Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 13, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 13, 1873 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

THE PRESS. TUESDAY MORNING. MAY 13, 1878. Kvsby regular attache of the Pmws is furnished wilb a card certiflcato countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat auil bole tnanagors will coufer a favor upon us by demanding cred utlali of every person claiming to represent our lour.ial, as wo have Information that several um mere’* are seeking courtesies t» the name o Pttffi ta, an l wo have no disposition to e, eve « velv. a party to such fraud. Oo ternor Kent. The letter of Hon. N. A. Farwell with drawing from the Gubernatorial candidacy In favor of Judge Kent, which we publish elsewhere, will prove, we predict, the pivotal poiut in the canvass for the nomination. The same feeling which induces Mr. Farwell to waive his own prospects for the position, in deference to the peculiar fitness of Judge Kent for the nomination at this juncture, will operate on the members ot the Republican psrty generally and, without detracting in the •lightest degree from the distinguished char acter aud qualifications of other candidates, we declare fully and emphatically in favor of Judge Kent as our candidate for Governor, subject to the decision of the Re publican Convention on the nineteenth of June. And we take this occasion to refer to the other gentlemen who have been prominently named in connection with the position. Hon. N. A. Farwell ofRockland, who has just struck the of the campaign in so manly a way, is a gentleman of large capacity, great txperience in both public and private afiairs and of high character and standing. He has filled many places of honor and trust and al ways with credit to himself and advantage to the public. Hon. Nelson Dingley Jr., of Lewiston, Is well and favorably known as editor of one of the foremost journals of the State, and has had much to do with moulding and stamping public opinion for the last fif teen years. He is sagacious, thoughtful and influential. He has been considerably in pub lic life and has discharged all duties devolving upon him with distinguished ability. A strong temperance man, he has been an accepted leader of all temperance movements and has done much to temper and regulate the ex iratagances oi tnc extreme radicals. lie is a man of whom more good things could be said than this opportunity will permil. Col. James M. Stone is a man of position and promin ence, of liberal culture and of much ability. He has been often in the Legislature, where he has always taken high rank, and has been Speaker of the House. York county, in the absence of the present movement for Gover nor Kent, would have unauimouslv presented him to the convention, and he would have had much strength in other sections. In fact each of the gentlemen above named possesses many marked qualifications for the Governor ship. With full appreciation of all the merits of former candidates, we take gTeat pleasure in presenting Judge Kent as the man most suita ble, in all respects and in view of all circum stances, for the candidacy. His name, his character and his achievements have been a part of the history of Maine for more than thirty years. Chosen Governor in 1837, he was again put into the place in 1840 in the great sweep in this State which presaged the general revolution in the nation, resulting in the election of “Tippecanoe and Tyler too.” His name rang over the country like a clarion and was almost as familiar and effective as that of old “Tippecanoe” himself. Ever since that time he has been steadily adding to his laurels at the Bar and on the Bench. His chafteter is lofty, his tone high and his whole life and conduct honorable. Lapse of years has only given breadth and power to his intel. lect, which is strengthened rather than weak ened by time. His last efforts as a jurist have been his best and he presents a most useful example of the effects of regular habits, a virtuous life and sustained mental culture for the conservation of the powers of body and minu. His great experience of men and things has ripened his thought and given a mellow and conservative tone to his feelings. He is wise, prudent, kindly and good—a man to inspire ardent admiration as well as thorough respect. Governor Kent, while he has always pre served an active connection with political af fairs, and is a strong Republican, is par excel lence an independent man. He affiliates with no cliques within the party and would not be, under any circumstances, the instru ment of any man or set of men. A thorough ly practical temperance man, he could be confidently trusted both by “radicals” and “liberals” on that question, as certain to take a judicious course, and one which would be most effective for good. His bearing is dignified, his appearance dis tinguished and his address that of a thorough gentleman. His great reputation, his emi nent intellectual capacity, his varied culture, his rich and valuable experience, hi* . radical efficiency, his nobility of character, his un blemished reputation, his thorough honesty and his fine personal bearing combine to make him a just subject of pride to all citizens. For our part we are heartily proud to announce as our candidate for Governor—Hon. Edward Kent of Bangor. Thebe can be no doubt but what the ex pensively fitted out government expedition under Capt. Hall has resulted in a disastrous failure. The early death of Capt. Hall, the accidental break up of the party and the con dition of the ship Polaris when the survivors were lost from it, rendering it altogether probable that she has been lost with all on board, conspire to make up a story of mis fortune and suffering complete in every re spect, and is a sad finale to the disasters that have befsllen nearly every expedition to the North Pole since the time of the Cabots. The account of the survivors that drifted over eleven hundred miles in seven months on an iceberg without losing a life, is a striking il lustration of the adage that “truth is stranger than fiction.” The question, however, that practical men will ask, is: Do Arctic expedi tions pay ? The bloody conflict that a few days since appeared imminent in Louisiana has appar ently passed away and the people will proba bly acquiesce in the requirements of Gov Kellogg’s government. It is very probable that the partisan character of the despatches has greatly exaggerated tlxfdanger during the whole difficulty. The relatives and frieuds of Gov. Dix were overwhelmed Sunday by the announcement jn church of his death at Albany. It was some time before it was ascertained to be a malicious hoax. It puzzles one to imagine the manner of man he is who could find amusement in sending such telegrams over the country. The idea of the Federal Republicans of Spain who have so generally triumphed in the mcent electiors, isTo form a federal* union of the several provinces of the government on the plan of our union of States. Strange as it may seem, there has always been a greater egree o municipal independence in Spain n in most other governments of Europe. onre™ttbr^^-lto"“ention in our exposure cf the tr&v»nu««. .1 name of Mr. Fowler, who ' 1 g T**’ ® to add, Is a native of Maine and’hanV?'”* Fairfield. We have this from officii and make haste to do all parties ’ justice._ The exports from New York, Boston Philadelphia and San Francisco for the first four months of the present year, amount to $125,048,743 against $94,888,613 for the cor responding period of 1872. It is asserted that the figures from the cotton ports, if at tainable, would show a still larger increase. The “improved order of red men” met in Baltimore yesterday, it is understood that Capt. Jack Is not enumerated in that tribe. He Is only so far improved as to be the accep table candidate of Don Piatt for the Presi dency in 1876. Letter from Hon. A. Farwell. WITHDRAWAL IN FAVOIt OF JUDGE KENT, Rockland, Hay 12, 1873. To the Editor of the Press : My name has been used in connection with tbe candidacy far Governor and I have not been disposed to object until the announce ment of the uatce of Judge Kent as a candi date. I regard it as a most fitting tribute to the learning, integrity and large public ser vice of Judge Kent to elect hi n again Gover nor, and I shall not under these circum stances allow my name to be used in the can vass. Sincerely yours, N. A. Farwell. New York Letter. The Mayor and .41 tcrmca-Thc reign of Harmony—The »™ AppoinlmenU P resident Crnnt in Councclicut-The Meeting of the Vcternns at New HaTen. —The Into deaths, Chase, Orr, Brooks nn.i 7,1,1 New York, May, 10 1873. As I anticipated, twenty-four hours sufliced to dispel all the excitement occasioned by the story that the Mayor had been unwittingly legislated out of office and nothing more has since been heard on the subject. That functionary has begun to make his appoint ments and in a fortnight more the places will all be filled, the municipal machine got into harmonious working, and public gossip will take some new form and direction. The Board of Aldermen have thus far very sensibly declined to lend themselves to fac tion by refusing to consent to the selections of the Mayor, and so we have been saved from innumerable columns of indignant pro test and denunciation which would have been buried at that hapless body by the non partisan philosophers of the prcss,if there had been any halt in confirming whoever might be sent in. Judging by the candidates already pre sented,^ Mayor has no political objects in view. There is not a man among them whose name would indicate any purpose to create or to strengthen a party. They are all persons of unexceptionable character, but none of them possess any great share of po litical influence. He has given us two Re publicans to one Democrat in the Tax and Charities Commissions. Of the first named, Mr. Andrews, an ex-Stite Senator has held the office several years, and is deemed indis pensable to it for the present. Yet the May or gives the long term and the higher salary to his new democratic associate, and puts third in the list good, honest, guileless old Severn D. Moulton, who for twenty years, through all discouragements and in the face of steadily increasing corruption and wicked ness, has been an earnest, unselfish and will ing champion of city reform. Mr. Moulton never held an office till a year ago last fall when he was elected to the As sembly by the joint efforts of the Republicans and the committee of seventy. His course as a legislator was marked by the same sim ple-minded adherence to his principles, the same rigid integrity of purpose that have characterized his whole life. But in spite of his good record and blame less character he was not sufficiently acquain ted with the art3 by which nominating con ventions are manipulated to get returned, though an excellent Republican succeeded him. And now the Mayor makes public rec ognition of his worth by preferring him for a place largely sought after, and which will prove a fine field for the exercise of his re formatory talent. It Is a graceful tribute to au old and honored citizen who has wit nessed the growth of the city in material prosperity and has tried to stem the current of iniquity which has precipitated its “decline and fall” in a moral point of view. Mr. Wheeler, whom Mr. Havemeyer has placed at the head of the Tax Commission, was first known to fame as the son and after wards co-partner of the proprietor of the once popular ana fashionable Union Place Hotel, which has latterly been converted into the Union Square Theatre, and the restaurant named Maison Doree, Mr. Wheeler was al ways a democrat. In 1854 he was elected to Congress and it was during his time that the Anti-Nebraska revolt in the democratic ranks gave premonition of the coming schism which was destined to rend and destroy that once invincible,and at that time a still powerful or ganization. Mr. Wheeler took strong ground against the suicidal policy of the leaders, and thereby became unpopular with the ultra pro slavery branch of his party. His successor was Horace F. Clarke, who was supposed to be iron clad in his unquestioning obedience to the mandates of the oligarchy who were then hurling the nation headlong to ruin. But Mr. Clarke bolted in the Lecompton folly of Buchanan, as Mr. Wheeler bad done on the Nebraska idiocy of Pierce, and both of them thus left a record showing that they were wis er or better or both, than their comrades, who went down in the great wreck of 1800. Since Mr. Wheeler’s retirement from his sin gle term of service in Congress, he has held no public office. He quitted business a few years ago with a modest competency, but has always interested himself in local affairs. At the time of the formation of the Committee of Seventy, in 1871, he jumped into the fight against the Ring with all the impetuosity of his nature, and has been ever since one of the most active and hard working members of that Committee. He is impulsive and of an ardent temperament, but he has always been regarded as -a conscientious and straight-for ward man of unblemished life and habits. Of the new Commissioners of Charities, Mr. James Bowen has been longest in the public eye through continuous municipal ser vice. He is a gentleman of about 65 years of age—was a somewhat conspicuous “Seward Whig” thirty-five years ago—had a hand in the Glentworth scheme that made such a sen sation in this city in 1840—has twice been in the State Assembly—was appointed a Police Commissioner in 1857, through the influence of his life-long friend, patron and guide, Thurlow Weed—anticipated removal by Gov. Sejmourin 1563, by resigning and was at once appointed a Brigadier General of Volun teers and sent to New Orleans to serve in the local government of that conquered Rebel town—returned to New York at the close of the war, and was shortly after appointed a member of the commission to which he has now been renewedly assigned. He is a man of good address, imperious will, and untiring assiduity. His industry and force of charac ter will make him an effective and influen tial member of the Board, William Lambier, the other Republican Commissioner, is a retired builder of large fortune and universally respected for his prob ity and patriotism. He has served a term in the City Councils and also in the State Senate. Everybody knows him to be the incarnation of honesty and fair dealings. He is a man of strong predjudices, but has a warm heart. If he has any defect it consists in his nervous apprehension that everything isn’t going right. He was persuaded four years ago to take the office of Collector of Internal Rev enue in one of the city districts. He hadn t been in it thirty days before he became so fidgety in view of its multiplied responsibili ties that he prepared his resignation, and would have sent it to the department in stantly, if iriends had not hindered the pro ceeding by earnest remonstrance. He held in for a few months but at last he threw up the commission in spite of all dissuasions and has held no office since. Myer Sterns’ name has no political sig nificance evidently. He is represented as a quiet, well disposed, and well-to-do German gcfltleman, and to be backed up by the bank ers and rich merchants of that ancient faith. It will strike reflecting people as singular, that out of forty-two appointments thus far made by the Mayor, inclusive of school offi* cers, only two are of Irish birth. This great »mnent °I our votirg population has hitherto up Everything. Under the old ic:mu,’,.e Irishman was the rule, the Amer whetherm,Xception- A11 tlli3 >3 reversed, tend to say ®r tlesien> I cannot pre his desire to find1,i°ok.3 “ 11 the Mayor in place in every cas? i«lht for l,le rigbt considerations of nathm.iT °°ked :dl minor The President Utoarr!v/h°errreedw , day morning next, 14th inst and °n Wednes‘ tho 8 A. M. train to New Haven the re-union of the Army of the p„flj!nd That will be a superb affair. The Elm Citv knows how to receive guests, and then beside the President, there will he Skorman, Sheri dan, Hancock, Terry, McDowell and Joe Hooker. Hancock and Hooker got off the track politically awhile ago, and the latter es pecially did say some of the most foolish things imaginable about Grant and the ad ministration, proving that a good fighter may be a very poor talker. But I tancy that when these gallant comrades in arms get together so cially, and the memories ot the heroic days of the Republic are revived, they will frater nise perfectly. Magnanimity is a natural at tribute of a great soldier. The three fore most victors of the Rebellion illustrate the fact by their example. And now that each of them has reached the summit ofau honor able ambition, it is pleasant to know that their names are held in grateful reverence by all the loyal people of America. Necrology has been busy with the names of prominent men of late. Brooks and Ames, both chronic invalids at the time when the terrible indictment of the Poland Investigat ing Committee was presented to the world, have no doubt been hurried to their graves by the censures visited upon them in that scath ing State paper. Both were men of marked power, In their respective lines, and so great has been the laxity of public opinion hereto fore in respect to the obligations of official life, that neither ot them probably had any ade quate sense of the intrinsic impropriety of trafficking in shares the value of which was largely dependent upon the legislation in which they bore a part- They were the earli est victims of that awakened sense of public virtue, which is gradually leading the nation up to a higher plane of purity and rectitude. Of Mr. Brooks it may truthfully be said in extenuation that he lived in the city of New York, and was a trusted chief in that party, which has prospered too long by the disgrace ful motto that all’s fair in politics; which has recognized and practiced venality as moans to an end; and that having learned in his posi tion as au editor to palliate and defend local delinquencies, familiarity with them weaken ed his sense of their enormity and caused him to swerve from those puritan rules of recti tude, which were taught him in the days of his New England childhood and youth. Mr. Ames, accustomed all his life to great euterprises, reared in that political school which has always recognized the right of gov ernment to exercise a paternal control over the minutest affairs of its citizens, bent all the energies of his nature to the construction of the great highway to the Pacific. He deem ed all measures laudable which tended to pro mote that end. What seemed corruption to men of nicer perceptions,appeared to him on ly as a legitimate moie of accomplishing a desirable object. While it is impossible to withhold condemnation of the processes by which he sought to achieve his purpose, there is abundant room for charity in con sidering his motives. He will always be re membered by his neighbors and personal friends, as a generous, kindly hearted, unos tentatious gentleman, never grasping or ava ricious, whose ambition was always directed iu useful channels, and whose purse was open as day for the advancement of every scheme that promised to increase the comfort and wel fare of his race. Besides the great names of Orr and Chase, which will always have au honorable place in American history, there is to be added in obituary chronicles that of John Stuart Mill, one of tbe most thoughtful and intellectual publicists of Great Britain. Mr. Mill’s pen and voice have aided largely in furtherance of the new ideas of popular liberty, the cham pionship of which was espoused so warmly and sustained so effectively by Cobden, Bright and their colleagues a quarter of a centnry ago. The progress they have made is observable not less in English politics than in English literature, and the world owes a debt of gratitude to every one af these apos ties of reform who have helped to enlarge the power ot the people and to give new safe guards to human rights. Y ARMOCTH. [Reported for the Press.] Maine Annual Conference of the M. E. Church. FOUHTH DAY. Skowiiegan, May 10,1873. C. Muuger conducted the opening exercises. Took up the fifth question “Who are the Deacons?” Laid over. Took up the seventh question “Who have been elected and ordained this year?” El bridge Gerry, Ira G. Sprague, Onsville H. Stevens, Benj. F. Pease and J. Roscoe Day were elected. Leave of absence was granted to Brothers Strout. Cousens and McMillan. Fifth question resumed—H. C. Sheldon, Ed ward C. Barker, Richard Vivian and F. W. Pickles were elected to Deacons orders. Jeremiah Hayden, having been an elder in the Free Baptist church, his orders were recog nized. The tenth question was taken up, “Was tho character of each preacher examined?” George Webber, D. D., P. E., of Gardiner district, and J. Colby, P. E., of Readfield dis trict, pr seuted written reports which indicate the usual prosperity among the churches of those districts. A communication from A. Sanderson, P. E., of Portland district, was read, in which he ex pressed his ardent love for his brethren and their work, and asked a superannuated relation which was granted him. D. B. Randall re ported resolutions of sympathy, which were unanimously adopted. C. J. Clark, S. F. Wetherbee and A. S. Ladd were appointed a committee to collect from preachers and others a substantial token of sympathy for > Brotherl Sanderson. The char acters of the elders were passed. J. M. Hawes and J. H. Mason were located at their own request. On Motion of S. Allen a resolution was adopted tendering to Rev. H. P. Torsey an as surance of the high appreciation in which his faithful and efficient labors, both educational and religious, are held by the Conference, and also of its deepfsympathy with him in his afflic tion. F. M. Pickles, a probationer of the Eastern British Wesleyan Conference of two years standing was admitted into full connection. Wm. H. Meredith. F. W. Smith, R. F. French, D. Perry and F. M. Pickles were called to the altar, and after fervent prayer by the Bishop they were affectionately addressed by him. The disciplinary questions were then propounded by the Bishop and audibly and af firmatively responded to by the members of the class. Afternoon.—Conference met at 2J o’clock p. m. D. B. Randall in the chair. A document relative to the support of the bishops, etc., was presented, read and laid on the table. Communications from Revs. Wm. Bearens, fraternal delegate fretn the Baptist Missionary Convention, and G. N. Marden, fraternal dele gate from the General Conference of Congre gational Churches in Maine, were presented read by the Secretary and referred to the com mittee on nominations, with the request that they nominate delegates to the several corres ponding bodies. The stewards, through S. F. Wetherbee, pre sented a report of the basis of claims for super annuated preachers and widows, which was adopted. The work of the Women’s Foreign Missionary Society was brought before the Con ference, and appropriate addresses were made by Dr. Reid, Secretary of the General Mission ary Society, Prof. Cushing of Lasa’.le Semina ry, and D. H. llannaburg of Portland. Evening.—A meeting was held in the interest of Sunday School work. Rev. E. Martin con ducted the services. J. Cobb offered prayer. Stirring speeches were made by —>. Freeman of the Suuday School Union, New York, T. A. Goodwin of Indiana, and Dr. Reid. A New Polemic.—Rev. Henry D. Moore, formerly pastor of the Union (now Plymouth) Church, iu this city, later of a church iu Pitts burg, Penn., and more recently of the Vine Street Church in Cincinnati, Ohio, not being satisfied with any of the old theological paths, has struck out a new one for 1 imself and for an intended new congregation in Cincinnati. As a matter of some interest to his former pa rishioners! and others here,*we copy the follow ing from the Cincinnati Times and Chronicle:— Rev. Henry D. Moore, whose separation from the pastoral charge of the Vine Street Congre gational Church has already been announced, lias the backing of several prominent citizens, not now identified with any church organiza tion, in the movement which he is about to in augurate. His idea is to erect a large plain structure, capable of seating fifteen hundred or two thousand persons, and to be used for the meeting of benevolent or religious associations of all kinds, and the giving of lectures and ap propriate concerts. He thinks there should he provided an immense organ upon which the best players shall be invited to perform on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons, tickets to which performances may be purchased at c very low cost, not to exceed ten cents each. Mr. Moore s views as to the fundamental doctrines , , ? ne,w church are that they should be very plainly, though briefly stated, with but little regard to the elaborate definitions and hair sphtting theories of the theological schools. At the same time, he will insist that the creed w 1 boro uglily evangelical. Some other parts of Mr. Moore s plan are quite as novel as those we have mentioned, and he is thoroughly enthusi astic in his belief that they are entirely feasible He holds his first service at Robinson’s Opera House one week from next Sunday. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Farwell’s mill, Lisbon, turns out 500,000 yards of 30 inch sheeting annually. Mrs. Augustus Callahan of Lisbon, has in her possession a glass which was brought over to this country in the May Flower; alsoja piece of calico, being a portion of a dress worn by Miss Abh.v Dyer of Cape Elizabeth, at Inde pendence Hall, 177G. The calico cost at that date $1 a yard. S. O. Wood, station agent of the Androscog gin road at Lewiston,had his arm badly bruised a few days since while shackling cars. No bones were broken. Lewiston and Auburn are taking measures to do their part in aid of the Hospital Fair. Minot is to have a corn factory. CUMBERLAND COUNTY. A saw 2G inches in diameter, weighing 300 pounds, burst in a Bridgton mill last week. No damage was done. The falls at Brunswick are 9.77G horse power, or 397,000 spindles. Six companies upe this powor. FRANKLIN COUNTY. . (Press Correspondence.) Adams and Robinson have sold tho “Barden Sgtom ‘ ‘PS’ 40 Samuel Far®« of Parm Pbillips has voted $150 for a free high school. HANCOCK COUNTY leather for Boston makeT tannm3 80le OXFORD COUNTY aT^E®8-*8*** e*rts i.i.i.n.r.aMS “1 PENOBSCOT COUNTY. locsaft ?he ?ay Pa/*d Vogel,while cutting some M? rhJ!l head o£ a Jam at Trout Brook, near tho ^ ase, wa? caught between two logs when La?i ,am 8tarted and crashed him to death. His body was afterwards recovered. °.n Tuesday last Mr. John Folkins, while at work at Grand Falls, undertook in’company with seven other men to cross tho river in a small boat. When about half wav acL, the swift current upset the boat All^f the except Folkins succeeded iiireaching “the ierahin 5°thS pro,Pot«d to tho cash lersuip of the Sanford Line of steamers. N. Johnson of Glenburn, had his eve badlv sssKt*”1’ *“• ’a a ssese?- *»«***■!?& ~ -JFJ’O ‘‘Katah.diu'” i* again on the Boston route, having been thoroughly repaired. PISCATAQUIS COUNTY. Twenty-three “runaeis" called ou a store keeper at Brownville in one day. The woods are full of ’em. I SAGADAHOC COUNTY. The city debt of Bath falling due this year is $204,527.81: tho State tax $30,032 71 • county tax $9,370. ’ SOMERSET COUNTY. Edward O’Donuell of Solon,was killed while breaking in a landing of logs on Stony Brook, May 1st. WASHINGTON COUNTY. The G. A. R. Posts at Machias and East Mach ias, are to unite in their services on Me morial Day. Gen. Caldwell will be invited to deliver the address. No Postponement. It Is not wise to put off until the heats of summer have commenced the invigorating process which would hare secured the system, in advance, against this untoward influence. By toning tho stomach, liver and bowels in the spring months with Hostet ter’s Stomach Bitters, and continuing to take this harmless but powerful vegetable invigorant during the summer, it is quite certain that even persons who ate naturally delicate and deficient in vital force may escape the fits of indigestion, headache, nausea, biliousness, nervous debility and mental oppression which, in the absence of Buch preparation, often prostrate and agonize tho more robust. A pure stimulant, medicated with the juice of the finost ton ic, anti-bilions and aperient roots and herbs, as an invaluable boon to the weak and ailing, and this lile sustaining boon in the form of Hostetter’s Bitters, is fortunately within the reach of all. SPECIAL NOTICES. E. T. E L D E I* A CO, NOW OFFER At One Price and. no Vari ation. 20 Pieces new style Jap Silks for 25c yard; usual retail price 38c. 22 Pieces best quality for 50c yard well worth 75c yard. All of our Black Silks at Equally Low Prices. One Case assorted Satin Striped Piques for 37c yard; worth 62 l-2c. Trefonse best qnalityKids $1,25 pair. SPECIALTIES. Bargains in HOUSEKEEPING GOODS One Case Bates Qnilts $1.00 each. 10 Pieces best qnaUty Tnrkey Red Dam ask for $1.00 yard, very cheap. We shall sell our 2d quality tor 25c yd; usual price 91.00 yd. 100 doz Turkey Red Doylies $1.00 dozen. GREAT VARIKTT OF Linen Damasks. Towels and Napkins AT LESS THAN MANUFACTURERS’ PRICES. MOURNING GOODS I Ol Every Description at Popular Prices. WHITE GOODS A Pull Assortment at Decided Bargains. TOILET QUILTS, lO Dozen Choice Patterns at less than the cost oi Importation. E. T. ELDEN & OO. One Price and no Torla'iou. NO. 3 FREE ST., PORTLAND. npr2I snoodtf FOR FAMILY ESE. THE

II ALFORD LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B E-E S-A-U-C-E Tbe best Sauce and Relish Made la any Part ot the World —FOR— b’-a.-m-t-x.-y tt-s-ic. Pin»» * * - • - OO Cent* naif Pine. 30 Centa. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA & PERRINS’ WorccaleraWre Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN BPNCAN’S SONS, Hew York, Agents foe tho United States. oct)7 todsnlj SPECIAL NOTICES. STATE OF MAINE. Executive Department I Augusta, May 7,1873. } An adjourned session of the Executive Council will be held at the Couneil Chamber, in Augusta, on Tuesday, the 20th day ot May Inst., at 10 o’clock a. m. Attest: GEO. G. STACY, Sec’y of State. myl3*n2t K. of P. A Special Meeting of Bramhall Lodge, No. 3 K. of P., will be deld on Tuesday evening, May 13th at 8 o’clock. PEB OBDEB. mylSsnlt MISS WILLEY’S Arrangements with New York Houses, enables her to furnish weekly, everything NEW in the way of Dress and Sacque Patterns, Two good Dress-makers wanted immediately at W. Xi. SNELL’S, myl2»nlw» 337' Congress St. To Let. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate poMcsion given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS* CO., _ No. 90 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. ___septl2sntf FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES~~ And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth aud Freckle Lotion It is RELIABLE and HARMLESS. Sold bv Druvei.t. everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. 3 Sipsu mar22_ d*wsn6ral7 OPENING. " EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — OPEN ON — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MAY 7TH AND 8TH, A flue assortment ot LADIES SUITS, DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ac. BERLIN SUITS At less than cost| at importation. LINEN SUITS Plain and richly embroidered,Mh>m $6 t J 825.J WHITE LAWN SUITS. 84.30 to 820.00. t LADIES LINEN TRAVELING POLON AISE — AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AND LAMA GAR MENTS in great variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS From 81.00 upwards. CAMBRIC AND PRINT WRAPS From $2 to 80. AT, SO NEW DRESS GOODS At very low prices. BLACK SILKS At 80.90,1.00, 1.25, 1.43,1,62, 1.S8, 2.00,2.15, & 3.0 kV 'Theso Silks have Just boon bought In New York at the recent '‘Panic Prices.” STRIPED SILKS From 87} cents te $2.23. V E H Y C H E AF. HOUSEKEEPING} GOODS We keep constantly on hand a full assortment at tho VERY LOWEST PRICES. t BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BRILLIANTEENS, Ac., Ac. - j» £77“No trouble to show Goods. JA EASTMAN BROS., 332 CONGRESS STREET. my3sntf RAILROAD LABORERS WANT ED. Laborers are wanted on Nashua & Rochester Rail road. Wages $1.73 per day. Board S 1.00 per week. Apply to HITCHINOS A LYNCH, Office 40 Market Street, my 7(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 Surrton J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, Essays for Young Sfen sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. m/T sn3m SPECIAL NOTICES. “Bov Me and I'll dn y«u <S«od.»-DR LANGLEY'S ROOT AND HERB B1TTETS. No drugs, no poisons, nothing deleterious, nothing but healthy roots and herbs, Bdch as Sarsaparilis, Wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Thoroughwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,&c., so compounded as to rea-.h tho fountains of disease, and absolutely cure all Humors. Liver and Billions Diseases, Jaun d*co, ®y8riePsin, Costivencss, Scrofula, and all diffi culties arising from a diseased stomaeh or impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled success has prov 5? Svmw?£ i'.0r£*t medicine in the world. GEO. C\22?DWIN & C0- Uost»n, and all dr uggists. marG_ snood 16w BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the un lei nened will carry on a strictly Banking business, at ti e Banking Rooms now occupied by the Secon National Bank® in Portland, Maine, under the style of the ‘‘Rank' OF PORTLAND” and as such, win recede Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. e Portland, June 24tli, 1672. N* G00I-I>* jun23newlt then bu tf ROOM PAPERS IN GREAT VARIETY . LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. my3-lm su BONDS! BONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent, interest and principal payable in the east. 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 Bonas. Laws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. , A CHARLES M. HAWKES, teb7dnt 28 Exchange st., Portland. To the Public* The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to .Ani mals respectfully gives notioo that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public are therefore lequested to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will tee to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. *P29__ sntf CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED NCnENCK'8 PULMONIC SYRUP, Nt nEYt K'k SEAWEED TONIC, SUHENCK’8 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 np the liver, stops the circulation of the blood, hemorrhage follows, and, iu fact, clogging tho action of the very organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of two-thuds of the cases of consumption. Many are now complaining with dull pain in the side, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes ton 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 tho stomach, accompani ed with acidity and belching of wind. These symp toms usually originate lrom a disordered condition of tho stomach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, if they take one or two heavy colds, and if the congh in 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 lungs are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is the Inevitable result. Schenck’s Pulmonic Syrnp is an expectorant which does not contain any opium, nor anything calculated to check a congh suddenly. Schenck’s Seaweed tonic diss r tho food, mixes with the gastric jnice of the sto ach, digests easily, nourishes the system, and creat a healthy circula tion of the blood. When the els are costive, skin shallow, and the patient is a billions habit. Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. II SCHENCK & SON, Noitheast corner of Sixth and Arch streets, Philadelphia, Penn., and lor sale by GEO. C* GOODWIN & c0., 38 Hanover street, Bos ton, and John F. Henry, 8 College place, New York. For sale by Drnggists generally. septSsneodtf Arcrill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE ! AND Any Desired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By Tire GALLON ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, 83 Commercial St. Portland. sel2-eodtf sn FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Fleshworm, use PERRY’S Vmpror ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by Dr. B. C. PERRY Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists everywhere. m»r22di£wsn6ml7 BATCHELOR’S HAIR DTE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Iustantanoous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the 111 fleets of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The Senuine, signed W. A. atchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. F. Id&w__ Ivra n Piano Toning. Orders attended to personally by KD. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, & Cahoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. PLEASANT TO THINK OF. ’Tis pleasant to think of those we love, Who are 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 forjnven each act or word, By the offended one; ’Tis pleasant for boys who have good “clothes’ Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes complete, To think they bought them at Fenno’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street. may7_ sndGt MARRIED. In this city. May 10, by Rev. Dr. Shaller^ John E. Meserve and Miss Elira E. Baker, both of Gorham. In Gorham, May 11, Chas. H. Miller and Mrs. Mary E. Haley, all of Gorham. In Bath, April 28, James Dcllkner and Miss Ilattie Sprowl, both of Boothbay. In Lewiston, May 7, John H. Thornton and Laura A. Keyes. In Topsham, April 24, Mark C. Shepard of Bow doin and Pamelia L. Hunter of Topsham. In Topsham, April 2G, Ichabod Stuart, Jr., of Saco, and Harriet F. Ward of Topsham. DIED. At Peak’s Island, May 7, Mrs. Mary P. Scott, aged 67 years. In Bath, May 9, Mr. Page Hilton, aged 75 years and 11 months. In Lewiston. May 9, Mr. Benoni W. Mitchell, aged 25 years 8 months. In Lewiston, April 25, Mrs. Jennie L., wife of Fred H. L. Sleeper. Also, her infant child. In Sacramento, Cal., April 16, Capt. Isaac W. Roed, formerly of Boothbay, aged 51 years. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE Wilmington.New York. .Havana.May 13 Hecla.Boston.Liverpool —.. May 13 Nevada.New York. .Liverpool .. .May 14 A lgena.New York. Liverpool ... May 14 Hammonia.New York. Hamburg. ...May 15 City of Bristol.... .New York.. Liverpool.May 15 Hatteras.. .New York. .Bermuda.May 15 City of Merida.New York .Havana.May 15 Circassian.Quebec.Liverpool May 17 Batavia.Boston.Liverpool.May 17 Anglia.New York.. Glasgow.May 17 City of Brooklyn... New York.. Liverpool.. . May 17 Washington.New York. .Havre.May 17 MoroCastle.New York. .Havana.May 20 WyomiD*.New York. .Liverpool.May 21 Albemarle..New York. .Bermuda_May 22 [ Cit? of Mexico.New York. .Hav& V CruzMay 22 South America. New York ..Rio Janeiro. .May 23 Sarmatian.Quebec.Liverpool.May 24 Adriatic.New York. .Liverpool.May 24 Clarlbel.New York.. Kingston, J.. May 30 Miniature Almanac.May 13. Sunrises.4.411 Sun sets.7.12 | Moon rises. 8.55 PM High water.11.45 AM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Mendny, May 19. ARRIVED. Steamer New Brunswick, Pike, Boston for Eastport and St John. NB. Barque Emma Parker. (Br) Stanley, Barrow, E— steel rails to John Porteous. Snoke, lltli, off Sablo Island, sch Ida Thurlow, of Gloucester. CLEARED. Steamer Dirigo, Johnson.New York -Henry For. Sch Nellie H, Malloch, Eastport. Sch Utica, Thorndike, Rockland — CAB Morse & Company. SAILED—Brigs Martha A Berry. J H Kennedy; sebs Clara W Elwcll. Casco Lodge, Harriet Baker, H Means. Hannie Westbrook, Geo Savage, Gen Scott, and others. [FROM OCR CORRESrONDEST-l BOOTHBAY, May 10—Ar, schs Melville, (new) Wentworth, Frankfort for Georgetown DC; J B Stin son, Stinson, Boston for Deer Isle ; Pennsylvania Rockland lor New York; Gem. Thomas, dofordo Chase, Peck, do for Richmond; Nellie Treat Trimm’ Bangor tor Jacksonville; Chas Heath, Warren doftw Philadelphia; Ocean Queen, Seal Harbor for New York; Leesburg, Perry, Bangor for Boston. KENNEBUNKPORT, May 12-Cant N L Thnmn S.VSS!tltSiSS’jZS{S&££ asfffajsas!' —* wBSwsi report^ wreckcd^at (Spe* Po^fsc "'“^aU s^ved0 satlsj'chains* 8“‘ 1U6t’lor 857 and 1116 memoranda. mnrto '£e^5ah,*.vIIardi,1K- at Charleston from Ber RnmSil'S0 j8’ 7t v lnst’1:0 mi,cs distant from Cape ?"?’ during the darkness of a stormy night, was .y, aT} wn^T*own steamer, carrying away bowBDrit wit h all attached, ripped up forecastle deck, Kingthead, carried away maintonmist, sprung fore mast head, lost jibs, cutwater, &c. DOHE8TIC PORTS. GALVESTON—Cld 30tb, sch Mary E Rankin, Ful ler, Boston. NEW ORLEANS-Ar 4tb, sch Eva Adell, Eaton, from Havana. Cld 4th. ship Crescent City, Delano, Havre. SATILLA MILLS-Ar 4th, sch Mollle, Atherton, Charleston. “"'ogham, Bath. HavReNSWICK’GA~Ar 5tb> 8blp Paci!lf> Fo9* Cld etn. brig Bedro, Balirg, New York SAVANNAH—Cld 10th, trig Frontier Blaisdel), JacksowX 1 Pomeroy, Frisbcc, iron. WILMINGTON, NC-Cld 7th, sch N A Farwcll Farnham, Boston. A raiwen, BaRh?Mo‘°NIJ_ArStll’6Ch s S Bick“°™. Barter, Sl(l 9th. sen Vicksburg, Higgins, for New York NORFOLK, VA—Ar 8th, sch Areola, Rich Provi dence. ALEXANDRIA—Ar 8th, sch Annie L Lockwood St John. Pcrllsnd; »lnry Ella, Windsor, NS. ’ BALTIMORE—Ar loth, barque Esther, Lorinc New York. Cld Oth, barque Acacia, Robinson, Matanzas. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 9th, brig Harriet Amelia, Forbes, Sagna. | Cld Oth. brig Sparkling Water, Dahl, Venice; sch Walter Palmer, Cole, Providence. Sid fm Delaware Breakwater Oth, trigs Geo IIarils, for Cardenas; Alice Starrett, for Matanzas. NEW YORK—Ar 91 h, schs Flora A Sawyer. Nut ter, Calais; .1 B Knowles, Crowley, Maehias; Robin, Foster, Chcrryfleld; Ami, Stratton, Franklin; Flori da, Metcalf, Vlnalhaven; Franklin, Brewer, and nnwiaU’?’ Eujlcrtnn, Vlnalhaven ; Slnbad, Perry, S33"*?11!, Nautilus, Crockett, and Hudson, Post, Sds Dvi;nS L Stl.,art' Heath. Rockport; J M Rlch Portlond.1 B’ ana Hanuie Westbrook, Littlejohn, hamue0tlfssk1£*pEi?*rW’Sma11' IS“lqne 110 days; sanX, Benson, Win&r ^Va “ "Thi.,b”B^in Ryder, Buck’s Harbo^ wh AbbI®S i>akc9’ Bonny^ves, Whitaker, i’rovldenoi™CW°rlbj’ Su'Ty’ Cld 10th, brig John Wesley Fimi r:i , Azelda & Laura. McIndoe^Bir«oa°a\T"y)1nacb* Ames, Fernandina; M M I’ote/sTrau'on P «tAAmCB' defpRh?aVID£NCE-Sld 10Ub JpPONABG-Ar 8tli, sch Laura Watson, Sargent, NEWPORT—In port 9th, schs H G Fay. Prescott Wilmington for Boston; Congress.York, Philadelphia for Portland; Edward Lamyer, Kelley, Hoboken for Saco; E B Con well, McFadden, St Domingo for Bos ton; N Berry, Grant, Portland for New York; M A McCann, Cavqnaugh. and L’nion, Westcott, Philadel phia for Rockland: Wm H Sargent, Sargent, from Calais; Paran, Robinson, from Maehias. EDGARTOWN—Ar 7tb, schs Ida L Howard, Wil liams, Port Johnson for Portland ; EIHc J Simmons, Harrington, Savannah lor Bath. Ar 8th, brig Eudorus, Farr, trom Philadelphia for Portland. VINEYARD HAVEN-Ar 9th, schs Lizzie Poor, Dickey, from Kingston, Ja, IS days tor Boston; Bello Brown, Nash, New York for do. Ar 10th, sch Addie Ryerson, Pike, Kempt NS lor Alexandria. BOSTON—Ar llth, schs Rosannah Rose, Chad bourne, St John, NB; Watchman, Currier, Calais; Convert. Pendleton. Maehias. a friii10'!1.' ^J19 Margaret Ann, Hopkins, Bucksport; Aurelia, Crockett, Bangor. .dp.1?1 T’.fS* Flore?®c, Shav. nutchinson, Buenos fen's P2orLn„ck,<7’ Kingston J; ialiance. ClXf’h h?laM : B®1’® Brown, ?{a.h. New York. ’ I !2th> brig Mary A Chase, Dolan, Portland; sch WaidoWo?’’ C°egln8’ MobiI°; Henry A, Wane, for SALEM—Ar Oth, brig "Whitaker, Cotton, from Port Johnson; sell Adelaide, Smith, Steuben; Surah Ber New York."0'* U°boken; Ma^ E ^on.DowuSg, B2SeSB^Y""Ar ?tb’ FCb S J Und8cy» Crockett, ^vira, Bancroft, Eaat Macliias lor New Bedford ; Rowcna, Guptill. Calais for New Haven; P S Lindsey. Hamilton, Port ia*1'! lor Greenport; T Benedict, Marr, do for New York; Henrietta, Smith, Gardiner for Providence. FOREIGN PORTS. At Singapore March 27. barque Olevia Davis, Pow ers. tor New York 15 days, ldg. Ar at Havre Oth inst, shin Robena, Daggett, Phila delphia. Ar at Flushing Oth inst, ship Guardiau, Ames, New Orleans for Antwerp. Arat Liverpool loth inst, ship Kate Davenport, Otis, from New Orleans 29 days; Kentuckian, Sears, do 30 days. Ar at Cadiz 18th ult, ship Anna Decatur, Patter son, v alencia. Ar at Gibraltar 16th ult. brig E Miller, Parker, New York. * [Latest by European steamere.l Cld at Liverpool 26th, Southern Cross, Hughes, for San Francisco. Sid fm Newport 25th ult, Vermont. Richardson, Rio Janeiro. * Sid ftn Sciliy 25th ult, Eliphalet Greeley. Halcrow, (from Callao) for Galway. Ar at Deal 28tb. New World. Chapman, New York, r Cardiff" 25th. Sabino, Paine, and Thomas Lord, Whittemore, Rio Janeiro. vAf^Faimoutli 28th, Hattie E Taplcy, Tapley, Sid fm Shanghae March 5, Lelia M Long, Lewis, New Yoik. ’ Passed Anjicr March 14,Adelia Carlton, Carlton, trom Hong Kong for New York. Manila? Ba,avia Marcb19, Ellen Goodspced, Preble, Swansea Carthagena APril 23, Escort, Baker, for Sid tin Havre 25th ult, Marcia Grecnleaf, Poole, for Key West. 8POKEK. April 6, lat 25 IS N, Ion 38 01 W, ship Indian Mer chant, from Boston for Cace Town, Cun. May 8. S of Hatterag 75 miles, brig Don Quixote, from Trinidad lor New York. ’ H. M. PAYSON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFEE FOE SALE — Portland City .... <j’s Bangor 6’s Bath - - 6’s Cook Connty - - . - 7’s Chicago - • . . - 7’g Toledo, Ohio - - - . 8’s Scioto Connty, Ohio - * 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed «’s Portland & Rochester R. R. . - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - . . 7*g Central R. R. of Iowa Gold - - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. R., Gold, ------ 7*8 Northern Pa.iflc R. R. Gold • 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 EXCHANGE STREET ap3 PORTLAND. dtf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, No. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Ineor poratcd Bank. Interest allowed oiLgleposits. Dealers in Goverfiment^llonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange^ Investment Securities constant ly on hand. ^ Ja.iSP_ t lsM BONDS. New York City - . - y' “ “ “ - - 0’ Brooklyn City - - - 6’s Jersey City \ - . 7’j Elizabeth City - - - • 7’i Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, • 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St feb26 BO NJDS. State of Maine .... £>g Portland & Bangor City - - 6’s Bath ii Rockland City - - • 6’g Chicago City - . . . 7>g Wayne & Clay County, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, - - . 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, ■ 7.80’s Bnrlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. • 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - • 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank* notes Bought and Sold. Will. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sept 8-dtfls 67 Exchange St. ]?IcIIAFFTeTS DIRECT STEEL CASTING. A new process of converting Iron to Steel, while be ing cast. Cheap an malleable Iron—free from flaws and can be tempered to any degre j ot hardness ’ Call and examine specimens. SCRIBNER-& JORDAN PATENT SOLICITORS, ’ M MIDDLE STREET., Up Stairs. Ta'",aljle patents for sale. Patents secur cu~ countrios promptly and at reasonable rates. mru__ _ dlw TREASURY DEPARTMENT, Washisgtom, D.JC., May 8, 1873. THE opening of the bids for the construction of a new Revenue Vessel, advertised to take place on the 13th instant, is postponed until the 10th; and bidders are informed that bids will be received on the tetter date for the construction of one, two or .throe Vessels, after the same model and upon the same specifications. Bidders are requested to make their bids as specific as possible. my!2d2t WM. A. RICHARDSON, Secretary. DR. IIERSOM HAS taken the office of the late Dr. Robi«i0B> CONGRESS St. ^ Office hours, 0 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. “ “ Sundays, 0J to 10 A. M., 4 to 5 P. M. Residence, corner Pine and Emery Streets. Or ders out of office hours may be left will) Mrs. Robin inson, 260 Congress Sgeef, or at his residence my6tf Wanted to Charter! Vessels to load Ice on KenncWc River’ for Philadelphia, Washington, and Sa vannah fly MICAH SAMPSON. _ ’ . No. «8 Middle Street. mylO (Opposlto tho Post Office.) <“w NEW ADVERTISEMENTS never BEFORE Has any Store In MAINE Crntained so IMMENSE a ^TOCK of MILLINERY As cau now be found —AT THE— COGIA HASSAN STORE. Hats and Trimmings Of every quality from plain Straws to the most Elegant Styles Imported from PARIS Expressly for us. No other Milliners Can sujjply them. OUE STYLES Are Superior to ALL OTHERS. GOO Different Styles lu Hats, at from 25c to $15.00 each. 70 Different Shades of Corded Silks. 5000 Pieces of Ribbon. 300 Boxes of Flowers, from 5 cents to $3.00 a Spray. Our Milliners undcrs!an(l their BUSINESS. We have the Talent, We have the Goods, We have the Styles, AND We have the Will, T« furnish you the moat stylish hat that our most experienced Milliners can construct at about ONE-HALF the prices usually charged. REASONS HHV the above statements are not exaggerations. 1st. We liave had over 25 years experience in the millinery business. 2d. We buy of Importers for onr jobbing business at Jobber’s prices. 3d. From onr immense Stock onr milliners can select oil Styles and Shades of rib* bons, silks and flowers, blending one sbnde with another so as to produce the finest possible effect. Stb. Trimming and Selling from 50 to lOO hats a day we can afford to make a very small profit on eaeb Hat. 5tli. We employ the very best milliners that money can hire. COGIA HASSAN, 129 Middle & 6 Temple St. may!2 r It Copartnership Notice. FROM the first day of May, 1873, J. W. Burrcwei Is a partner In the businois formerly carried on by myself. WILLIAM BURRUWES. May 13,1873.3w Bl'RKOn'Et BROTHERS, CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS, Dotea’s Pinning Jlill, foot of Crons Hi. HAVING enlarged our shop and fitted It up with the latest Improved machinery (by the aid of which we are enabled to get out our woik accurately and expeditiously,) we are now prepared to take con tracts of any size in tha building line. Plans and specifications prepared at a reasonable pri«e. We •an on the shortest possible notioe tarnish the win dow and door frames and all the inside and outside finish for any description of building. Thoso about erectingsea side houses please take note of the above. We have superior fhcilitks for the manufacture of in side blinds, and will tarnish them all painted and hung quick metre. We make a specials of building and setting up machinery, and would Whappy to re ceive calls from parties using pdwer who Ap template a change of quarters, or that may need anyTiervice in this line, we arc also prepared to contract for the manufacture of patented articles on more favcrablo terms than any one fn the city. WILLIAM BCBROWES. J. W. BCBROWES. myt3tf E. GODIAG, Commission M ©reliant — AND — WHOLESALE DEALER — IN — • Foreign and Domestic Frnitand Produce, No. 10 Market Street. HAVING taken the above store fortaerly occui wig by S. P. Barbour, I would call the attention of tte trade to a new stock of goods, and respecttally solicit your patronage. Portland, May 12, 1873. *’ ® m®'"SJw For Sale in Peering. A FEW minutes walk from City limits. 25 acres or Land with nearly 1000 feet frontage, with Buil lings thereon, consisting of TWO STORY HOUSE and two large Barns in good repair. The Land ex tending through from one street to another, making it all available for HOUSE LOTS and will shortly be wanted for that purpose. It will be divided into two or more lots if desired. If not seld Lefore June 1st, it will be sold at auc tion. For terms, etc., enquiro at Cushman’s Fruit store, No. 305 Cougrcss street. myl3tl ATWOOD’S UININE TONIC BITTERS ’ Is ti>e Best Aromatic, Tonic and Stomachic ever offered to the public. It will IMPROVE your APPETITE, FACILI __ TATE DIGESTION, GIVE TONE to the NERVOUS SYSTEM, VIGOR TO E VER Y ORGAN OF THE HOI) Y. thereby imparting HEALTH and STRENGTH. There Is no remedy so good for LANGUOR & DEBILITY, whether general or following acute disease. The Medical Faculty indorse it. for />1'.S P E PS I A, JAUNDICE, NERVOUS DISEASES. Price $1.00. Sold by all Druggists. GILMAN BROTHERS, Proprietors, Boston, Mass. my!3 ood3m WANTED! SITU ATION as Meat Cook. Can give Crst-clara reference, J. E. GILMAN, tnaylsd*lw Brunswick. WANTED A PROTESTANT GIRL to do general housework in a small family. To a competent girl goed wages and a permanent situation will be given. Apply at 23 South St. my!3dtf Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DYE HOUSE, NO. 94 UNION STREET. Orders left at Forest City Dye House, 315 Congress street, or at the Dye House ou Unlen street. gyNo charge for trucking.__ap!4dtf IF YOU WANT TO FIT A Qgpg DIFFICULT FOOT — GO TO — PALMER'S, 133 Middle Street Boot jnst the width and length thttwifl hewn and tLo — Wo,

Other pages from this issue: