Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 8, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 8, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1873 Evrry regular attache of the Press is furnisheil wiili a card certificate countersigned by Stan ©>’ • Pul leu, Editor. All railway, steamboat managers will confer a favor upon iw > fc our cred .mlula of every person . lonr.tul, as wo have ulfonn““°8 )n tSe aaroo of the be-ev™pas l voir, a party to such frauJ"__ ,v uo7read anonymous tetters and eommuul cailjns. rhe name and address of the writer are In all esses in Jispc ah e, not necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faith. w 3 cannot undertake to return or reserve com municanons that arc not used. The Texan Favorite. The most singular effect of the late action , of the Texas legislature in substituting an in vitation to Jeff Davis to visit the State in place of one offering its hospitality to Grant, is tlic disclosure of the fact that nobody cares. The complete apathy with which the entire country lias treated this silly exhibition of Confederate pigheadedness and spite is a pretty exact measure of the loss of considers. t:on and influence which the South has suf fered in consequence of the failure of its re volt and the resulting industrial, social and politic"'.! prostration. That part of the coun try up j oil,ted by slavery and treason has so outgrown and overtopped the enervated South, that the recurrence of the old symp tom: cf C " cbivahy, however violent, has ceased to be even a good item of news, and the simultaneous happening of a rail road disaster or of a first rate de falcation pushes it iguominiously into com plete oblivion. Had the Memphis insurance .gent, who has now fallen into such obscuri tythat few Northern people any longer take tke*rouble to hate him,accepted the invitation of hi Texan friends, and had the principal enterainment offered him been the burning of God Grant in effigy, the interest excited in the Nu th would have been only a little more lively than at present. Its chief expulsion would have been, “poor Texas!’’ “gx>r South! Will its people never learn wisdom? Will ignorance and disloyalty "orever condemn a part of our countrymen to their present condition of moral and financial stagnation? Must this dark spot on the bap always remain ?” The 4- Tcnn ’MawIVi li.n nAna fiwmnnl mTiiln tlvn O--»---~ D-- - South has stood stil. or gone back, has in creased its wealth ant sharpened its intelli gence by constantly improved education, and extended its power and influence *1 all di rections, while tbe sulky Confederates have impoverished themselves, blunted thdr wits and made themselves contemptible by rher ishing Bourbon-wise their obsolete traditons and refusing to adopt education and progress as the ^foundation of a new civilization Such a North can afford to be magnanimous toward such a South, especially since the rel ative importance of the latter is constantly declining, and its power for active mischief is no longer regarded as worthy to excite ap prehension. But once, and not a great many years ago, what a fever of consterna tion this Texan news,or its ante-bellum equiv alent, would have excited in the North! What visions of hordes of long-haired, mys terious rangers issuing from the wilds of the Lone Star State to destroy the Union and lay waste the North, would hare disturbed the peace of timid householders! Such an act oi ostentatious disloyalty would have sent an electric thrill through the entire South, and while in that section of the country the fire eaters were maddened by the treasonable orations of the Wigfalls and Yanceys, and were meeting daily to drill, in the North the com promisers would have brought forward theii compromises, and the pacificators would have come forward with their soothing prescrip tions. Tbe doughface would have come to the front, and the abolitionist would have been the object of general public detestation. But to-day there are only a few people, who remember to have seen in the last week’s papers an obscure paragraph stating that ar old gentlemen living in Memphis, who once led his Southern neighbors in a crazy enter prise that wholly failed, who ran away from the consequences of his crime in his wife’s clothes, and who since his retirement to pri vate life has supplemented his disloyalty tc the Republic by public disloyalty to the wife whose loan of her attire almost enabled hitr to escape the Union troops—that this bad ole gentlemen is regarded by the law-makers ol Texas as a fitter guest than the Chief Magis trate of the country on whose public and pri vate loyalty there is no spot I And those who re member the paragraph do not find themselves moved to execration, but to pity. They ex claim, “Such a State needs emigration, and, above all, more schools.” Nearly ail the measures lately considered in Congress for giving national aid to education have recog nized the claims of the South to especial con sideration, as is most just. We can imagine no more profitable investment of public mon ey than in purchasing enlightenment and consequent happiness and prosperity for the South. It will matter relatively little to the country at large when Texas prefers Grant tc Jeff. Davis, but it will be of tbe Uighe st con c;m to Texas. UsDEit tbe policy of the Dominion Govern ment none of the present provincial gover nors will be reappointed. By this seemingly arbitrary role New Brunswick will be depriv ed of the services of Gov. Wilmot who has displayed rare qualifications for the po sition. He has been at the head of all those gieat reforms that have caused that Provinee to make so great progress the past few years, chief among which is the recent law estab lishing and providing for the maintenance of free schools. On several occasions Gov, Wil mot has addressed our people, and particular ly on the occasion of the opening of the North American & European Railway where he gave eloquent utterance to the most pro gressive ideas and particularly enforced the imnooeifn rtf* niihl!/' PiliiOntinn at + Vrnvnrmon of the State. Strange as it may seem, there are many of the Dominion politicians who have no sympathy with such a Yankee measure. The editor of the Argus is evidently a recluse, else he would not be so astonished at our statement that there are ma«y people who approve and even applaud the murder of the miserable wretch Cullen by a t110^ >n Chapman plantation, and denounce U3 al slanderers. If he mingle with peopls and made any use of his he would know that a very large ramher of respectable peo ple, strange as ~ ,uay seem, approve the act, not because -*ie man was not sure of punish ment bu<DCCause tljey aPProye of immedi ate Te**^1100, & read his exchanges he ^,k:d know that the North Star, published in Caribou, Aroostook County, by an Ortho dox minister, says that the greater part of people there expressed their approval of the act, and that he as good as defends it him self. Will this suffice ? Ax article in the Loudon Times shows by reference to the agricultural returns from va rious parts of the island, that the acreage of land devoted to the cultivation of cereals is much less than last year, and that the bad condition of the ground from excessive rain threatens a short ctop. The writer antici pates that more than half the grain needed lor English consumption must come from foreign sources, which means that there will be an unusual call upon the United Stales for breadstuffs and in consequence, the present prices will be maintained if not greatly in creased. Just at this season this hint may be of importance to Maine farmers. Tbe Bangos Whig in bringing forward the name of Judge Kent for Governor says that it does so without the knowledge of that gentleman and because it is well known that lie possesses the requisites for a high minded and efficient Chief Magistrate of the State. The W hig very properly remarks that the people are getting tired of having gentlemen press themselves upon the party for a nomin ation, and hopes that a gentleman will he elected whom the office seeks and not he the office. The latter suggestion is good. T T^^hTdoct^reJawyers and courts f Vow York have sagely declared George of;Ne.v rp.^in to be a sane man. Courts Francis Iiam w . sometimes commit persons for contempt; re versing the operation, why shouldn't the peo ple committhis New York crowd to jail for casting such premeditated contempt upon respectable sanity by declaring that George Francis Train belongs to it? In view of the fearful I033 of life conse quent upon the fall of the bridge at Dixon, 111., last Sunday, the Hartford Courant cau tious all those having bridges iu their charge to carefully examine them at this season of the year. ■ The municipal elections in North Carolina show decided Republican gains throughout the State and indicate a healthy party organ ization. The gain in Raleigh of 500 is an in stance of the gratifying result in general. Death of Chief Justice Chase. Chief Justice Chase died in New York city, at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Hoyt, of apoplexy, at ten o’clock Wednesday morning, with which he was attacked Tuesday morning. Salmon Portland Chase was horn in Cornish, N. H„ January 13th, 1808, being in his sixty sixth year at tho time of his death. His father died when he was at the age of ten or twelve years, leaving him to rely up>n his own re sources largely. Soon after, his uncle, tho first Bishop of Ohio, invited young Chase to live with him, where he was assistant in a school and prepared for college. In 1824 he entered the Junior class of Dartmouth and graduated in 1820, At that time his uncle Dudley Chase was United States Senator from Vermont, and by his advice Salmon went to Washington where he taught a select school for some time and subsequently studied law in the office of William Wirt, then Attorney General under John Quincy Adams. He was admitted to the bar in Washington and returned to Ohio in about 1840, and began the practice of his pro fession. He first came into notice by arrang ing and writing the statutes of Ohio, which were in a confused condition. This work was so well done that it brought him into notice and he acquired a good praotice. In 1837 he defended James G. Birney before tho Supremo Court of Ohio, who was prosecuted under the State law for harboring a slave. Mr. Chase as serted the doctrine that slavery is local, and dependent upon State law for existence and continuance, and insisted that tho person al leged to have been harbored, having been brought within the territorial limits of Ohio by the individual claiming her as master, was thenceforth, in fact and by right, free. In 1846 he was associated with the Hon. W. H, Seward as defendant’s counsel in tho case of Wm. Zandt before tbe Supremo Court of the United States. The case excited much interest and in a speech which attracted marked at tention, Mr. Chase argued more elaborately tho principles which he had advanced in former cases. It is evident that a man holding such opin ions as these was destined to a marked political career in tho then state of American parties. He cast his first Presidential vote for his friend William Wirt, through personal predilections tlone. Prior to 1841, however he had taken bit little part in politics. He had voted some tines with the Democrats, but more commonly witi the Whigs, who, in tho North, seemed to him aore favorable to anti slavery views than their opponents. He supported Gen. Harrison in 1840, but tho tone of inaugural address, and moro Vbo course of the Tyler administration, convincci him that no effective resistance to the en croachments of slavery was to bo expected from any party with a slaveholding and pro slavery wing modifying, if not controling, its actions; and in 1841 he united in a call for a convention of the opponents of slavery and slavery extension, which assembled at Colum bus in December of that year. This convention organized tho liberty party of Ohio, nominated a candidate for Governor and issued an address to tho people defining its principles and purposes In 1843 a‘National Liberty Convention as sembled at Buffalo, in which Mr. Chase was a prominent member, and where he opposed the resolution to practically nullify the third clause of the Constitution where it referred to a fugi tive slave. In 1844 he voted for James G. Bir ney, the nominee of the Liberty party, bring ing down upon himself the great wrath of the Whigs for so doing. At this time he became a more active member of the Democratic party retaining still his deep and immovable antipa thy to slavery. As a Democrat he took sides with the party in favor of the Sub-Treasury, which, with “hard money” ideas, constituted tlje important features of Democratic policy ijj those days. He only differed with the party on tho question of extending slavery. He was opposed to the introduction of tho system into the new Territories. He was not urgently ex acting for its abolition. In short he was an abolitionist, but believed that the States were protected from Congressional abolition. Mr. Chase warmly endorsed the organization of tho Free Soil party in 1S48 and supported the nom ination of Van Buren and Adams. At the Convention m Buffalo he said: “We have come up from tho banks of the Ohio and the Mississippi, the shores of the Lakes and the Atlantic,where is forever sound ing the mighty anthem of freedom. And why have we come here? To lay the foundation of a great and enduring Democratic party—a. party which shall recognize the rights of man,as they are recognized by tho clear vision of Almighty God.” February 22, 1849, Mr. Chase was elected United States Senator by the Democrat* and free soil members of the Ohio Legislature, the former party at that time being decidedly op posed to slavery. Ho separated from them in 1852, on the nomination of Mr. Pierce for the Presidency by the Democratic party, and while a Senator opposed the compromise bill, and in 1854 wrote a strong appeal to the peoplpagainst the Kansas-Nebraska bill, and opposed it by every means in his power, and offered an amend ment leaving it optional with the People of the territory whether slavery shoidl exist in it or not. This amendment was defeated, hut still Mr. Chase persisted in his a>position to slavery bUb UtUCi UoClUl MVV.UW.V- UUJ/J/UI kVU K/J him was the bill for tie establishment of the Pacific Kailroad, rriioh he lived to see an ac complished fact He was elected Governor of Ohio in 1855, i«Jd two years later supported Fre mont, the republican candidate for the Presi dency, fgainst Buchanan. At the Peace Con feren/C of 1861 ho proposed the indemnification of planters for escaped slaves. On the forma ton of President Lincoln’s first Cabinet in March, 1861, he was appointed Secretary of the Treasury, and in January, 1862, instituted his financial system of issuing “greenbacks” and making United States notes legal tender. After more than three years’ arduous service he re signed his position as Secretary of the Treasu ry; and in 1864 succeeded Chief Justice Taney on the Supreme Bench. He was a candidate for the Republican nomi nation against Mr. Lincoln in 1864, and had a powerful combination in his behalf, but it event ually fell through and Mr. Lincoln was re-nom jnated. Judge Chase did not appreciate Mr. Lincoln, and it is said that he greatly embar rased him at times. It will always be a stain upon the reputation of the great man that he resigned his position as Secretary of the Treas ury in the dark days of June, 1864. Thousands will remember the panic the act created, and its temporarily disastrous effects upon the nation al finances and the discouragement to the coun try at large. As the Chief Justice of the Unit ed States, he virtually declared that the great financial measure originated by him was uncon stitutional except as a war measure. In 1868, he was the candidate of a very re spectable portion of the Republican party for the Presidency, and the usual machinery was employed to bring him before the people, but the tide bad sot for Gen. Grant, so that all effort was useless. At this period in the life of this great pion eer of free soil and statesman, be seems to have been entirely consumed as other great men have been, with an inordinate desire to he President. His former friends and the great party to which he belonged, were not a little surprised when a letter was published, which was a virtual an nouncement of his withdrawal from the Repub lican party, and such an acceptance of the Dem ocratic tenets as to be considered a virtual bid for the nomination at New York in July, 1868, by tho Convention - that made Mr, Seymour its standard hearer. It is asserted that such a plan had been adopted but that a combination of events in the convention frustrated it. Since that time, his sympathies have undoubtedy been with the Democratic party. • 1tfW of6.?01011 a more consP‘Cuou3 part in the affairs of the country than Judge Chase. He has been a conspicuous champion of free dom at a time when it required the highest moral courage to bo so, one of the greatest fi nanciers of the age, and a statesman of great resource and ability. His management of the national finances and tbs scheme he developed for meeting the enormous expenditures of the war against the rebellion, improving the public credit all tho while, entitles him to a'place in history as one of the greatest men of tho age. It is said that ho received his name from his uncle Salmon, who died suddenly in this city while pleading a case in court in 1800, two years before tho birth of Salmon Portland^ AIaxxic Sunday School Association. Tho annual convention of the Maine Sunday School Association will be held in the Baptist church in Biddeford, May 20th, 21st and 22d, 1873. The opening session will be held Tuesday even ing at 74 o’clock. Each Evangelical Sunday School will bo entitled to representation by the pastor of the church, superintendent and three delegates. Tho following are the principal ex ercises of the two days of the convention: “Tho adaptation of the Sunday School to the wants and circumstances of the times,”—Prof. Thomas L. Angell of Lewiston. Illustrative Teaching, with Object and Black board Exercises,—Bev. O.M. Cousens, Hallow ell. Home co-operative with the Sunday School,— Bev. A. A. Smith, Portland. Question Box. How to make our schools more attractive without sacrificing their spiritual power,—Prof. William P. Sherwin of New York. Sunday School Mission Work,—Capt. Cyrus Sturdivant, Portland. Question Box. The Model Superintendent,—Bev. E. W. Por ter, Bath. How to secure more Efficient Teachers,— Hon. J. E. Butler, Biddeford. The Bible—the Sunday School Text Book,— Bov. G. W. Gile, South Berwick. What to sing and howto sing it,—Prof. Wm. F. Sherwin of New York. Sunday School Literature,—Eev. C. G. Mc Cully. The Biblo and tho Times,—Bev. William H. Gilbert. Infant Classes,—Their Management and Teaching,—Mrs. M. T. Ludden, Lewiston. The Work before us,—Motives, Encourage ments, Peisonal Experiences,—Closing speeches by volunteer speakers. Tho people of Biddeford and Saco have made provision to entertain those attending the con vention. Maine Annua! Conference. Skowheoan, May 6. The six o’clock p. m. train from the west brought to this place a largo number of Meth odist preachers, who hold their Conference in the Centenary M. B. Church, commencing to morrow. The citizens generally open their doors to make them welcome. The advent of one hundred and fifty preachers, many of them accompanied by their wives, and an almost equal number of visiting friends, puts the hos pitality of a place of this size to a somewhat severe test; but the good people of Skowhegan are fully equal to the emergency and give proof of their ability to entertain a large number of guests most noblv. Among the arrivals wo notice Bishop Haven, who is to preside at this session of toe Confer ence, looking hale and fresh as usual, notwith standing his recent wearisome Mexican tour, Dr. Upham of the New England Couference, J. P. Meyer of Boston and several clergymen of other Coxferences, who come as visitors. At 7i o’clock the Conference prayer meeting was liolden. The spacious vestry of the Cen tenary church was filled. Bev. B. Lufkin led the meeting. Bev. A. Pottle of Waterville, read the third chapter of Ephesians, and nu merous prayers and exhortations followed. The preachers generally gave very encouraging ac couuts of their work during the past year, and all seemed in the enjoyment of a rich personal rience. v. P. Jacques, pastor of the church, in a few well chosen remarks, extended to the Con ference a cordial greeting. A. Sanderson, Pre siding Elder of Portland district, and E. Bob inson, a venerable and much esteemed member of the Couference, who are confined to their houses by sickness, are greatly missed and kindly remembered by all. Clyde. Industrial School for Girls. Hon. E. E. French of South Chestsrville, has t»en appointed by the trustees General Agent to lolicit aid for this institution. Mr. French whip a member of the State Senate, several years since, and chairman of the Committee on EducaRqu, became greatly interested in this important »iovement. From that timo he ha3 devoted birnsof almost entirely to the interests of the school, Uul vye lake pleasure iu com mending him to tve confidence of the public. It seems to bo genially acknowledged that this school has become an imperative necessity. It is the wish and deten»inatiou of the Trus tees to put it in operation present year; hut to'dothis nearly ten thousand dollars must he raised by subscription. If ever j one interested in the object will contribute something, he it more or less, the purpose will soon b3 accom plished. Without waiting for a call, let those who desire to aid the school send their dona tions to either Beuj. Kingsbury, jr., President, Hon. William Deering, Treasurer, or JIr3. Ja.s. E. Fernald, Director, at Portland. The Iron Business.—The iron mills and furnaces in Pittsburg and vicinity aro all run ning full time. Business, however, is not as brisk with them as it was this time last year, Last May they were crowded with orders, scarcely able to safely guarantee to fill a con tract at a certain date. Now it i3 comparative ly dull. Iron has a downward tendency, and few manufacturers are buying iron for future delivery. As the supply seems to ba plenty, buyers are not purchasing any more than they actually need. No. 1 foundry is quoted $44 tc $46; No 2, $41 to $43; gray forge, $39 to $10 white and mottled, $37 to $33; charcoal ho) blast, $50; cold blast, $65 to $70; and bloop"> $100to$120,according to quality. The steel-H'Us are not quite as busy as they would like he. None of them are idle, however, but t'-'W have orders enough to keep their machin-fy in mo tion. Portsmouth and KitteVcorrespon dent writes: Workmen on a brid^ which leads over a small bay at Portsi>-’nth,on the Dover railroad, found the remap-* of a brig imbedded in the mud, said to l*<ve been scuttled in the time of the embargo About 5*30 men are kept in the navy yard drawing pay. Great preparations are being made for the C/lebration of tke Fourth by the sons of Ports mouth. It is expected that there will he a larger gathering than was ever in the city be fore. The indications for a grass crop are good.— The mice have made sad havoc with the small le trees. t the town meeting at Newmarket, N. II., this spring, 20 men between the ages of 80 and 90 voted; 24 of whom voted the Democratic ticket. A Trade Maxim.—The all-consuming desire of tho American people to make money is fruit ful of many evils. One of the saddest illustra tions of this is the case of young Ezra Short, who, haying engaged in the vending of oranges, and succeeding in disposing of a basket of them was tempted to add a box of sardines and two dozen shoe strings to the stock, and is now go ing through bankruptcy. The more haste the less speed is an axiom that keeps well.—Dan bury News. Bequiescat.”—Bev. II. G. Nott, a Baptist wcigj-uiau wen ixuown m tnis city and Ktate, died at Rochester, N. Y., last Saturday. His remains are to be taken to Bath for burial. News and Other Items. The Greeley statue fund amounts to 8)0, 585. Six little Janauscheks call the great actress mother, when sho is at home. Russia leather jewelry is the latest. It is pretty and unique, the earrings being made of every imaginable pattern. A bill appropriating $50,000 to complete tbe Douglas monument is struggling through the Illinois legislature. S. S. Cox is spokcu of a candidate for the seat in cougress vacated by tbe death of the Hon. James Brooks. General J. S. Thayer and Robert Roosevelt also, and possibly others. Edmund Clarence Stedman of New York will deliver the poem at the coming Commence ment in Dartmouth College. The death of Hon. Mr. Orr is attributed to the severity of the climate at St. Petersburg. Hon, Anson Burlingame died from the same cause. Judge W. E. Lcffiugwell of Lyons, la., the famous Western criminal lawyer, though he has not slam his thousands, has saved sixty five murderers with his jaw-bone. Ralph Waldo Emerson was at the Com mencement exercises in the Workingmen’s College, London, of which the Hon. Tom Hughes is President, and made a speech, in which he gave England the second place in tko list of nations. STATE NEWS. Androscoggin county. , enginei house near the railroad in Auburn, caught fire from a passing engine, hut was speedily extinguished last Tuesday Lewiston has a boat club. The building of Chas. Smith of South Dur ham, v.'as burned last Monday. The furniture was not saved. Loss $2,500; insured for $1,600. Baker, Wyman and Parlin, the Boston pro curers, were bound over in the sum of $1000 They are now in jail at Auburn. The City Treasurer of Lewiston is instructed to borrow $25,000 for temporary use. Lewiston is to have a new school-honse. onJ^ar0.^ ?^war<^30^ Lewiston, have a kill of 300,000 bricks almost ready for burning. . ^ke Lewiston mills aro being rearranged in ternally bo as to increase the working room. The Lewiston and Auburn railroad case is postponed till tho June term of the Commis sioners Court. : KENNEBEC COUNTY. The Journal says “salmon” have come. Augusta is making preparations for Decora tion day. OXFORD COUNTY. (From our own Correspondent) The former pupils of M. K. Mabry, well known as the former Supervisor of York coup- J ty, are about to erect a seminary building for him in his native town of Hiram. Mr. Mabry has taught over fifty terms of school in Oxford and York counties, and his pupils are number ed by hundreds. The frame 01 the building is , to be raised this week. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The Whig says that the new time table on the E. & N. A. Railroad goes into effect May 8th. ! From .50,000 to 70,000 railroad ties will be brought to Bangor this season. The first Mattawamkeag drive of about four million feet, starts from Jefferson boom Slay 7 th, so says tho Whig. J. H. Carlton of Bangor, was assaulted by three young men while returning home last Tuesday evening. He was seriously injured by a pistol shot. The assassins were not discov- 1 ered. The Brewer Brick Company have up to May 7th. turned out 240,000 bricks. The steamer John A. Peters is running from 1 Winn to Gordan Island, forty miles, hauling bark for the Winn tannery; also the steamer Nicaton is running from Winn and Mattawam keag to Medway, fourteen miles, carrying hides and leather, SAGADAHOC COUNTY. A. S. Bang of Bath, was presented with a $00 cane by his employees, on Tuesday evening last. John Ripley of Bath enters his 100th year May 8th. WASHINGTON COUNTY. Joseph Newell Neptune, Governor of the Passamaquoddy trade of Indians, lives at Dan forth just back of tho depot of the A. & N A. R. on the shore of tho Baikahegan, which name he says means in Indian, turning stream that is. as I understood, many undoings and turning in stream He is an Indian of sorno 63 years of age, and has lived at Danforth fif teen years; has a family of children, and grand children. There is no Lieutenant Governor, but one will bo ebosen this summer. TOUR COUNTY. Mr. Walcott, of the Commonwealth, Boston, has leased the Ocean House at Old Orchard Beach. Pres3 Correspondence. Parsousfield Seminary, the well-known in stitution founded by the Free Will Baptists in 1833, is to be converted into a free high school under tho provisions of the act passed”last win ter. The inhabitants of Cornish village have boon at war about a certain shop owned by a well-known retired merchant nf that place, ihe building was placed across a road supposed to be town property, but which the merchant claims as his own. ‘ On the 28th ult. it was burned to the ground by some of the citizens who bad faith in that method of settling the difficulty. Its vt lue was about 3300. The Cornish Farmers’ Club arc inaugurating a movement for an agricultural show to be given by the farmers of the Osippee towns some time during the month of October. A trotting park is nearly completed and will be opened July 4th. About fifty men are employed in the carriage manufactories at Dam’s Mills, Newfield,—250 carriages, consisting of Iver’s, Concord' and Beach wagons and top buggies, have already been turned out this season. Their market is Massachusetts. Tho bulk of the business is • done by the well-known establishment of J. W. Murphy. Clifford Brothers havo recently opened a large and well-stocked variety store at Dam’s Mills. Large quantities of ship timber have been cut during the past season in the woods of Alfred and Waterboro’ and hauled to Kennebunk. This is the first winter since 1861 that any ship timber lias been cut iu these towns. Alonzo Leavitt is about making a large addi tion to his clothing cstablisbmen at Alfred. He now gives employment to over 500 people in Alfred and tlie neighboring towns. The new jail at Alfred lias now eleven occu pants. Mr. C. Bennett lias been appointed jailor by the sheriff, and enters upon his duties to-day. The following, dated 1720 was recently copied from the early court records of York county “Jeremiah Moulton, Esq., high sheriff for sd county, presented his acct. amounting in ye whole to ye sum of 5 pounds, 2 shillings, tor executing Joseph Quason. as per 2d acct. on file, which was read and accepted and ordered that ye sum of 5 pounds,.'! shillings be paid out of ye county Treasury to yo said Jeremiah Moulton in full discharge thereof. IVo Postponement. It is not wise to put off until tlio heats of summer have commenced the invigorating process which would havo secured the system, In advance, against this untoward influence. By toning tho stomach, liver and bowels in thu spring months with Hostet ter’s Stomach Bitters, and continuing to tako this harmless bat powerful vegetable invigorant during tiwuuiiimcr, it Is quite certain that even persons who aro naturally delicate and deficient in vital force may escape the titB of indigestion, headache, nausea, biliousness, nervous debility and mental oppression which, in tho absence of "such preparation, often prostrate and agonize the more robust. A pure stimulant, medicated with the juice of the finest ton ic, anti-bilious and aperient roots and herbs, as an ievaluabte boon to the weak and ailing, and this lile sustaining boon in the form of Hostettcr’s Bitters, is fortunately within the reach of all. SPECIAL NOTICES. PLK-4SANT TOTJU^KOF. ’Tis pleasar^ to think ©^those we love, Who aj^ our “friends indeed Who tNir regard for us to piovc, Ha'O helped us in our need; »Ti* pleasant to think when \ve|have “erred” As all sometimes have done, _ That we’re forgiven each act or tcord, I By tho offended one; *Tis pleasant for boys who have good “clothes’ Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes comp ete, To think they bought them at Fenxo’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street. m«y7 sndCt FOU FAIfHliY USE.

THE II A L F O E D LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B L-E S-A-U-C-E The best Sauce and Relish Made in any Part ot, the World —von— TJ-S-3S. Pints - - - - - dO Cents ISnlf Pitila .... 30 Cent?. i'OB SALE BY ALL GROCERS. ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE. LEA A PERUIHS’ Worcestershire Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, Hew Veils, Agents forthe United States. octJ7 eodsnly Arerill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE 1 AXB Any Desired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD 33y The GA.I.LOTST @NLY _ DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, 83 Commercial St. Portland. sel2-eodtf su “Bay Me and I’ll do too Wood.”— DR LANGI.EY’S ROOT AND HERB BITTETS. NO drugs, no poisons, nothing deleterious, nothing hut healthy roots and herbs, such as Sarsaparllls, wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Thorongbwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,&c., so compounded as to roach the fountains of disease, and absolutely cure all HumorB. Liver and Billions Diseases, Jaun dice. Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Scrofula, and all diffi culties arising from a diseased stomaeh or impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled success bas prov ed <£« best medicine in the world. GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., Boston, aud all druggists. marC sneodlfiw For SaltN Preble House Hack aud Livery stock. Consisting of Coaches, Hacks Barouches, togcathor with tho en tire Livery Stock. The above Stock is first class and will bo sold at a bargain. Stablo for sale or Lease. JOSHUA DAVIS & CO. nr>r24sndtf_ Preble House stable, BAMOF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the under earry on a strictly Banking business, Ot the “gjjjng Rooms now occupied by the Secon N ational Lankj in Portland, Maine, under the Btyie or the BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course or the Banking Business. __ _ , W. N. GOOLD. 1 Portland, June 24tb ,1872. < jun23newlt then su tf SPECIAL NOTICES. E. T. E1DEN & CO. 1 \ NOW OFFER I \.t Ono Price and no Vari ation. — ! i ;0 Pieces new style Jap Silks for 25c i t yard; usual retail price 88c. !2 Pieces best quality for 50c yard well worth 75c yard. Lll of our Black Silks at Equally Low Prices. - )no Case assorted Satin Striped Piques i for 37c yard; worth 62 l-2c. rrefouse bC3t quality Kids $1,25 pair. SPECIALTIES. I Bargains in HOUSEKEEPING GOODS One Case Bates Quilts $1.00 each. 10 Pieces best quality Turkey Bed Dam ask for $1.00 yard, very cheap. We shall sell our 2d qua'ity for 75c yd; usual price $1.00 yd. 100 doz Turkey Bed Doylies $1.00 dozen. GREAT VARIETY OF Linen Damasks. Towels and Napkins AT LESS TIIAX MANUFACTURERS’ PRICKS. MOURNING GOODS! ©I Every DescriplioaTai FoptiJar Prices, WHITE GOODS A Full Assortment at Decided Bargains. TOSKET QUIETS, 10 Dozen Choice Patterns at less than the cost oi Importation. E- T. El DEN &CO. One Price and no Varia'lou. NOi 5 FREE ST., PORTLAND. !tPr24 sncixltf HAVING I'VttflHtSED A large stock at cash down prices, I am now prepar ed to offer to our customers and the public, a fire se lection of Nice .llilliuary and Fancy Gooals, at very reasonable rate. W. L. SNELL, mySsnlw* 337 Congress Street. BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. ~ This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only True and perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; no disappointment; 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 hair clean, soft and beautiful. The Senuiue, signed W. A. atchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. r. ld&w lyrs N To the Public. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notieo that Alonzo H. Libdy, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public are therefore icquestcd 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 ROOM PAPERS IN GREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. # mvUlm ov BONDS ! BONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent, interest and principal payable in the cast. Private property as well as public reached. Debts very small m 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 I»ef. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate posession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., No. 80 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. septl2sntf CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED j SCHENCK’S PULMONIC STREP, MCHENCK-’S SEAWEED TONIC, i SCMENCK’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 the very organs that caused the cough. | Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of two-thiids of the cases of consumption. Many are ’ now complaining with dull pain in the side, the how- I els sometimes costive and sometimes too loose, tongue coated, pain in the shoulder blade, feeling sometimes [ 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 m these cases bo suddenly stopped, the lungs, liyer and stomach clog, and remain torpid and inactive, and before the patient is aware of his situation, the lnngi are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is tfe inevitable result. Schenck’s Pulmonic Syrup Is an expectorant which M rSSSTESSS:nor anythtag calcnlatcd Schcnck's Seaweed tonic diss v the food, mixes with the gastric Juico of the sto ach, digests easily, nourishes the system, and creat a healthy circula tjonof tho blood. When the els aro costive, skin shadow, and the patient is a billious habit, ®c.“6nck s Mandrake Pills are required. o/J?^o^?etiicine8 arc prepaired by Dr. J. H. SCHENCK & SON, Northeast 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 L e A c IT , SI Middle Slued, Has got back rom New York with an Immense stock of FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS ! At Lis pi'ovcrb.'al Low Figure?* LEACH, B-L JVriDLDT.lE STREET. A?1?9-.- _SU2w FOR MOTIiT PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, uso PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion t is RELILBLK and IIARMLKas. Sold bv IlnirolstB verywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. i m111-- dSwsn8ml7 SPECIAL NOTICES. ■ 8AILROAD LABORERS WANT- [ EP- t Laborers aro wanted on Nashua & Rochester Rail md. Wages $1.7.5 per day. Board 5 t.CO per week, B Apply to UITCni9l<i$ Sc Ll'Ht'H, £ Office 40 .llarkct Street, I; ml7 (between 10 and 1 o’clock.) sn*lw A -—-V Bosvnrd Association, Philadelphia, I'a. S An Institution having a high reputation for honor- - b'o a’!!1 Pro‘b^ 011aT skill. Acting Surgeon, • S. H0UG1I10N, M. D, Lssays for Young Men ent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA- S :iON, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia Pa S m]__sn3m - OPENING. i ) EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — OPEN ON — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, M:^VY 7TH AND QTH, • A fiuo asiortmont ot LADIES SUITS, . DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ac. BERLIN SUITS At loss than cost of Importation. LINEN SUITS Plain and richly embroidered, from $Cfto $t5.J WHITE LAWN SUITS. $4.50 to 320.00.3 LADIES LINEN TRAVELING POLON AISE — AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AND LAMA GAR MENTS In great variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS [From $1.00 upwards. CAMBRIC and print wraps From 32 to $G. ALSO NEW DRESS GOODS At very low prices. BLACK SILKS At $0.90,1.00, 1.25, 1.45, 1.62,1.88,,'& 3.0 t3?“TlieB0 silks liave just been bought In New York at the recent • ‘Panic Prices." STRIPED SILKS From S7J cents te $2.23. VICKY CHEAP. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS We keep constantly on band a full assortment at the PERT LOWEST PRICES. BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BRILLIAIVTEEXS, &c., &c. trouble to show Gjo<3a._/f* EASTMAN BROS., 832 CONGRESS STREET. njy3 siitf TOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flesh worm, use PERRY’S Improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by l>r. B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists everywhere. mar22d«&wsn0ml7 Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, 5 Cnhcon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. MARRIED. In Brunswick, May 1, by Rev. Geo. C. Crawford, Clement S. Dunning and Miss Frances T. Eaton, both jf Harpswoll. In Lewiston, May 4, George C. Barker and Lauretta E. Smith. In Lewiston. May 1, Edwin M. Daley and Lottie M. Sprague, both of Greene. DIED. In North Yarmouth, April 24, Miss Polly Ring, jged 88 years. "In Alva, April 22, Mr. George W. Collins, aged 21. In Otisfield, April 25, Mrs. Susan M. Record, aged 17 years 6 months. , , , Ln Alfred, May 5. Mrs. Sabra, relict of tho late Ezekiel Roberts, aged 77 years. „ In Georgetown, D. C.t April 29, Geo. E. Brown, iged 31 years C months. In Washington, D. C., May 4, Henry King, son of ho late Jona. King of Saco, aged 53 years. Remains rill be brought to Saco for interment. 'EPARTUBE OPOCEAS 8TEAJIEGS A NAME FROM FOR DATE [y °f Baltimore... New York.. Liverpool..... May 8 = ty of Havana.... New York. .Havana.Mav 8 i44*0^.' .~ew York. .St Thomas... May 10 by“*nia.New York. .Liverpool.... May 10 manic.New York. Liverpool Mav n ity of Montreal... .New York.. Liverpool Mav lo 'ilminglon.New York. .Havana....' "m«v 10 9 ecla.Boston Liverpool_May 13 i evatla.Now York.. Liverpool_Mav 11 <* Igcnn.New York. Liverpool_May H .,, itv of Bristol... .New Y'ork. .Liveri>ool.May 15 in atavia.Boston Liverpool.May 17 n<*lia.New Y'ork.. Glasgow.May 17 asliington.New York. .Havre.Hay 17 lutliAmerica. New York ltio Janeiro. .May 23 j, - --—‘ - 2 a, Miniature Almanac.May S. A ,n rises 4.1C I Moon sets .3 10 AY. B 111 sets. ....7.07 I High water.8.30 A:<1 MARINE NEWS. S PORT OF PORTLAND. Wednesday, May f. „ ARRIVED. I . ranC0Id»- Bragg, New Y'ork-passenger* r»et^ewt0cScn,ry Bussed off Stone Horse, fantucket Shoals, Gth, 3J PM, brig Slary A Chase, romMatanzas for Portland ' iV^!cbard9' ^r) Barlow. Cicnluogos 29 ds. ,, i ith loss of main topmast,— 2C0 liluls 33 ti-s 20 bbls * nolasses to E Churchill & Co. j« Sell 0 C Roker, Taylor, Boston. n Sch Leocadiii, Deland. Boston. s Sch E L Higgins, Coleman, Boston. a Sch New Dominion. (Br) Egan, St John, NB—Cm- a >er and knees to W H Simonton. Sch Canary, Hart, St George for Chesapeake Bav. Sch Hyena, Gardiner, St George for New York.' Sch Victory, Clifford, Bristol for Boston. Sch Mermaid, Grover, Bristol tor Boston. CLEARED. Sell Marcus Hunter, Henley, Cardenas—J D Lord. Sch H Means, Dyer, Wilmington NC—J Nickerson. Sell T Benedict, Marr, New York—Chas Sawyer. Sell Victory, Clifford, Boston—J Nickerson. Sell D W Clark, (Br) Peck, St John, NB—John ?orteons. Sell E L Higgins, Coleman. Calais. Sch Wyoming, Foss. Eastport. Sch Mary Louise, Simpson, Bath—Chaa H Cbaso St Co. [FROM OCR CORRESPONDENT. 1 BOOTHBAY, May 5—Sid, schs Oregon, Small, from Millbridge for Boston; Mary Farrow, Haskell, Ban gor for do. May G—Ar, sch Benjamin, Mofllt, Ellsworth for Boston, leaking badly. Also ar, sch Marysville, Cosman. St John, NB, for Boston, with loss or bowsprit and head gear, having been in collision with an unknown schooner off Mon hegan Island. (from merchants* exchange.! Ar at Cardenas 20th. sch Fred Fish, Portland. Sid 1st. brig Geo K Dale, Pierce,North ot Hatteras. Ar at Havana 1st inst, brig Giles Loving, Pinkham, Portland; sch Emelino McLain, Crowell, do via Ma tanzas. At at Matanzas 27tli ult, sch Emelino McLain, Crowell, Portland; 30th, barque Eliza White, Ma honey, New York; Horace Beals, Fickett, Portland; 1st inst, brig Merriwa, Downs, do. Sid 20t,h, barque Lavinia, for Cardenas; 30th, bark Brunswick, True, North of Hatteras; 1st inst, sch Abbie, Eudcvcn, do. Chartered—brig F H Jennings, for Portland with 500 hhds sugar at $6 and boxes at $1$. MEMORANDA. Sch Goo Gilman, Gardiner, trom Little River. Me* for Newark, NJ, with rock plaster, went ashore on the bar at Barnstable Light 3d inst, where she re mains, with part of keel off and leaking badly. Tho crew landed in their boat. DOMESTIC PORTS. _ArOCfli r.Al,lnn Swinton, Liverpool. Cld 28th, ship Java. Miller, Liverpool. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 1st, sch May Evelyn, llicken Ruatan. Below 30th. sch Eva Adell, Eaton, from Havana. KEY WEST—Cld 12th, sch Clara G Loud, Welt, Apalachicola. FERNANDINA-SL1 23d ult. brig Mary Stewart, Coombs, Boston. SAVANNAH-Ar 5th, schs C W Holt, Delay, fm Charleston, to load for Providence; Mabel Ilall. Bart lett, New York. Cld 5th, sch Adoliza, Huntley, Brunswick. CHARLESTON—Cld 1st, sch Mary E Vancleaf, Thorndike, Brunswick, Ga. Sid 1st, sch Mollie, Atherton, Satilla River. ALEXANDRIA—Sid 3d, sch Gcorgie Staples,Lord, Charlestown, Mass. BALTIMORE—Ar 5tli. brig R M Hcslen, Jones, Portland; sch A Denike, Jones, do; Charlotte Jamo son, Jameson, Navassa. Cld 5th, sch Arthur Burton, Frohock, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 5th, brig Mary C Rosevclt, Devereux, Cardenas; sell F P Frye, Alexander, from Baracoa. Also ar 5th, barque Mary C Dyer, Uopkins, Caiba rien ; schs Emily Curtis, Barbour, Matanzas; James Warren, Drisko, Sagua; Jed Frye, Langlov, Calais; Lucy K Coggswell, Lee, Newburyport. Ar 7th, barquo Rachel, Norton, Sagua 11 days. Cld 5th, brigs Alice Starrett, Hooper,for Matanzas; Liberty, Devereux, Caibarien; cch Abby, Cleaves, Arecibo. NEW YORK—Ar 5th. ship Flying Eagle, Lewis, Manila; Golden State, Delano, San Francisco Jan 19; barques Isaac Hall, Colcord, Buenos A pres 6G days; Union, Colcord, Guantanamo 14 ds; Almira Coombs, Wilson, Cienfuegos 22 days; Charles Forbes, Swett, Sagua 9 days; David Chapin, Bunker, Caibarien; brigs Mary Knowlton, Lothrop, Messina, Melrose, Griggs, Ponce; Perl, Perkins, Cienluegos 1C days; Pouveit, Allen, do 18 days; schs Helen A Bowen. Al exander, Ponce; John Wentworth, Lewis. Kingston 24 days; J W Coffin, Strout, Crab Island PR 1G days; D Talbot, Amesbuary, Sagua 12 days; M M Pote, Stratton, Matanzas; Magnet, Smith, Jacksonville; Constitution, Smith, do; F N Tower. Perry, Savan nah; L S Hatch, Kelley, Portland; Caroline Grant, Haskell, Calais. Cld Gtb, barque Elva, Peterson, for Havana; brigs Dirigo, Coffin, Gibraltar; Clarabelle, Tracey,Cienftie £08; Hattie, Cates, Galveston; sch Helen A Locke. Gray, Eleuthera. FALL RIVER—Ar 5th, schs H G King, Bliveu, and Lizzie Raymond, Howard, Hoboken; Chancellor, Ferguson, Port Johnson. ^ PROVIDENCE—Sid 5th, sch D Sawyer, Rogers, New York or Calais. WARREN, El—Ar 5th, sch Leader, Barter. Calais. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 5th, schs Ida L How ard, Williams, Port Johnson for Portland ; Globe, Herrick, do for Salem; Sarah Bernice, Proctor, New York for do; G M Wentw’orth, Collius, ftn Calais for Now York, (lost part of deck load 3d Inst); Venus, Wilder, Pembroke for New Haven. Ar Gtb, sch rotomac. Carver, Wilmington for Bos ton. Sid, schs Reno, G M Wentworth, and Iona. BOSTON—Ar Gtb, schs Henrietta, Langley, George tonw, SC; Tim Field, Eaton, WilraiDgton; A H Saw yer, Lindsey, Calais; Native American, Agnew, and Red Beach, Ciark, do: Agenora, Whitaker,from Ells worth ; A L Perkins, Perkins, Penobscot; Eagle,Day, Waldoboro; Smith Tuttle, Thurrill, from Wiscassct; Orion, Oliver, Bath. Cld 6th, sch A L Cutler, Smith, Jacksonville. Ar 7th, ship Gaspec, Drummond, fm Cebu; barquo Mary Edscn, Sparrow, Messina; Tatay, Morse, Mon tevedioMchS; schs Campbell, Eaton, Jacksonville; Clara Sawyer, Branscomb, Savannah; TrottKiug, Bradford, Hoboken ; Idaho, Gaxnage, Waldoboro; EA Elliott, Sproul. Bangor; Forest King, Dalcv, Camden; Silver Spring, Putnam, Portland. Cld 7th, ship Herald, Gardiner, Batavia; sch Wins low’, Kent, Bangor. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Malaga 18th ult, barque Arietta, Dow, New York. Cld 18th, sch Paul Scavey, Lowell, Boston. Oft Scilly 21st ult, barque Fanny J McLcllan, Me- | Lellan, from Buenos* Ayres for Antwerp. At Aquadilla PR 20th ult, schs Pahs. Sliackford, lor Baltimore 3 days; David Miller, Fletcher, for Bal timore 10 days. A t Baracoa 26th. schs E A DeHart, Pinkham, aud ; Geo Washington, Sherlock, lor New York. Ar at Havana 26th ult,barque U F Hussey. Stacev, ! Cardiff; 27tb, Annie Torrey, Libby, Cardiff; R W Griffith, Druirmond. New York; 29th, brig Carrie E Pickering, Torrey, Portland; schs Martha N IIall, Burgess, Baltimore; Active, Coombs, St John, NB. Sid27th, brig Faustina, Blanchard, for Cardenas; 29th, barque Cardenas, Sundberg, Sagua; 30th, Czar ina, Nichols, and Lorena. Patterson, Zaza; brig L M Merrill, Dockendorf, New Orleans ; sch Mary W Hupoer, Hodgdon, for Cardenas; 27th, brig Emma, Smart, New York. Ar at Nassau, NP, 19th ult, sch Julia A Decker, Freeman, New York, (and el l 25th lor Abacoa, to load lor New York. Ar at St John. NB, 4lli, schs Ancona, Munson, and Spring Bird, McLcaD, Portland. SPOKEN. March 1C, 'lat 22 S, Ion 36 W, ship John C Potter, from Liverpool (Jan 24) lor Callao. April 8, lat — N, Ion 13 W, ship Enos Soule, from Cardiff for Rio Janeiro. April 22, off Crooked Island Passage, brig Mary E Peunell, from Charleston for New Orleans. April 23, lat 28, Ion 71, brig Merrlwa, from Portland for Matanzas. May i, lat 37 30, Ion 74, barque Sarah B Hale, from New York for Matanzas* May 2, lat 35 52 N, Ion C6, ship Mayflower, from New Orleans for Havre. H.M.PAYSOY&CO., Bankers and Brokers, OFFER EOR SALE Portland City .... (jjs Bangor 6’s Bath - . ,;-s Cook County 7’s Chicago - .... 7’p Toledo, Ohio - . - . 8’s Scioto County, Ohio - . jj’s Leeds & Farmington R.R., guaranteed 6 s I ortland & Rochester R. R. - - 7’s Maine Central R. R. 7*s Central R. R. of Iona Gold - - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. R., Gold,.7’s Northern Pa.iilc R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 Exciiangc Street, PORTLAND' ap3 ____ dtl BONDS. Portland City - - - ■ 6’s Rockland City.6’s ’ Bath City.6’s Kangor City 6’s 5t. Louis City.6’s Leeds & Farmington, (Guaranteed,) 6’s Halnc Central, Consolidated. - - J’g Cook County, Illinois, • - • 7’s Wayne County, Illinois, > . 7’s tona Central, Gold, • . - - 7’s toledo, Ohio, - - . 7.30’s Northern Pacific Gold, ... 7.30’s West Wisconsin R. R., Gold, • - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence K. K. Stock and Defered Kent Script Bought. FOR SALE BY WI. JE. WOOD, As’# 1 Sept S-dtfis 67 Exchange St c Mice Desks, Show Cases, Book Cases, B. W. and Pine Ward robes, &c, c I,HE largest owortment in the state, at manufaet nrers* prices, can bo lound at kiibcs room of, ^ F. O. BAILEY & CO., IS Exchange Street. my3 dlw HEW ADVERTISEMENTS City of Portland. Sewer iu Brackett Street. BEGINNING at a point 157 foct northwesterly >frem north-west line ol Bramhall Street, and 10 it southerly from centre of Brackett Street, thence itheasterly through Brackett Street a distance of 1 feet to old Sewer. rbc bottom ol Sewer is 7 lcet below surface of •eet, built of 12 inch circular Cement pipe, >st of Sewer, $154.93 ty’s Proportion, $33.74 im to be Assessed. 116.24 rea Assessed, 13,705 square foc-t. itc per 100 squaro feet, 84 8-10 cent*. Cr. by Name of Owners. Feet. Rate. Amt. Amt. Am paid, due . G. Patterson, 2785 84 8-10c. 24.30 21.39 [rs. C.M. Raymond, 5166 “ 43.81 7.95 35.86 ohn Russell, 3173 “ 29.46 1C.13 13.13 [r». J. S. Paine, 2191 “ 1S.53 18.50 In Board of Mayor anil Alperman, | May 5, 1873. 1 Read and ordered that tho notice required by law i givon for a tearing. Attest, H. I. ROBINSON, Clerk. City Clerk’s Office, May 7,1873. Notice Is hcrebv given that u hearing will be giveu Y the Municipal'Officers of Portland upon tho sub let matter of the above as essments at tho Aldcr en's Room in tho City Building, on MONDAY, the icond day of Juno next, at7£ o’clock P. M., when ad where any person dissatisfied with tho same may ppear and object thereto. _ . Per order, II. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. my3dlaw8wTh PROBATE NOTICE. ro all PcraouM interested in the Estate hereinafter named: A I a Court of Probate held at Portland within and for the County of Cumberland oa the first Luesday of May, in tbo year of oar Lord eight senhundred and seventy-three, the following matter* having been presented for the action thereupon here inafter indicated, it i* hereby Ordered, v That notice thereof be given to alt person* inlet ?sted, by causing a copy of this order to be published three weeks successively in tho Maine State Press »nd Eastern Argus, papers printed at Portland afore said, that they may appear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland on the third Tuesday of June aext, at at ten of tho clock in tho forenoon, and bo heard thereon, and object if they sec cause, the first publication to be thirty days at leust before the time »o assigned. STEPHEN HANSON, late of Windham, deceased. Petition that Charles Jones, Administrator, may be licensed to sell real estate, and distribute the pro ceeds, after payment of expenses, pi evented by Jt sh* la Hanson & als, heirs-at-law of said deceased. JOHN A. WATERMAN, Judge. A true copy cf the original Order. Attest, WM. K. NEAL. Register, f mays dluw3wTh&w3wl9 Sale of Forfeited Goods. District of Portland and Falmouth, ( Custom House, Portland, May 8,187a. ( THE following described merchandise having been forfeited for violation of the Revenue LawBof tho United States; public notice of the seizure of said merchandise having been given, and no claim to the same having been made, it will be sold at public auc tion at the office of the U. S. Storekeeper. Custom House bnilding, on Friday, May 30, A. D. 1873, at 11 o’clock A. M., to wit 42 bottles Whiskey, 19 bottles Gin, 8 bottles Bran dy, 7 bottles Wine, 1 Trank, 1 piece (13} vds.) Velve teen, 1 Shawl, 6 pairs Stockings,1 Cat pet Bag, 6 pairs Pants, 2 Coats, 3 Vests, 10 yards Velveteen, 21 palis Socks, 1 China Tea Set, 1 Frock Coat, 1 pair Pams, 1 Vest, 4 pairs Kid Gloves, 3 pair Wool Stockings, 1 Shawl, 2 pieces (7 yds.) Woolen Cloth. I. WASHBURN, JR., Collector. mj8 dlaw3wTh Saw Glimmer & Sharpener. A CHEAP, simple, and durable Machine—easily operated and running wheels from 8x1 inches to 12 x lincb. Price of Machine, - - $15. Wheels which bevelled* double bevelled and rouud face from $2.12 to $7.35, according to thick ness. Heavier Machines $70 and $DO, run ning Wheels up to 24 inches in diameter. For illustrated Pamphlets or Photographs, addresa THE TANITE CO., my8cod3m Stroudsburg, Monroe Co., Fa. TVT0TICE Is hereby given, that the subscriber has 1.1 been duly appointed and taken upon himselt ** the trust of Administrator with tlio Will annexed of the estate of SAMUEL RUMERY, late ol Portland, In tho county of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands upon the estate oi said deceased are required to exhibit the same; and all persous indebted to said estate tre called upon to make payment to FREDERlClv FOX, Administrator. with the Wili annexed. Portland, May 5,1873. m}«dlaw3w#'Ih NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed ana taken upon herself the trust of Administratrix of the estate of EDWARD A. EMERY, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having de mands upon the estate of said deceased are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate arc called upon to make payment to ABBIE E. EMERY, Administratrix. Portland, May C, 1873. my8Jlaw3wTh* NOTICE is hereby given that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator of the estate of LOUISA H. COBB, late of Windham, in tho County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds a3 the law directs. All persona having de mands upon the estate of said deceased, arc required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to JAMES A. COBB, Administrator. Windham, April 15,1873. w3wl9* House on Neal Street for Sale. A TWO story House on Neal street, neax Con gress, contain* ten finished rooms. Price $2,500. Apply to’Wm. H. Jcrris, Real Estate Ag’i* maySdlw* Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DYE HOUSE, 1 S9.41 UXIOS STREET. Orders left at Forest City Dye House, 315 Coucret. street, or at IheDyo House on Union street. STg“Xo charge lor trucking. apHdtf 18737 SPRING OPENING PATTERN HATS and BONNETS Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 8, 9^and 10. G. C. Robinson & Co Proprietors of the Cogia Hassan Store. _ 3t J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS,. No. 40 Exchange St., POI5TUM), MAUVE. Easiness tlic same as an IncoE porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. Js-'W_ HI BONDS. Xew York City - - - “ « “ . . g, Brooklyn City - - fi’s rersey City - - - 7’i Elizabeth City .... Canada Sontliern R. 11., Gold, . ;>s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7>s Xorlhern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE EY R. A . BIRD, 9? Exchange St ____fcKfi DR. IIEHSO.M aAStakeutbe office of the late Dr. Robinson, L'CO CONGRESS St. Office hours. 9 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. Sundays, t>$ to to A. M., 4 to 5 P. M. Residence, comer Tine nml Emerv Streets. Or el's out of office hours uiay be left with Mrs. Robin ison, 200 Congress Street, r at his residence. rayctf BEHOLD! Wilson’s Amuioniated IUPERPHOSPHA.TE OF LIME * S many persons have been disappointed *. 1 obtaining the above SuperpboeXte of 1 i "'’ 10 Action Sale, .few tons beobtatniu™ at 18 KXCHAPIGE itbeet myMw BAItK¥ * «*»• Auctionrrrs.

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