercial St. Or oi TV. TV. TnOMAS, Canal National Bank. 8entl2sntf Piauo Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Pinna Rooms, 5 Cnhoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. In this city, May 4, by Rev. A. K. P. Small, George C. Johnson and Emily J. Mason, both of Portland. At Sheepscot Bridge, April 27, Wm. B. Fisli and Mrs. Margaret G. Ford, both ol Jefferson. In Lewiston, May 3, Willard Sawyer of Grav and Mary L. Perley of North Yarmouth. In Winthrop, April 26, Charles A. Cochran and Ida E. Waugh. In Richmond, March 20, Winfield S. Wilkins ot Greene and Martha A. Weymouth of Litchfield. DIED. In this city, May 5th, Amanda Brown, aged 16 years. In this city, May 5, Mrs. Harriet P., wife of Capt. Alfrou T. Small, aged 41 years. In this city, May 5, Sirs. Harriet E., wife of R. W. Smarden, aged 37 years 4 months. Also, infant son. [Funeral on Wednesday forenoon, at 10* o’clock, at No. 32 Myrtle street. In Keunebunk, May 3. Mr. Theodore Gooch, aged 83 years. He retired in usual health and died during sleep. In Gardiner, of consumption,Mary Gcorgiana, only child of the late Bishop Burgess, aged 23 years lu Limington. April 2t, Mrs. Sally, wiio ol Asa Johnson, aged 73 years. Miniature Almanac.May 6. Sunrises.4.43 I Moon sets . 2 30 AY. Sun sets.7.05 I High water.7.15 PM MARINE INEWsI PORT OF PORTLAND, Monday, May 5. ARRIVED. Steamer New Brunswick, Pike, Boston for Eastport and St John, NB. Sch Vashti It Gates, Holmes, New York—coal to Portland & Rochester It R Co. Sch George & Emily, Hutchinson, New York—coal to H L Paine & Co. Sch Mary Brewer, Saunders, Rondout—cement lo CAB Morse & Co. Sch Olivo Elizabeth, Randall, Boston. Sch Gen Kleber, Day, Boston. Sch Willie Martin. Blake. Saco. Sch Trellis, (Br) Shaw, S* John, NB—ship knees to H W Simon ton. Sch Esther, (Br) Maloney, St Andrews, NB—R R sleepers to order, Sch Arborcer, Clark, Ellsworth. Sch Stately, Young, Ellsworth. Sch Express, Smith, Ellsworth. Sch Jas Nelson, Bradshaw, Bangor. Sch Utica, Thorndike, Rockland—limo to C A B Morse & Co. Sch Medora, Farnham, Westport. Sch Convert, Pendleton, Machias ior Philadelphia. Sch Flora, Pendleton, Islesboro lor New York. Sch Copy, Treworgy, Surry for New York. Sch Brilliant, Joy, Franklin for Boston. Sch Ella, Humphrey, Bangor lor West Haven, Ct, [and saield.) Sch Emma, Murray, Bangor for Boston. Sch Sparta. Hopkins, Frankfort for Marblehead— leaking 500 strokes per hour. Schs Eagle, Day, and Marietta, Day, Bristol for Boston. CLEARED. Steamer Dirigo, Johnson,New York—Henry Fox. Barque Silver Cloud, Doughty, St John, NB—John Porteous. Sch Hannie Westbrook, Littlejohn, New York— Orlando Nickerson. ovii rtuuu;, uuuuuig, x>wuph—ui liuiuu niuiersoii. fFROM OCR CORRESPONDENT.! KENNEBUNKPORT, May 4—Sell J B MyerS. of Orrington, from Banogr for Portsmouth, with lumber for the Dover railroad, went ashore this morning ou Folley Island and will be a total wreck. Sails, rig ging. &c, and probably the cargo, will be saved. Ship Ellen Austin. 1812 tons, built at Damariscotta in 1854, metaled 1871, has been sold at New York for $50,000. MEMORANDA. Barque Isaac Rich, Sheldon, from Callao for Hamp ton Roads, put back 5th ult in a leaky condition, hav ing been thrown down Mch 30 by a heavy sea which broke deck beams, stanchions, &c. Her cargo was to be taken forward by ship Reynard. Sch Edward, Dodge, of ana from Ellsworth for Pro vidence, with 105,000 lumber, went ashore at Hewett Point, Marshfield. Sunday morning, and is a total wreck. The crew were saved by means of a line from the shore. Most of the cargo will be saved. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 25th ult, ship Friedlander, Emerson, (or Moodv) Liverpool. SAVANNAH—Sid 2d, sch Wesley Abbott, Smith. Jacksonville. BRUNSWICK, GA—In port 28th ult. barque E C Litchfield, Hayden; sclis Nellie Treat, Trim; Kolon, McKown, and Eureka, Strout, all loading. CHARLESTON—Cld 30th, sells Lugano, Dow, Fer nandina; Mollie, Atherton, Satilla River; C W Holt, Delay, Savannah. Sid 30th, sch Undo Tom, Look, Jacksonville. Sid 3d, brig Benj Carver. Williams, Jacksonville; seb Whitney Long. Hays, Tenant’s Harbor. WILMINGTON—Cld 1st, brig Isole. Lord, NYork; sch Georgie D Loud, Holbrook. Kennebunk. RICHMOND—Ar 1st, sch Addis Blaisdell, Garfield, Boston. NORFOLK—Cld 2d, brig Nellie Antrim, Loud, lor Rio Grande. BALTIMORE—Ar 2d, sch Mary Cobb, Humphrey, Salem. Cld 1st, sch Four Sisters. Bickmore, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 1st, sch Sophia Godfrey, Godfrey, Jacksonville. Below 2d, brig J Bickmore, from Matanzas; schr Mary Jane, do. Sid fm Delaware Breakwater 2d, brig Eudorus, for Portland. ELIZABETHPORT-Ar 2d, sch Restless, Haskell, Portland. NEW YORK—Ar 2d, ship Naturalist, Gregory, Calcutta; schs Zicova, Caudage, Calais; Josephiue, Davis, Lubec; Pavilion, Parker. Frankfort; Dela ware, Snow, Rockland; Silas McLoon, Spear, do; Susan Ross, Ross, Rockport; George & Albert,Wood bury, Portland: Harry Percy. Percy, Bath; Alcora, Dennison, Machias; Hattie Ellen, Ashford, Calais; Hyue, Oliver, and Harriet Newell,Gould, Providence; Sammy Ford, Allen, Kempt, NS. Ar 3d, schs Arabella, Smith, Portland; Helen B Saunders, Allen, Rockport; Croton, Moore, Spruce Head; Rival,Dunton, Portland; Orion, Osborn, and Hero, Foss, fm Belfast for Rondout; Kendrick Fish, Rawlcy, DIx Island; Josie. Look, Machias; Terrapin, Wooster, Portland tor Elizabcthport ; Lodu9kia. Means, Ellsworth; Fxprcss, Whorf. Calais; Rojal Oak. Benson, Calais; Sunbeam, Bunker,Providence; Vinalhaven; Martha Weeks, White, Belfast; H A Deni mg, Mitchell, Providence. Ar 4th, ship Golden State, Delano, San Francisco; barque Almira Coombs, Wilson, Cienfucgos; sch St Croix, Eaton, Cardenas. Cld 3d, barque Jonathan Godfrey, Hewes, Monte video; brigs Caprera, Blanchard, Cadiz, for orders; John W Hunt, Hunt, Aspinwall; Amy A Lane, Car ver, Havana; Alice, Hughes, Bangor, to load for Rio Janeiro; H II Seavey, Lee, Jacksonville. Sid 3d, brig C A Sparks, for Cardenas; sch Lizzie Dewey, for-. At S W Spit 3d, barque Florence Peters, for Matau zas; brigs Clara J Adams, for Cardenas; C A Sparks, for Havana; Acelia Thurlow, for Matanzas; Ante lope, for Cardenas; Hermon. for Bordeaux. BRIDGEPORT—Ar 2d, sch H B Drew, Kaue, from New York. FALL RIVER—Ar 1st, sch Matanzas, Bragdon. Calais. Ar 2d, sch S L Davis. Cottrell. Pensacola. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 4th, brigs Wm R Saw yer, Mitchell, Millbridge for Fall River, J Leighton, Leighton, do for New York; sclis Nicola, Kcllar, fin Elizabctnport for Machias; Viola, Ingalls, from do for Rockport; Almcda. Smith. New York for Pembroke; Calvin, Thompson, Port Johnson for Portsmouth ; July Fourth, Cobb, Bath tor Now York; Maria Ade laide, Kent, and Bramliall. Hamilton, Clark’s Island for New York; Iona, Kendall, Vinalhaven for do; Marv II Haskell, Carter. Portland for Baltimore; Gen Brooks, Johnson, do tor Chllmark. BOSTON—Ar 4th, sebs R P Chase, Sweeter, Win terport; Cottage, Munroc, Vinalhaven; R H Rhodes Ray, and II W Race, Race, Boothbay; Ida C Spofford’ Ingalls, Portland. WAKEHAM—Sid 2d, sch Lydia Standish, Wilder Portland. SALEM—Ar 2d, sebs L Holway, Bryant. Philadel phia: F A Pike, Gove, Hoboken?’Neptune’s Bridi, Grierson, Weehawken. * Ar 3d. sebs Ocean, Day, Portland for Boston; Con gress, Gamage, Wiscasset for do. n FOREIOnIportS. Se’w\'(}rk 'l'<'Utta 11 h, ship Cleopatia, Doane, for ard^Calcutta™ McU 28’ shlp Lucy S WiUs’ Prltch ^Alexandria 7th ult, brig Sarah L Hall, Davis, Payta^ ^Tcrpo°* Hst u'l> ship Annie Fish, Yates, por,l; *hlp Vontus, Theebold, for New York. Passed Deal 22d. barque E A Kennedy, Hoffses. irom Antwerp tor New York. At Shields 21st ult, ship Jamestown, Call, for Rio Janeiro; and others. Sid fm Ardrossau 18tli ult. ship Good Hope, Ander Bon, San Francisco. Ar at Callao March 28. ship H S Sanford, Dunphy, Guanape, (and sailed 31st for England); 31st, Emma, Rich. Macabi. Sid Mch 28, ship Alex McNeil, Stover, England; 29th, Qplden Rule. Hall, Canary Islands; 30th, Vigi late, Wm^emoro, England. Sid fin Valparaiso Mch 19, barques Cbas Brewer, Carroll, -—; 22d, ship Independence, Strout, Tome. Jfch 22, barques Helen Angler, Staples, Llico for United Kingdom, leaky; 24th, U P Buck, Curtis, longoy. SPOKEN. McManus,' totoSSff5112’lon 28-8Mp Hope-lro;a P*naa™'a NEW ADVERTISEMENTS Now is the Time to Plant TREES. Those who wish to purchase Maine grown Stock, are invited to visit CHAPMAM’S NURSERY, Capisic Road, Deerinjr, Where a general collection oi Frnil, Ornamental nn.l llvcrgrreu Tree. Are offered for Sale. Address, 8. n CHAPMAN, mayCdlw_P-O. BoxT97, Forllnnd. Prosposals for Brick ami Cnrb Stones. ClTV OF PORTLAND, I GEARED proposals will bo receivc^^jigHa^-^*"* of City Clerk, City BuihiiHHMPHi^refncc of May 15th, at3£^H|^^*rnnitirTHURSDAY, Icss-J^^^^HHoclrpr m., for 3,000,000, more or —^^puSTquaJity Sidewalk Ericks, sample of bricks to acoompany bids. At same time and place proposals will be received for 3000 lineal feet 6 inch curb stone. The above material to be delivered as required and to the entire satisfaction of the committee and Street Commissioner. Proposals to be endorsed respective ly, “Proposals for Sidewalk Bricks,” "Proposals for Curb Stone.” The right is rcserveed to reject anv or all proposal, and to be addressed to Chairman Committee on Streets, &o. mays t(1 Proposals for Brick. City of Portland, I May 2d, 1873. ) SiE ™E£i Pr,°P?®ak will be received at the office of hr, Building, until Thursday, May inn Mm* 10 ° cloclcl» a‘ mv for furnishing the city with hK°Lm0re 0r le3 °^°°d quality, hard burned 5uJ.cJr f?1-80™618- be delivered as required, and to the satisfaction of the Committee and Superintendent or Sewers. Tho right is reserved to reject any or ail iH^andSd^essed" “Pr0p08ala for Se™ CHAIRMAN COMMITTEE ON SEWERS rruvrC ' IU Dissolution of Copartnership. THE Copartnership heretofore existing between the undersigned under the firm name ol Wm. Cor nish & Bailey Is this day dissolved by mutual con sent. WILLIAM CORNISH. FR ANK J. BAILEY. Portland, May 5, 1873. The undersigned will adjust all unsettled matters of the above firm and will carry on the business at the old stand, No. 359 Congress St., Where mnv be found a full assortment oi Tin Ware and Kitchen Furnishing Rood* may-6eod2w WILLIAM CORNISH. AWNINGS, TENTS, FLAGS, Canvass Lettering, &c., F. A. LEAVITT, 49 1-2 Exchange St myc__eod3m FIRE! FIRE!! FIRE!!! FIGHTING FIRE ! A RENTS WANTED For the grandest book 2 v of the year, now selling with astonishing rapid ity- Tells ot the causes of Fire; Safes; Fire-proof Buddings; Conquering Fire with Water, Steam and Gas; Insub as ce—Is it tafet Its History, Basis, Management, How to Insure, Ac.; Vivid accounts of the Great Fires of History. Agents send for circu lars. You will not regret it. Sent free. Address Dustin, Gilman & Co., Hartford, Ct. myOtlw CAMPHORINE. PAIN! PAIN! PAIN !—The Great Dis covery for the relief of pain and a sure and immedi ate cure for Rheumatism, chronic and acute, Spraing, &c. It lias a pleasant and refreshing odor, and will not grease or stain the most delicate fabric, which makes it a luxury in every family. Price 25 cents, per bottle. For sale by all druggists. myCt4w REUBEN HOYT, Prop’r, New York. A MECHANICAL CURIOSITY. Every mouse caught resets the trap for an other ! Sample by mail prepaid, 75 cts, FOR HALE RV THE TRADE. _ It. E. DIETZ, myCtlw Patentee, 51 and 5<1 Fulton St., New York. Farmers Attention! FARMERS wishing to contract to raise cucumbers for pickling will address II. D. PETTENGILL, 8 and 10 A/Tm-i-ai Portland, Tic. mayS-2wdCtw DR. HEERSOM HAS taken the office of the late Dr. Robinson, 200 CONGRESS St. Office hours, 9 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. “ “ Sundays, 9j to 10 A. M., 4 to 5 P. M. Residence, corner Pino and Emery Streets. Or ders out of office hours mav be left with Mrs. Robin inson, 360 Congress Street, or at Ids residence. myOlf BEHOLD! Wilson’s Aminoniatcd SUPER PHOSPHITE OF LIME. AS many persons have been disappointed in not i obtaining the above Superphosphate of Lime at ; the Auction Sales, a few tons can be obtained at 18 EXCHANGE STREET. F. O. BAILE¥ A CO. Auctioneer*. myG-lw Newburyport Russets 1 lOOO Bills. OP very choice Newburyport Russet Apples, in fine order, landing this day and for sale by WILLIAM ALLEN, JR. myCdlw Money Lost. IN this city, Sunday Evening, May 4tli, between the Catholic Cathedral and the corner or Mount fort street and Adams street, a bunch of currency rolled in a piece of paper, containing about $25.00.— The finder will be suitably rewarded by leaving the same at T. McGowan’s store, Congress street, near the corner of Washington my6dtf House for Sale. NO. 22 Bramhall Street the south-westerly half of a block of two houses containiug twelve finished rooms; suitable for two families or one; fronting on two streets; ample room for stable. Apply on the premises. ray6*lm MAINE SAVINGS BANK. The Annual meeting of this corporation will be held at their Banking Boom on WEDNESDAY the Hth day of May at C$ o’clock P. M. maGdlt N. F. DEEBING Scc’y. To Eel. A PLEASANT Front Chamber, furnished, on Casco Street, near Congress. Befereuces re quired. Apply at No. 8 Casco St. mays deod3t Wanted. KfY Dress and Suit Makers wanted immediately, v/ D. C. GOLDEB, 5 Free St. ma6 tf Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DYE HOUSE, o j nciEi ji. Orders left at Forest City Dye House, 315 Congress street, or at the Dye House on Union street. SEjT'Xo charge tor trucking. apl4dtf IF YOU WANT TO FIT A DIFFICULT FOOT -GOTO PALHIER’S, 13:2 IVtiddle Street, Where you can get a wide or narrow, lull or slim Boot just the width and length that will be easy and graceful, and enjoy the rare luxury ot wearing a per fect fitting Boot. myleodCw New Spring Millinery ! —AT— HI. II. NEAL’S, 327 Congress St., Nearly opposite their Old Stand. They can now show a splendid stock of New Mil linery'Goods in all the variety of stylep, at very rea sonable prices. Bonnets and bats ready trimmed, kept on hand. Also, bleaching and pressing done in the best manner. A good assortment of real hair switches, anti imitation of all kinds. Ladies in want of millinery or hair goods, will do well to call at her Store. aprlT dim BE CALM, nud consider tlic weight of my advice. ALL parties who arc about introducing Steam,Gas or Water into 1 heir dwellings, stores or any oth er place, will favor themselves if they will call on me before doing so: for as I claim to work for a living I will spare no pains to give entire satisfaction in price, neatness, and promptness of work. Hoso also sup plied, and repaired. Call and see. K. MCDONALD, mySdtf ‘JOO Fore Street, foot of Plum. MISCELLANEOUS^ payson & co7. Itankcrs and lirokors, OFFER EOR SALE Portland City .... «’ Rangor ft’ St. Lonis ..... ft’s St. Lonis County - - . - 7’s Cook County - - - - 7’s Chicago - 7 s Columbus, Ohio . - . 8’s Dayton, Ohio - . . . 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed ft's l’ortland & Rochester R. li. - - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - - - 7’a Central R. R. of Iowa Gold • 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes K. R-, Gold,.7’s Northern Pa.iflc R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 Exclian^c Street, I 'iiH'iil v,pr1 Passenger trains leave Portland l.-orn their station, Walker House, Commercial street. For Boston *6.00, *9.00 A. M., t3.90, 16.13 P. M. Heturning, leave Boston at t8.30 A. M., *13.30 *3.39 and 16.00 P. M. For Rochester and Alton Bay ’0.00, *9.00 A. M. ond t3.30 P. M. For Manchester and Concord via C. & P. R. R. Junction *6.00 A, M., f3.30 P. M. For Milton and Union *9.00 A. M. and t3.30 P. M. For Scar boro' Old Orchard Beach, Saco, Biddeford and Kennebunk at *3.10 P. M. Returning, leave Kennebnnk at *7.30 P. M . ^**6 *9.00 A. M. train connects at Lawrence with trains for Lowell, Manchester and* Concord and all points North. Passengers ticketed through by cither route. Trains stop at Exeter 10 minutes for refreshments at first class Dining Rooms. Freight trains between Portland and Boston daily. Freight received at Portiaud & Ogdensburg R. ft. Freight station until 4 P. M. Portland & Ogden iiburg R. R. passenger trains ar rive at and depart from this stall in. ♦Accommodation. tFast Express. T>A fJon* Su^m Boftton. T^?«SE**’ Gcneral Agent, Portland. Boston. Mav 5.1871. ’_.r BONDS. Portland City - - - - C’s Rockland City.<j>g Bath City. 1 angor City .... 6>s St. Lonis City ..... 6’s * Leeds & Farmington, (Guaranteed,) 6’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - • 7’s Cook Connty, Illinois, • - - 7’s Wayne Connty, Illinois, - - 7’s Iowa Central, Gold, - ■ - - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, - - . 7.SO’s Northern Pacific Gold, • • - 7.30’s West Wisconsin R. It., Gold, • • 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence It. R. Stock anti Defered Rent Script Bought. FOE SALE BY WM. E. WOOD, Ag’l Sept 8-dtfis 07 Exchange Ni J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, ' Wo. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Incot\ porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. Ja.igO__ ist( BONDS. New York City - - . - “ “ “ . . . o> Brooklyn City - - 6’s Jersey City - - - 7*, Elizabeth Cily * - - - 7’s Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY K . A . D I n U, 97 Exchange St* __ feb2C REMOVAL. Henry Dunn Son BACK TO OLD STAND 272 MIDDLE STREET. mys___2w Copartnership Notice. WE the undersigned havo this day formed a eo nnder the firm name of ltich & Judkins for the transaction of the Coal and Wood business at 118 Commercial, opposite foot of Ex change Street, where may bo found all the standard grades of COAL, including Lehigh, Johns, Hickory, Franklin, Cumberland, Ac, also Dry Wood, Slabs and Edgings. H.H. KICK, W. H. JUDKINS. Portland, April 1st, 1873. inay52w “eTocTbA RRELS — or — LOBSTER CHUM ! As a Fertiliser it lias no Eqnal. For sale in lots to suit purchasers. Enquire of GEO. F. LEWIS, Warehouse End ol Custom Uoiise Wharf. mwg »lw SCALE IN BOILEBS. I will Remove and Prevent SCALE in any Steam Boilers, or make no charge. Address, CJEO. W, LORD, my3dtf piui.ADKI.l'Ill.l. PA. Notice. THE Cavalry Corps Association, Armies ol the United States, will meet iliny 13, IS73, at New Usren, Conn. By order ot LT. GEN. P. H. SHERIDAN, President. Major I. G. Whtteheap, Secretary, 27 Nassau Street, N. V. R. R. Consox, Treasurer, Norristown, Pa. H. B. S.uioext, Boston. my5d3t Chairmaa Executive Committe. Plants for Sale. |ih | i| iO CHOICE Plants for sale cheap; al " I so Bouquets, Cut Flowers, and Fu leral Designs all seasons of the veor, at, , J. VICKERY’S Green House, niyodlm 119 Spring Street, Portland, Me. Notice. T. H. WMTON, retires from onr firm from tnd after this date. C. A. WESTON St CO Portland, Feb. 6th, 1673. myW2w Tor Sale. CUIIFTING TOP BUGGY, nearly new run O a few months. A premium carriage >y one of the best workmen in thestate wn? >!“ old at a bargain. Inquire at No a "J..* 1,0 dyrtle Street. l>"reatNo. 5 ( ahoon Block, tnyl»lw

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