Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 7, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 7, 1873 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

THE PRESS.] WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1873. llvsitv ro ;ular attache of the Press is furnished wiib a cM d certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Putieu, Editor. All railway, steamboat and hote managers will confer a favor uj>oii us by demanding •rodmtiala of every person claiming to represent our Jour .ml, as we have information that several **bum mi rsM are seeking courtesies in tlie name of the Pbe^s, and vre have no disi»osition to be, even pas •h ely, a party to such fraud. A' do not read anonymous letters and communi c*;i yus. 'I he name and address of the writer are in all cases iu iispe ab e, not necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faitli. Wi cannot undertake to return or re ervo com munications that are not used. The Congressmen iu Torment. It seems an ungracious, if not a vicious tiling in the constituents of a reputable Con gressman, like Gen. Garfield or Senator Mor rill of Vermont, for instance, to question with bo much pertinacity and vigor their conduct hi regard to the back pay swindle. The aver age constituent doesn’t at all like to appear churlish, and accordingly has a strong ten dency when Representative excuses him- j »;lf in a plausible way to exclaim that it is ‘ all right,” and that so far as his conduct is 6 concerned nothing could be more honorable, c more pure and more worthy of unmeasured a j raise. If t iere is the least chance to take a generous and approving view of the case, the t t verage constituent is sure to do it. But the j Con";.-':"-:’ have now presumed, as they „ f ind to their cost, much too far on this oft- ^ tried magnanimity. The retroactive clause t in the salary bill was so much worse than an , « rdinary robbery that there is not a drop of patience left in ihe souls of the people, and ( though weeks have low elapsed since the t rime was perpetrated, public clamor con tin- 1 ties to increase, until those who are in any way implicated arc in constant and visible ' torment. The criminals whose pursuit by the Juries is tue Dasis oi tue most terrific Greek t ragedies had an easy and comfortable experi ence compared with that of our erring legis lators. Every sinner has his excuse, and of course volumes of excuses and explanations have been made. But every day’s news par iigraphs tell of the scorn with which the apol ogies of the inculpated are received. The tremendous fact, unaffected by the immense aggregate of apology and deprecation, that a clear majority of both Houses of Congress were in lavor of the theft, until the full ex tent of the popular disapproval was realized, gives rise to a geneial impatience of any plea except that contained in a negative answer to both of these questions: “Did you vote for it?”—“Did you take it?” Unhappy the man who is obliged to answer either of these questions in the affirmative. There are plenty of instances that may be cited in proof. The well-known Minnesota Representative who went home with the •wag in his pocket, exultingiy proclaiming “I voted against it,’’ has now a wider repu tation than ever, and the brusque clergyman who refused to receive tithes of the stolen goods, ought to be classed with Rev. Mr. An cient, his moral courage being as great as the physical courage of the heroic Blue Nose. Rep resentative Hoar and other gentlemen voted against the swindle, but took their share of the spoils. They have sought to appease the just wrath of the'r neighbors by giving it away to local charities. Senator Morrill of Vermont gave his to reduce the debt of his State. This course has found favor only in the eyes of the near friends of those who have pursued it. The minds of all impartial judges instinctively revert to those exciting tales of Dick Turpin and Claude Duval, in which those adventurers waylaid travelers without ceremony, and then bestowed the avails of their industry in the sweetest, most courteous manner on the first distressed • HW1UVU W* lUUiUl UIU IUUU IUVJ VUUU^U tlV meet. As for those who, like Butler, Banks and Ames, planned the assault on the Treas ury and then pocketed the cash without any ado, their thick-skinned effrontery would avail them as little as the agonies of explana tion in which their more sensitive associates indulge, if they were not, the most of them, men who have no longer any character to lose or to tarnish. Butler's moral unsound ness must have reacted on his intellect, or he never could have supposed that the proposi tion to return to each of the sufferers by his theft the three cents which, according to his calculation, is the measure of their loss, would strike anybody as a good argument, even of the Butlemn kiud. Be minim is non curat lex, to be sure—he who takes a copper is hardiy indict able; but what of the lawyer who defends the parloiner of a gold nugget, because the met al is only many cents in a lump? But if Butler, misled by his evil genius, runs for Governor of Massachusetts, as he promises to do, there is strong reason to believe that he will receive from the people such a stag gering blow, as would make to tingle even the rudimentary nerves that lie hidden under his mail of triple brass. If there is among the delinquents any whose apologies ought to receive a moment’s consideration, it is the member who had charge of the appropriation bill in which the obnoxious clause was craftily inserted. Gen. Garfield’s constituents have in their county conventions invited him to resign, not be cause he took the money, but because his vote enabled others to take it. His anxiety to secure the passage of his appropriation bill was natural, and some allowance is to be made for his peculiar circumstances. But after all, his neighbors cannot be expected to acquit him. For if such reasons were accep • ted for voting in lavor of wicked measures, what unheard of atrocity might not be ex cused in the same way ? Is it to be supposed that schemers so adroit as Gen. Butler would even leave the victims of their wiles without such a flimsy excuse, as the incorporation of the evil proposition with a good and impor tant one, if such excuses were allowed ? It would have been a thousand times better for Garfield’s honor and fame, if he had boldly risked the defeat of his bill and taken the re sponsibility of an extra session of Congress rather than be made a prominent accomplice in a robbery. ItECEKT statistics show that New York has over eight thousand licensed liquor shops, or one to every one hundred and twenty-five inhabitants. A well informed journalist says that observation as to the location and ex pense of the dram shops of the city shows that thev could not exist, if their a vapo era pa. I ceipts were less than $2500 per annum, thus giving an aggregate of over eighteen and a half millions of dollars wasted on liquors in a year. The results of this enormous waste of money are only partially seen in the army of 32,721 that were carried to the station house under the disgraceful banner of intoxication. These are open and direct results,but give no idea of the want and misery that is concealed in tens of thousand of homes. There may be good in the traffic, but we cannot see it. And now the Kennebec Journal is merry over the fact that the coopers in New York have succeeded in enforcing an unjust de mand that barrels made in Maine shall not bo purchased .by dealers in that city. It may be sufficient satisfaction to it that these bar rels are shipped from Bath and Portland, but U should remember that hundreds of men in the interior make them and are in danger of losing employment on account of the New ^ York outrage. In any event we don’t see ' any cause for glee, and don’t think the Jour- 1 nal will on a second thought unless in its mightiness it despises as humble industries ' such occupations as do not employ millions of capital and erect eight story factories. ] The New York Legislature during the s present session has been loaded down with 1 the burden of 2,058 bills of which 1,071 have i been passed and in the Assembly 517 remain 1 in general orders. It is fair to suppose that the ' greater part, of these bills that have become awa were o a special character, the necessity for which could have as well been met by general legislation, avoiding, at the same time, tha danger that attends special legisla tion. I The New York Tribune either to further agratiate itself with the leaders of the rebell an by slandering the Union soldiers,or to con ribute to the success of some British claims, low pending before the M’xed Commission, evives the story that Union soldiers burned .'olumbia, S. C., in the spring of 1805. It iccepts the testimony of Gen. Wade Hamp on as conclusive, who is now very anxious o escape the responsibility sf firing a city of lis native State. Fortunately for the reputa ion of the country and its gallant army that ‘went marching through Georgia” and after vards through South Carolina, three con picuous Federal generals, Sherman, Howard ind Logan are yet living and promptly testify hat the city was on fire when they cntere t. Gen. Sherman declares that he rode m 0 Columbia at the head of the army an hat the bridges at the edge of the city an he depots in its heart were in flames an e itreet he passed along was pile wi urning :otton for 400 yards and further that the Federal soldiers were doing their utmost to itop the conflagration. Both he and Gen. Howard deny that they have ever made as ,ertions that the Union army fired the city. rhere is good cause to believe that the Trib ute is ambitious to be the champion of the ‘lost cause” but their mania affords no rea on for the falsification of history, or slan ering one of the most gallant and devoted of rmies. The appearance upon our streets of an nusual number of well-dressed, intelligent loking gentlemen, is attributed to the annu 1 meeting of the various Masonic organiza ious of the State in this city. We are glad 0 learn that the attendance this session is uusually large, and we but speak the desire fPortland people when we express the hope hat our visitors may find their visit unusu ■lly pleasant. Aside from the worthy objects vhich this and similar organizations meet to iromote, the assembly of so many gentlemen if character from all parts of the State once 1 year, is of inestimable importance on ac count of the friendships which are formed/ md the interchange of opinions and informa :ion which must go a great way towards jreahing down provincialism in thought,hab t and action, and tend to consolidate the people and harmonize their interests. The Grand Trunk Arrangements Act, which was approved by the Governor Gensr ;r last Saturday, authorizes an increase of capital sufficient to change the gauge from from Stratford to this city and procure steel rails for the entire line. Mr. Brydges in formed the Parliamentary Committee that the whole would be done as soon as the ma terial and men men could be obtained to do the work. The chief point which the Rail way Committee had to consider was how such an augmentation of capital would affect par ties already intereited. It was shewn, how ever, that all parties concerned would have their positions greatly improved and that there were no remonstrants whose represen tations were entitled to weight. The terrible catastrophe at Dixon, Illinois, which transformed a lovely May Sunday morning into a day of horror and sadness, cannot be called a “visitation ofProvidence,” but is simply an aggregation of murders, caused by the haste, unfaithfulness or lack of skill of a master workman or contractor. It is to be sure, novel in its character, but adds another to the long list of the fatal causes of accidents that have long since ceased to be possibilities, but are rather prob abilities. The Boston papers are publishing letter* from Maine which give as much assurance that this and that county are certain for their favorite candidates as though the caucuses had already been held and every particular dele gate known. Counting chickens before in cubation is mighty uncertain business. Oo the first page may be found an interest ing article taken from the Spiingfield Repub lican on the contemplated version of the Bible. Death of Minister Orr. It was but a few days Bince that a cable des patch announced that the health of Hon. James L. Orr,our Minister to Russia,was great ly improved. The announcement of his death, which took place suddenly at St. Petersburg on Monday, will greatly surprise the country. Mr. Orr had been hut a short time imnnrtant diplomatic post, and lie probably succumbed to tbe changes of an unwonted and ungenial cli mate, his disease being inflammation of the lungs. Mr. Orr was born in Craytonville, S. C., May 12,1822, and was therefore at his death very nearly fifty-one years of age. He spent a part of his boyhood behind the counter of his father, who was a country shop keeper, but he man aged to fit himself for college. In 1840 he en tered the junior class of the University of Vir ginia, where he graduated in 1842. The next year he was admitted to the practice of the law, and established himself at Anderson, where he edited the Anderson Gazette. In 1844 he was elected to the Legislature, in which he served two terms. In the latter he acquired considerable reputation for opposing the pro posed nulification to the tariff act of 1842. In 1848 he was chosen a member of Congress, and served there continuously down to March 4th, 1859. His course was Southern, with marked indications of independence. Ho opposed the whole series of compromise measures of 1850, except that for the rendition of slaves. As a member of tbe State convention which met at Charleston, May, 1851, to consider the propriety of withdrawing South Carolina from the Union, in consequence of the alleged ag gressions of the North, he was one of the mi nority who opposed secession on the ground of its inexpediency, although at that time ho ad mitted the existence of the right of secession. The project failed through the want of a two thirds vote, and the failure was attributed to him as much as to any other man. In Con gress he supported the Kansas-Nebraska bill. In the opening of tho 35th Congress he was chosen Speaker of the House, and served with ability and acceptance. On his retirement from Congress in 1859 he modified his belief in the efficacy of the Dem ocratic party to save the Union or even itself. And yet he was was carried away momentarily by the whirlwind of secession which swept through the South on the announcement of Mr. Lincoln’s election. As a member of the South Carolina State Convention which met in De cember 1860, he recorded his vote in favor of the immediate and separate secession of South Carolina. He was also one of the three Com missioners dispatched by South Carolina to Washington to treat with the Federal govern ment for the surrender of U. S. forts in Charles ton harbor. With this mission—which was of course a failure—Mr. Orr's prominence during the rebellion seems to have vanished. He prob ably found himself in little accord with the Jeff. Davis cabal, which ruled everything with a high hand, and he may have foreseen earlier than those around him the ultimate result of the contest. At all events as soon as the war was over he was one of the most prompt of the Southern leading men to take a stand in favor of submission and reconciliation. In 1865 ho was chosen Governor of South Carolina, and lu ms luuu^uiat iic cuiiiuAbieaiijr lcpuuiaicu the right of secession, and declared that upon ill contested questions between the South and the governmont, “the God of battles had pro nounced an irrevocable judgment.” None ac juiesced more heartily in the emancipation policy. At the meeting of the Constitutional Jonventiou of the State in 1867 he gave in his inherence to the cause of reconstruction in the most explicit terms. Indeed, ho ever after wards acted cordially with the Bepublican par ty, supporting Gen. Grunt’s election and ad ministration by voice and pen. When, there fore, the mission to Eussia became vacant by the retirement of Gov. Curtin, there was a gen eral expression of gratification as it was an nounced that the President had conferred the honor upon Gov. Orr. He would have filled the place with great ability and to the equul latisfaction of the two countries, had he not jeen thus cut off In the prime of his manhood. A Good Item.—The following item pub ished in a New York paper is a good one hough we have never heard of tho Warren Me.) Ledger: The Warren (Me.) Ledger has a subscriber hat it brags on, and this is the way it does it: ‘He lives up the river, is eighty-two years old, eads by candle light without the aid of glasses, lasn’t been sick a day since he was a child, moked and chewed for sixty odd years, walked o town a distance of six miles, last Saturday, nd got drunk as a lord; does his own shaving, lares his corns, sews on buttons, bets on lorse races, talks slang, and swears with as ouch ease as the fastest young man in the ouutry; he hoed half an acre of corn, broke a :olt, whipped his wife, and went to prayer nee ting all in one day last week. What other :ommumty can trot out his equal?” Tho young cotton crop of Alabama is repre lented to have suffered much from the frost last week; and what is worse there is a great scarcity of seed with which to replant the blasted land. The Indian Policy Endorsed.—A New ( York despatch says that the Board of Indian * Commissioners unanimously adopted a report approving the President’s Indian policy. After , speaking of the causes which lead to the revolt l of the Modocs, and often previously published, the commissioners in alluding ito the assassina tion of Gen. Canby and Peace Commissioner j Thomas, say a treachery so base admits of no ( palliation, nor can any punishment meted ; out the perpetrators of tho crime be too severe. The Modoc war, it is held, however, cannot be , charged against the President s policy, and it is also affirmed that the misdeeds of individual Indians or bands should not be charged against the innocent, or upon the raee. The red man ! has no friends to take his side of the story, and no degree of exaggeration or falsehood is too , cross to be unhesitatingly accepted by the pub Tic mind against him. The report says it has ' never been the expectation of the friends of 1 the Indian policy that it would in the short pe- 1 riod of a few years civilize the savage tribes 1 nor could it be expected to bring the red man in three years to become as free from crime as the whites. It is the opponents of the policy who expect the Indian to be more free from crira mality than the people of our most civilized communities Four years of trial lias proved the peace policy to he a success, and with the excep tion of a contest with a few bands of Apaches and the present unhappy struggle with a handful of Modoc braves, the country has been saved from Indian wars. Christian denominations are in vited to co-operate. Then t he most inveterate Indian haters will hardly venture to complain of them. Breathing Freer—The stock speculators, gold brokers, merchants and those generally who have business with "Wall street, because money is easier, gold lower and the bank state ment and financial situation look well. This was at the close of the last week. What may occur before the close of tho present week in the changeable atmosphere of the stock and money exchanges no one can tell. The outlook ■in at nf. nrpflDnt hownror i□ tations will be less for a time, money will con tinue to come, probably, from the interior, and these, with other causes, in addition to the ease which the government payment of the May in' terest has given, wiil most likely keep money free and cheaper than it has been.—[New York BeraM. __ News and Other Items. In Ironton, Mo., there is a movement against smoking in church. A mw republican paper is to be started in Philadelphia. Great destruction to winter wheat is reported in some sections of Wisconsin. Tho shoe business in Haverhill, Mass., is represented to be very dull, and hundreds of workmen aro out of employment. The city of Portsmouth, N. H., has appro printed §10.000 to defray the expenses of the re union of the Sons on the 4th of July. Forty-eight lawyers in Beading, Penn., have petitioned the Constitutional Convention to abolish the Grand Jury system. Henry Ossian Flipper Phoebus, a colored cit izen, has just been appointed to a cadetship at West Point. The Directors of the Atlantic National Bank, New York, will make good Taintor’s defalca tion and go on. Of one hundred and nine daily journals start ed in New York during the last twenty years, one hundred are dead, at a loss of §23,000,000. An Indiana justice of the peace claims the power to uumarry as well as to marry, and has been creating divorces accordingly. Kate Williams of Peoria, 111., limited her lover to two kisses, but he rashly snatched a third and she knocked him down. The Legislature of Kentucky has passed a law prohibiting the introduction of foreign cap ital into that State. A will case now on trial in Atlanta, Ga., is testing the legal learning of Alexander H. Stephens, Bobert Toombs and Ben Hill. Josh Billings is going to try a spell abroad. He has had an unparalleled spell in this coun try the past ten years. A Detroit man recently got divorced from his wife only to find out, but all too late, that she had just inherited half a million dol lars. A New Jersey paper complains of a youth who came into town to attend a circus, and tried to beat the editor down to two cents for a postage stamp. The Albany Evening Journal says that a spaniel dog, which belonged to the late David Woodworth, of that city, died of grief tho next day after its master expired. The Conference did not decide that a preach er in New Haven, Conn., had been guilty of lying, but only that he had been incautious and loose in his statements. Evidently they were desirous not to be guilty of the same. An Oregon town got on a land-slide recently, and deposited itself in another county. And now the dishonest residents of that peripatetic village coolly refuse to pay their taxes, on the ground that they don’t belong in that coun ty. One of the charges against Minister DeLong is that when his wife was presented to the Mi cardo of Japau he insisted that she should wear an immense train and have four pages to carry it. Florida hotels declare a dividend of ten per cent, per week. If the season lasted a whole year there, nobody could live through it. The high prices are only compensated by the lack of food. Each evil is exhaustive. Kxklux in the third internal revenue district of Tennessee have threatened the life of the collector unless he dismisses certain officers in his employ. Thirty days of grace are allowed, when, if the request is not complied with, the uueuuurs win uu uuiig. George H. Butler, nephew of his uncle Ben late Consul General at Cairo, Egypt, and his former Secretary, Major Wadleigb, are an nounced to have pledged their “fortunes and their sacred honor” to the support of the Car list movement in Spain. I Says a country exchange; “The sad effects of matrimony were never more terribly depicted than the other day, when a meek-eyed man who had been married about a year patrolled the village streets all day, trying to swap a meerschaum pipe for a second-hand cradle.” Before passing sentence, Judge Chapman ask ed Smith, ?he Westfield, Mass., murderer, if he had anything to say, and was greeted with tho repty, “I have nothing to say, sir, for it don’t concern me.” Smith kept up a smiling visage while in court, and evidently wanted to convey the impression that be is insane. A Cincinnati hoy of ten years of age was sent recently to a Roman Catholic school at Dayton, Ohio. One of the monks beat him very badly one day aud threatened still worse treatment if he did not say that tho trouble came from ball playiug. Now the hoy is dying from it and tells the whole story. The priest broke his leg, and left it without setting it, so that mortification ensued. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Auburn is to have a new brick block of stores. Several brick blocks of stores are to be erect ed in Lewiston this summer. J. Brophy and A. Murray were carried from Lewiston to Thomastou on Monday last, under a sentence of three years. Marcellus Baker is on trial at Lewiston for abducting two girls from that city to a Boston house of ill-fame. KENNEBEC COUNTr. Dr. Harlow has been Superintendent of the State Insane Hospital for thirty-eight years. C. M. Bailey of Winthrop is courtailing his business and dismissing some of his men. Winthrop has shipped this spring 3000 bush els of apples. OXFORD COUNtr. (Press Correspondence.) cu xiiunu ui juuvuxi, xiaa xxepx a xeuuxu ux the storms of the past season. From the first of April to November 1st, 1872, it rained 90 days; from November 1st, 1872, to May 1st, 1873, it snowed 54 days, giving 15 ft. 4 inches of snow. Moses Bemis of Fryeburg, has bought of Mr. Fox his tavern stand. H. Brown has purchased a coutroling interest in the grist mill at Lovell. J. H. & E. T. Stearns are building a steaui saw mill in Lovell, whero they will saw oak staves for shooks. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Barnum is not going to Bangor with his show on account of the difficulty in passing over the river at Kendall’s Mills. There was a sunstroke at Bangor last Mon day. Bungor has a case of mysterious disapear ance in the person of a domestic. The Katahdin will soon resume her place on the'route between Boston and Bangor. The Jameson Guards of Bangor, are to be measured for a new uniform sometime this week. The marine railways at Bangor are doing a flourishing business. A little child of J. Faulkner of Lincoln Cen tre, was scalded to death last Saturday. A collision on the river occurred at Bangor on Monday by which several vessels were slightly damaged. Judge Kent has been tendered a complimen tary dinner on May 8th, by the members ef the Penobscot Bar, on the occasion of his retire ment from the bench of the Supreme Judicial Court. SOMERSET COUNTY. The connty commissioners were in. Skowhe gan Mondav to see about the foundation of the new Court House. They find they must dig down for a considerable depth to secure re liable foundations. WASHINGTON COUNTY. The Republican says there are more places in Mackias where boys and girls as well as men an purchase liquor, than were ever known be ore. YORK COUNTY Horace Woodman, Esq.,of Saco, has been ppointed by the Governor, Commissioner from Ins State to the Vienna Exposition. IN GENERAL. Tho track of the Maine Central Railroad iow extends to the bridge on the east side of he Kennebec River at Kendall’s Mills The ransfer occupies ten minutes. The people at ddhridge*1"’9 Qpposethe abandonment of tlij No Postponement. It is not wise to put off uutil the heats of summer iave commenced tlie invigorating process which rould have secured the system, in advance, against his untoward influence. By toning the stomach, Iver and bowels in the spring months with Hostet er's Stomach Bitters, and • continuing to take this .armless but powerful vegetable invigoraut during he summer, it is quite certain that even persons vho are naturally delicate and deficient in vital force nay escape the fits of indigestion, headache/nausea, )iliousness, nervous debility ani mental oppression vhicb, in the absence of such preparation, often >rostrate and agonize the more robust. A pure Ltimulant, medicated with the juice of tho finest ton c, anti-bilious and aperient roots and herbs, as an nvaluable boon to the weak and ailing, and this lile lustaining boon in the form of Hostetter’s Bitters, is fortunately within the reach of all. SPECIAL NOTICES. RAILROAD LABORERS WANT ED. Laborers are wanted ou Nashua & Rcchester Rail road. Wages $1.73 per day. Board $ 1.00 per week. Apply to U1TCHINGS & LYNCH, Office 40 Market Street, mj7 (between 10 and 1 o’clock.) sn*lw Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, Essays for Young Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. my7 gn3m OPENING. EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — OPEN' OK — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MA.Y 7TH AND 8TH, A flue assortment ot LADIES SUITS, DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ac. , .. • BERLIN SUITS . At less than cost of Importation. — LINEN SUITS Plain anil richly embroidered, from $G to 825. ■ . WHITE LAWN SUITS. $4.50 to $20.00. LADIES LINEN TRAVELING POLON AISE — AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AMD LAMA GAR MENTS in great variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS From 91.00 upwards. CAMBRIC AMD PRINT WRAPS From $2 to $G. ALSO NEW DRESS GOODS At very low prices. BLACK SILKS At $0.00,1.00,1.23, 1.43,1,62, 1.88,,'& 3.0 &y-,xhese Silks havo Just been bought In New York at the recent • ‘Panic Prices." STRIPED SILKS From 674 cents te $2.23. VERY CHKA.P. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS Wc keep constantly on hand a full assortment at the VERY LOWEST PRICES. BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BRILLIANTEENS, Ac., Ac. jy No trouble to show Goods. jf\ EASTMAN BROS., 332 CONGRESS STREET. niy3 sntf FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flesh worm, uae PERRY'S Improv ed Comedono and Pimple Remedy, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by Di. B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist , 49 Bond St.t N. Y. Sold by Druggists everywhere. mart2d£wsn0ml7 SPECIAL NOTICES. PLEASANT TO THINK OF. 'Tis pleasant to think of those we love, Who aio our “friends indeed;” Who their regard for us to prove, Have helped us in our need; ’Tis pleasant to think when we |have “erred” As all sometimes have done, That we’re forgiven each act or word, By the ofl'cnded one; ’Tis pleasant for boys who have good “clothes’ Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes complete, To think they bought them at Fenxo’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street. may7 sudct ROOM PAPERS IN GREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. my3-lm s>' BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the undersigned will carry >n a strictly Banking business, at the Banking looms now occupied by the Second National Bank, n Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK >F PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits ind make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. , W. -N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23uewlt then sn tf bonds! BONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent, interest and principal payable in the oast. Private property as well as public reached. Debts very small in 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. There is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, feb7snt 28 Exchange st., Portland. To Lc(.

THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate powssion given. Inquire of ELLAS THOMAS & CO., No. 90 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Cuul National Bank. septl2sntf Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, & Cnhoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. LEACH, 84 middle Street, Hot got back rom New York with an imraonso stock Of FASHIONABLE DRI GOODS ! At hi* proverbial Ltir Figures* LEACH, 8<t MIDDLE STREET. apr29 Bn2w IX C. COLDER, ” Over E. T. Eldeu & Co., 5 Free Street. PARASOLS! PARASOLS! PARASOLS! CLUB HANDLE PARASOLS ! WALKING STICK PARASOLS ! The new Eliza Grey Club Stick Parasols with Chatelaines attached. CLUB STICK & TOURIST STYLE — IJC — Plain Black Lined, Plain Black not Lined, Bine Changeable, Brown Changeable, Green Changeable, Grey Lined and Fringed Bins Striped and Fringed, Black, Grey aud BlnflT Serges, Bonble Face Satin Serges, Black aud White Bonble Fringed, Henry Gros Grain Lined, Crepe Trimmed Gros Grain, Arc., Ac. SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES. SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES — is — Blue, Brown, Orecn, Purple aud Black Chaugcablcs, and we are dally receiving tbo Newest and most Novel Styles — IS — CLUB STICK AID TOURISTS, which, with our present largo assortment, will be found superior In style and LOVER IR PRICES than any In the city. D. C. GOLDER, Orer E. T. Elden & Co., No. 5 Free St. apr2M sneodSm A BOOK FOB ETERI MAN. 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, Impotency, Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising from 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 truo 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. 190th edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price only $1. Sent by mall, post PS1?* of Price. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bulfinch street, Boston. Moss., or Da. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. The author may be consulted on the above as well as all diseases requiring skill and experience. mar31sneod&wly House for Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a large handsome two story house, rooms of both stories of good sizo and height, on a fine lot having 27* rods front on South St., a short distance from Church, Post-office and Depot, The Choice Situation in Gorham. Besides numerous and fine shade trees, flower beds and hedges, there are nearly a hundred fruit trees, apple, crab-apple, pear, peach and cherry, ten grape vines, and a good garden containing many currant bushes, gooseberry bashes, strawberry ana asparagus beds fine pieplant, Ac. There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage and many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perkins, on the premises. apr30sncodtf FOR MOTII, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY'S Motli and Frecklo Lotion. It is RELIABLE and HARMLESS. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22 dJtwsn6ml7 For Sale. Preble House Hack and Livery Stock. Consisting of Coaches, Hacks Barouches, togoatber with the en tire Livery Stock. The above Stock is first class and will be sold at a bargain. Stable for sale or Lease. JOSHUA DAVIS & CO. apr21sndtf Preble House Stable. SPECIAL NOTICES. , HAVING PURCHASED i A large stock at cash down pricest I am now prepar ed to offer to our customers and the public, a line se- t lection of Nice JVlilliuary ami Fancy Good*, at very reasonable rate. ] W. Xj. SNELL, m)2snl\\ * 337 Congress Street. SEVEN1V-OME TEARS OF AGE. < I East Marshfield, Auk. 22. 1870. Mr. II. It. Stevens : ' ( Dear Sir—I am seventy-one years of ace: Lave suf fered many years with Kidney Complaint’, weakness i in my back and stomach. I was induced by friends to try your Vegetine, and 1 think it tho best medi- 1 cine for weakness of the Kidneys I ever used i < have tried many lemedies for this complaint, and 1 never found so (much relief as from the Vegetine It strengthens and invigorates the whole system! Many of my acquaintances have taken it, anil 1 be lieve it to be good for all the complaints for which it is recommended. Yours truly, JOSIA1I II. SHERMAN. Would Give a Dollar for a Dose. Boston, May 30, 1671. H. R. Stevens, Esq. : Dear Sir—I have been badly afflicted with Kidney Complaint for ten years; have suffered great paiu in ray back, hips, and side, with great difficulty in pass ing urine, which was often and in very small quanti ties, frequently accompanied with blood and excru ciating pain. I have faithfully tried most of the popular reme dies recommended for my complaint; I have been un der the treatment of some of the most skilful physi cians in Boston, all of whom pronounced my case in curable. This was my condition when I was advised by a friend to try the VEGETINE, and I could see the good effects from the first dose I took, and from that moment I kept on improving until I was entire ties'110*1’ takin**111 a^»1 sll0uld think, about six bot i- ^ is indeed a valuable medicine, and, if I should be afflicted again in the same way, I would give a dollar for a dose, if I could not get it without. Respectfully, J. M. GILE. 361 Third St., So. Boston. Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder, &c., are always unpleasant, and at times they become the most dis tressing and dangerous diseases that can affect the human system. Most diseases of the kidneys arise from impurities in the blood, causing humors which settle on these parts. VEGETINE excels any known -—J >■“« ii UU1V <1 Vi 1U WVUllOUl^ UUU I'ui 11 > ~ ing the blood, thereby causing a healthy action to all the organs of the body. RECOmiElVS IT HEARTILV. South Boston, Fob. 7,1870. H. R. Stevens: Dear Sir—I havo taken several bottles of your VEGETINE, and am convinced it is a valuable rem edy for Dyspepsia, Kidney Complaint, and general debility of the system. I can heartily recommend it to all raftering from the above complaints. Yours respectfully, MRS. MONROE PARKER, 386 Athens Street. apr5 sneodlw BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the trorld. The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; nodisappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleet* of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The Genuine, signed W. A. atclielor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. F. ld&w Lvrs N To the Public. The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notice that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whoso office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public are therefore lequcsted to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will see to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ap29 sntf MARRIED. In Cape Elizabeth, May 4. by Rev. Edwin A. Har low, Fred C. Allen of Portland and Miss Emma L. Johnson of Harpswell. In Portsmouth, May 5, Albert N. Sawyer and Liz zie F. Bibber, both of Portland. In Buckfleld, April 27, E. C. Rscord and Miss Joan M. Berry. DIED. In Augusta, May 5. Geo. W. BilliDgs of Portland, aged 37 years.—son ot the Jate Leonard Billings. [Funeral services Thursday atternoon at 24 o’clock, at No. 48 Franklin street. Relatives and friends are invited. In Cape Elizabeth, May C, Mrs. Plicbe Jordan, aged 74 years 8 months. In Paris, April 24, Mr. Cyprian Hall, aged 80 years 4 months. departure: of ocean steamer** NAME FROM FOR PATE City of Baltimore.. .New York.. Liverpool.May 8 City of Havana.... New York. .Havana.Mav 8 Lagos.New York.. St Thomas... May 10 Abyssinia.New York. .Liverpool... .May 10 Oceanic.New York. Liverpool.May 13 City of Montreal... .New York. .Liverpool_May 10 Wilmington.New York. .Havana.May 10 Hecla.Boston.Liverpool May 13 Nevada.New York. .Liverpool_May 14 Algena.New York. Liverpool_May 14 City of Bristol.New York. .Liverpool.May 15 Batavia.Boston.Liverpool.May 17 Anglia.New York. .Glasgow.May 17 Washington.New York. .Havre.— May 17 SouthAmerica.New York Rio Janeiro. .May 23 Minialure Almanac.May 7. Sun rises.4.47 I Moon sets . 2 55 AM Sun sets.7.06 I High water.7.30 AM MARINE ]STEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Tuesday, May 6. ARRIVED. Steamer New York, Winchester, St John, NB, via Eastport for Boston. Brig John Balch, Hodgdon, Philadelphia—coal to H L Paine & Co. Sch Wyoming, (new, of Boston, 197 tons) Hawes, Kennebunkport. in tow of tug W H Scott. SchMalanta, (Br) Sanford, Windsor, NS—175 tons plaster to Knight & Whidden. Sch Frauk Skillings, Doughty, Western Banks— 38,000 lbs fresh fish. Sch Robt Woodruff, Blake, Wiscasset. CLEARED. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, NS — John Porteous. Brig J H Kennedy, Hughes, Matanzas—A L Hob son. Sch Eugene Borda, Smith, Philadelphia—J Nicker son. Sch Pointer, Tatten, St Andrews, NB—John Port eous, and Geo S Hunt. Sch Janets, (Br) Somerville, St John, NB—John Porteous. Sch Amirald, Hickey, Calais—Nathl Blake. [FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT. 1 LUBEC, April 27—Ar, sch C P Gerrish, Armstrong. Portsmouth. April 28—Ar. sets Fanny Flint, Warren, Amcs bury; Will Wadsworth, Whalen. Calais. Sid, sebs Quoddy, Fanning, Windsor, NS, to Jood for Philadelphia; Mary F Pike, Good, Dorchester NB to load for New York; Jeddie, Turner, Newark. May 1—Ar, sch Olive Branch, Brown, New York. May 2—Ar, schs Mary A Harmon. Davis, Salem, (Albert Chase, mate, a native of Deer Island, NB, fell overboard 1st and was lost); Lucy, Mahlman, Windsor, NS for Richmond. May 3—Ar, sch Addie Rycrson, Pike, Windsor, NS. for Alexandria. May 4—Ar, sch Mary F Pike, Good, Dorchester for New York, and sailed. May 5—Sid, schs C P Gerrish, Armstrong. Wind sor NS; Addle Rycrson, for Alexandria; Torpedo, Fanning, New York. May 6—Sid, schs Fanny Flint, Warren, Windsor, NS, to load for Philadelphia; Melrose, Coggins, for Western Banks. LFROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE.! Ar at Baltimore 5th, brig RM Hcslev, Portland; sch A Denike, do. Ar at New York Gtli, barmic Charles Fobes. Swett. sagua. MEMORANDA. Br barque Kalos, Bartlett, from Barrow. Eng, for Portland, put into Gloucester 5th inst, with cargo shifted, having been thrown down in the Bay during the gale 3d inst. She was assisted into portbyschr Laura A Burnham. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 30th, ship Anna Camp, Gar diner, Liverpool. JACKSONVILLE—Cld 29th ult, sch G P Pomroy, Tribble, Albany. Cld 30th, sch Florida, Gilmore, Boston. Ar 4th, brig Isabella Beurman, Boothbay. DARIEN—Cld 2Gth, sch Lucy Collins. Collins, for Boston. WILMINGTON—Cld 2d, schs Brave, Foss, Provi dence; Addie Murchie, Gibbs, Boston. RICHMOND—Ar 3d, sell Sophie, Robinson, from Charleston. BALTIMORE—Ar 3d, brigs Lucv W Snow, Hall, Boston; M W Morwood. Sherman, Providence. Cld 3d. brigs Edith Hall, Oliver, St Thomas, (and sailed); Isaac Carver, Williams, Salem, (and sailed); sch Irene E Mescrvoy, Meservey, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 2d, sch Irvine, McLarrcn, Cardenas. Ar 4th, brig J Bickmore. Henley, Matanzas. Below 3d, barque Mary C Dyer, from Caibarien. NEW YORK—Ar 4th, schs Carrie Walker, McFar land, Jacksonville 8 davs; Ridgewood, Henderson, Georgetown SC; Royal Oak, Benson, Calais: Monte zuma, Bulger, do for Philadelphia; Fannie & Edith, Ryder, Ellsworth for Rondout; Carrie Jones, Colcord Rockland; William Arthur, McDuffie, and Chilion, Grant, Portland. Ar 5th, barque Ironsides, Tapley, Matanzas; schs David Wasson, Jones. Cienfuegos 17 days; St Croix. Eaton, Cardenas 10 days; Nellie Cushing, Wood, do 12 days; Mary B Dyer,Rand. Baracoa; O M Marrett, Reed, do 9 days; Commerce. Arey, do 13 days; Storm Petrel, Haskell, Maracaibo 28 days. Cld 5th, barque Orchilla, Havener, Matanzas; brig A Richardson, Crowley, Mobile; sebs Carrie Melvin, Andrews, Miles Rivor; Belle Brown, Nash, Boston; J S Moulton, Crowley, Newburyport. Sid 4th, barque Esther, lor Baltimore; Palo Alto, for a coastwiso port; Florence Petors, tor Matan zas ; brigs Clara J Adams, for Cardenas; C A Sparks, for Havana; Acelia Thurlow, for Matanzas; Ante lope, for Cardenas; Hermon, for Bordeaux. Passed through Hell Gate 4th, brig San Carlos, Ath erton, New York for Portland; schs Abigail Haines, Smith, do for do; Trott King, Bradford, do for Bos ton ; Ida L Howard, Harrington, do for Providence; Sarah Bernice, Proctor, Hoboken tor Salem; Evelyn, Crowley, New York fordo; Eastern Belle. Parker, Wilmington tor Boston; Laconia, Hall,from Rondout ! f°sTONlNGTON—Ar 3d, sch Nettie Cushing, from New York for Boston. PAWTUCKET-Ar 5tb, sch L D Wentworth, Blake Machias. PROVIDENCE—Sid 3d, schs Walter Scott, (Br) Trafton, Portland; Savannah, Haskell, and Helen Mar, Ward, New York; Ann, Marshall, do Jameson, New York. HAAEN—^Ar 4th inst, sells Lydia Stapdish Wilder from Wareham for Portland; Lucy Wright, Elzoy, Wilmington for Bath. Sid. brig J Leighton; schs Alligator, Almeda, July Fourth, Nicola, Mary I> Haskell. Viola, Adelaide, Calvin, Bramhall, Tim Field, L Standlsli. Brig W It Sawyer, and soli Mary Standlsli, both parted chains 3d. Ar 5th, schs Reno, Foster, Machias tor New York, (lost boat end part of deck load laths 3d; Ocean Belle, Wasson, St John, NB, (lost part of deck load.) NEW BEDFORD—Sul 5tli, barque James Maury, Gardiner, Eastport. BOSTON—Ar 5tb, barque Young Turk. Nickerson, Messina; Aurora, Haskell, Machias; Pioneer, How ard, do; J Cooliugc. Dyer, Franklin; D K Arey, Ryan, Belfast; Geu Meade, do. Cld 5th, sch Duke of Newcastle, (Br) Knox, for Portland. 'io?lil«b,T^t9 Giraflo.Hamroond, St Stephens. NB; I -« UUe* iteu a,J<i M,or?> Lithgow. Calais; Glide, I orn’r.'-M ?!11 ’ J\5?le L " B ier. French, feangor; aSPKpiV«?m^e' W1“IlBSI5t '• G«n Meade, Cunning- - “niand ; °cea"- Day> and Lilia Rich, Perkins, 1 dhn^n'ERS_Ar -3tl1’ Mh 1Iary. Hallowcll, Port ■* FOREIGK PORTS, At Singapore 3d inst, barque Olive Clark (mm .iverpool, ldg for Boston. '^urk, ltom _Ar 14th njt, ship Crusader. Lewis, F Sid im Callao Mch 20, ship Rocklight, Johnson, for t luanape; 28tli, Alex McKcll, Leach, England; 20th I iolden Rale, Hall, Canaries; 30th, Vtgilato. Whitte- C lore. England; Andrew JackFon,Clayton,Guanape; f th. Andrew Johnson.O’Brien, Guanape; 11th, Lonis r. falsh, While, Macabi. f In port 14th, ships Fred Tudor, Bradford, disg; B lakland. Reed, do; and others. 1 Cld at Guanape Mch 25, ship Pacific, Blandiard, ] n„n„„ j < » o«"iHK gUUIIU. At Macabi Mch 30, ships P G Blanchard, McIntyre, i uidystone, Park; Orient, Robinson, and Peru, Cor nwall loading. In port Mch 29, ships Tanjore, Humphrey. lor Cal- ( da’Ta'cSuauo°n Cootl1* M(-'Giegor, from Newport E S^v Yoi*ka'anaM lnst’ bar<lU6 T K Weldon, Colson, < Crowly, RoafeeEC°^«SS“> - . [Latest by European steamers.] Ar at Liverpool 23d ult, Emma, Liswell, New Or leans. Sid 23d, Tbos Lord, Whittcmore, Rio Janeiro via Cardiff. Ar at Deal 24th, Columbus, McNeil, San Francisco for London, and proceeded. Ent out at London 22d ult, Itaska, Rush, for Rio Janeiro. Off'Scillev 22d, Eliphalet Greeley. Halcrow, from Guanape, for orders. Ar at Rangoon 19tli ult, Wm Leavitt, Leavitt, from Bombay, (and sailed for Liverpool.) Ar at Leghorn 14th ult, Rome, Otis, Genoa. Ar at Marseilles 20th ult, McGilvery, Nichols, from Boston. Ar at Bordeaux 2d ult, Rosetta McNeil, Sproul, from Havre. Cld at Havre 20tli, Marcia Greenloaf, Poole, lor Key West. SPOKEN. April 19, Jat 48 50, Ion 14 10, ship John O Baker, from Havre for Philadelphia. April 29, lat 33 59, Ion 75 48, barque Frank Marion, from New York for Cardenas. May 1, lat 29, Ion 97 40, brig Raven, from Cuba bound East. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS H 8 is unequalled by any known remedy. It will eradi cate, extirpate and thoroughly destroy all poisonous substances in the Blood and will effectually dispel all pre-disposition to bilious derangement. Ia there want of action in yonr Liver St Spleen? Unless relieved, the b’ood becomes impu r« by deleterious secretions, producing scrofulous or skin diseases, Blotches, Felons, Pustules, Canker, Pimples, <&c., &c. Have yon a Dyspepstic Stomach ? unless digestion is promptly aided the system is debilitated with poverty of tho Blood, Dropsical Tendency, Gen eral Weakness and Inertia. Have you weakness of the Intestines? You are in aauger ot Chronic Diarrhoea or Inflamma tion of tho Bowels. Hav<* yon weakness ot the Uterine or Urinary Organs ? You aro exposed to suffering in its most aggravated form. Arc yon dejected, drowsy, dull, sluggish or de pressed in spirits, with head-ache, back-ache, coaled tongue, and bad tasting mouth? For a certain remedv for all of these diseases, weak nesses, and troubles; for cleansing and purifying the vitiated blood and imparling vigor to all the vital forces; for building up and restoring the weakened constitution, USE JURUBEBA, whi ch is pronounced by the leading mediesl authori ties of London and Paris “the most powerful tonic and alterative known to the medical world.” This is no now and untried discovery, but has been long used by the leading physicians of other countries with wonderful remedial results. Don’t weaken and impair the digestivo or gans by cathartics and physics; they give only tem porary relief; indigestion, flatulency, and dyspepsia, wiih piles and kindred diseases, are sure to follow their use. Keep the blood pure and health is assured. JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Platt St., New York, Sole Agent for the United States. Price One Dollar tier Bottlo. Rend fnrfMrrnlar my7 4wt 1873. SPRING OPENING PATTERN HATS and BONNETS Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 8, 9 and 10. G. 0, Robinson & Co Proprietors of the Cogia Hassan Store. niy7 3t 15,000 COPIES S0LD~ OF DITSOX & CO’S I NEQCALED GEJfES OF STRAUSS, Containing all the best Strauss Waltzes, Polkas, Ma zurkas, Galops, Quadrilles, &c. [250 pages.] Price $2.50. Tide extraordinary collection of Strauss’ best mufic tion has been issued to mi the popular aud steadily increasing demand; 15,000 copies sold since November last testify to its popularity. Among its “Gems”, are the “Blue Danube,” “1,001 Nights,” “Manhattan,” “Wine, Women and Song,” “Now Vi enna,” “Ar Gems *“Boy»i” Gems Songs” •f “Mar- of riage Strauss and 50 oth- Strauss er waltzes; “Piz zicato” Polka; “Clear tho Track,” Galop; “One Heart, Ono Soul,” Mazurka; and 20 other choice Polkas Mazurkas, Quadrilles, &c. Price $2.50 in board coverB; $3 in cloth: $4 in gilt. Also, just published: “Straus* Dance music for Violin & Pi ano,” Being a collection of tho Best Strauss Music, effectively arrang ed for Piano and Violin Price $1. Sold by all Book and Music Dealers. Published by OLIVER DITSON & CO., C. H. DITSON & CO., Bcston. 711 Br’dway, New York. may7d&w2w SheriUPs Sale. Cumberland ss. SEIZED and taken on execution and will be sold by public auction on tho 7th day of June. A. I). 1873, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon at my omco in Freeport in said county, all the right in equity which Amasa Winslow of Freeport, in tqo Countv of Cum berland. has to redeem the following described mort gaged real estate situated in Freeport in said county, to wit:—a certain lot of land in Freeport aforesaid, with tho buildings thereon on the road leading from the old to the new county road bounded as follows: be ginning at easterly corner of Amasa Winslow’s house lot; thence south-easterly on said cross road 8 rods, to a stake in the gully near the culvert; thencesouth westerly on the run to a stake; thonce westerly in the lino of land Amasa bought of Joseph Winslow, to land of Silas A. Coffin on the corner; thence north westerly 18 rods and 18 links; then north-easterly 64 rods; thenco south-easterly 46\ rods; thence easterly 211 rods; thenco northerly 5 rods; thence easterly 7J rods to bounds begun at; the above premises being subject to a mortgage recorded in registry of deeds. DOOK 3t>/, page OV, Kivvu . to Joseph Winslow. Dated at Freeport this 3d day of May, A. D. 1873. I* Vv. PAItXv.FR, ma6-w3wl9Deputy Sheriff. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the subscrib er Iiub been duly appointed and taken upon him self the trust of Administrator of the estate of MEHITABLE PINGREE, late of Brldgton. in tho County of Cumberland, deceased, and giren bonds as the lair directs. All persons haring de mands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to ERANCIES F. JOHNSON. Adm’r. Bridgton, May Otli, 1873. my7w3w*19 Valuable Lots for Sale. THE lot of land on Plum Streot, formerly occupied by Rev. Dr. Carruthcrs, next below the Eastern Ezpress Office; also the lot on Deer street, upon which stood the Second Parish Vestry, prior to the fire of I860; also a lot of second-hand curb stones Apply to WM. H. JERR1S, Real Estato Agent, my7 *3w Superior Business Opportunity FOR Sale. Grist Mill with flour and grain Store connected; location of great value; thoroughly established. This is a chance seldom met with, and will bear the closest investigation. Satisfactory rea sons given for selling. Terms easy. mv7d3t TAYLOR & CO., 3 State St., Boston. | Desirable House for Sale AT a bargain, containing twelve rooms; splendid neighbourhood; very near cars, churches, schools, &c.; property continually ou the increase; all in perfect order; rare chance for a home; terms my7d3t TAYLOR & CO-3 SUte St..Boston,Mass Wanted. TWO miles out of tho city on tho lino of tho horso Cars, a neat servant girl that can bo contented for six months without changing, and capable of do- { ing the gcueral honse-work in a family of five. Sun day given, and liberal wages. Apply at 179 Cumber land Street. my7d3t ( JEW advertisements. lmTpayson &COm Bankers ami Brokers, OFFER EOR SALE ortlaud City .... angor B’s ath ft’s ook County - - . . 7’s hicago • .... 7’s oledo, Ohio - - - - 8’s cloto County, Ohio - - 8’s ■ceils & Farmington K. It., guaranteed it's ’ortlnnd & Rochester R. K. • - 7’a laine Central It. R. - 7’s lentrnl R. R. of Iowa Wold - - 7’s ’hicago, Danville & Vincennes R. K., Wold,.7 \s iorthern Pa ific R. R. Wold - 7-30’s ioveruiueut Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. - 13 Exchange Street, PORTLAND' ap3 _ dtt For Sale* LN Yarmouth Village a two-story houte and stable, finished throughout and in good repair. Also a second-hand covered carriage nearly new. Enquire of n|y7*2w LYMAN F. WALKER, Yarmouth. To Owners of Real Estate* EjMFTEEN or twenty houses wanted west of Park a. street. and worth from 82000 to $5000 each. Uso house rents in good localities. my7eodlw F. G. PATTERSON, Brown’s Block. Xew French Roof House lor Sale. I iYmT — oucci, near rme. Has 15 U finished rooms vnth plenty of closets. Gas and iprinz water. PriOe $0000. Apply to WM. H. JEW WS, Real Estate Agent. my7»3w Wanted Immediately. A CAPABLE GIRL with good references, to do general housework. Apply at No. 26 Winter Street. my7*lw Wanted. A CAPABLE WOMAN to do general house work, or one to do family sewing and help about he house. Enquire at 65 Danfortli St. roy7d3t To Let. ONE large chamber In bouse No. 48 Spring Street my7 dlw then 2weod Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DYE HOUSE, NO. 34 UNION STREET. Orders left at Forest City Dye House, 315 Congress street, or at the Dye House on Union street. gyXo charge for frucking. aplidlf GRAND OPENING — OJ — 8PRIN G GOODS F. LATNER’S, GKOS GRAIN RIBBONS ! In all new shades, viz:—Bronze Browns, Nile and Sage Greens, Turquoise, Blue and all colors. No. 9 at 36c; No. 12at4(sc; No. 16 at 53c per vd. All silk, best quality, full widths warranted. Also second quality Groa Gram Hibbons very cheap. Plaid,Watered and Boiled Nash Bibbou, 23 per cont less any other .-tore in Ibe City, TURQUOISE SILKS In all new shades at 81.69 per yard. Preach Flowers, Brussels Lace for Vrils, Mpanisb and French Blonde Luces at very low prices. BEAL. Uf ALTA LACES l 100 pieces newest patterns, warranted all silk, hand made, at Importer* Price*. BEADED CilMPB. 50 pieces from 20c per yard and upwards. Aleo rich Cloak Oruaments irora 38c a piece and upwards. KID GLOVES! KID GLOVESl 20 doz. 2-Buttou Gloves at 69c per pair; 20 doz. nt 9©c per pair; 50 doz. best German goods in all shad es $1.15 (worth SI.50); Rouninger’* 2-Button, best quality, at $1.50 per pair (worth $1.85); also the celebrated Courroitticra, leading Glove in New York and Josephine Seamless Kids retailing at wholesale price. Gents’Kid Gloves at $1.95; the best in existence at $1.90 per pair. COBSETS ! CORSETS ! Best German Colored and White at 70c per pair and French Corsets at $1.00 and upwapds. Fringes, Tissues, Fans and Parasols and Small Wares. HAMBURG EDGINGS closings out at cost. New York Branch, 335 Congress Street. P. S.—As I could not sell the stock and fixtures (as IV* v»ov« W iuuuiuo UgU/ fcv/ 'tliy * nave concluded to remain here a season or so. sitd will endeavor to keep the choicest goods iu my line at the lowest possible prices. Respectfully, F. LAT,\EH. » myl__ tt BONDS. Portland City - . . . #>g Rockland City.ON Bath City.ON 1'angorCity ON St. Louis City ..... ON Leeds & Farmington, (Guaranteed,) ON Maine Central, Consolidated. • ■ 7N Cook County, Illinois, . . - 7N Wayne County, Illinois, - • 7N Iowa Central, Gold, - - - - 7N Toledo, Ohio, - - - 7.80’s Northern Pacific Gold, - • . 7.SON West Wisconsin R. It., Gold, • - 7N Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Defered Bent Script Bonght. FOR SALE BY WJH. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sent 8-dtfls 07 Exchange Ml J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, So. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Iucor porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. _ t*tt BONDS. New York City - . . / “ “ “ - . . g> Brooklyn City - - - «’* Jersey City - - - 7’r Elizabeth City ...» 7*, Canada Sontheru II. K., Gold, 7’s ^ U. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’* Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-80’ -FOR SALE BY R . A . BIRD, 97 Exchange St _ fobL'i; BONDS F © R SAM, F. Portland City - - . , Bangor “ St. Louis “ (•>, Elizabeth, N. J., - 7»s CleYeland “ 7>s Toledo “ - 8’s Cook County, 111., - - - 7’s Marion County. Ind., - . u’s Maine Centraf R. R. . . 7 Portland & Rochester R. R. . 7»s Atchison, Topeka & Sante Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-SO’s Chicago, Dan. & Yin. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rent Scrip bottgiit by Swais & Rarrctt, IOO MIDDLE STREET. J^4___codtl DR. HERSOM U^CONGRESS S®C° °f lh° la‘e Dr’ Rob:nson. 28« Office hoars, 0 to 11 A. M 2 to , T» “ “ Sundays, t>J to to A, M , 4 to 3 P M Residence, comer Pine and Emerv 'n. ' lersn0nt of office hours may be left „ llh M rs nobffil 260 Congress Street. r at his residence. mj6tf

Other pages from this issue: