Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 15, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 15, 1873 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

TXIE EBESS. THURSDAY MOUSING, MAY 15, 1S73. Ev."bv regular attache of tlie Pnnss is furnished writ o a card certificate counterBljfnoil by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat aul bote ut.inagor> will confer a favor upon us by demanding •rod ntiuls of every person claiming to represent our )ouroal, as wo have information that several “bum mere" arc seeking courtesies in tbe name of tlio 1*K.K'J9, and we have no disposition to be, even pas sively, a parly to such fraud V* • iic not read anonymous letters and communi cant * ss. 1!ie name and address of tlw writer arc in all caries la lispensab e, not necessarily for publication but ca a guaranty of good faith. \y * cannot undertake to return or reserve com munication* that are not used. The Meetings of the Veterans. New Haven this week is enlivened by the presence of hundreds of veterans of tlio late war. .There are the great commanders whose names are linked with the great event. There too are the men whose fortitude, devo tion and patriotism secured the great result. It is safe to say that there is not a soldier who is justly proud of the part he took in the great struggle who is not thinking of the u . meeting ol his comrades and who would not keenly enjoy the privilege of clasping t ie hands of those whose mettle he has known in hattic end to look once more into the eyei that have looked in common on death. .The friendships of the field and the recollections of the comrades that have not survived the "* pjiiU'iU-y passed through, which are of the most endearing and sacred character. It is true that there are those like Mr. Sumner, who look upon these reuuions with disfavor, because they feel that they will keep alive the animosities that grew out of the.war. They believe that everything that can possi bly call to mind the bloody contest and its results should be speedily blotted from sight and mind. If these apprehensions were well founded, there would be the best grounds for the discontinuance of such meetings; but the fact is that no feeling of resentment is cher ished by those who did service in the field. Between the soldiers of both armies, even be fore the close of the bloody strife, there had grown up a feeling of mutual respect for each other as brave men. The army that of its own good will shared its scanty rations with their famishing and defeated opponents in arms at Appomattox, is not made up of .men who hold unmanly resentments. The bitter ness existing between the two sections of the country which is every day disappearing, is not that growing out of the recollections of the acts of the two armies but out of a con flict of systems. Blotting from the battlo flags the flames of memorable fields where bath were recklessly brave, making the pages of army registers blank, abolishing re-unions and razing monuments erected in honor of the memory of the dead, will not reconcile those who cling to a cause lost and a system destroyed. Nothing short of a full acknowl edgment of all that the leaders demanded when they appealed to the arbitrament oi arms or such a change of convictions on the prin ciples involved as will lead all of them, as many already have done, to sec that the cause of the Union was right, will bring them Into relations of peace and friendship. To sink all distinctions between the army that perilled life for the country and that which fought a3 desperately for its distinctions,' to have northern soldiers forgetful of the terrible war or of their dead and crippled comrades, will not bring those who are now hostile to the in evitable results of the war to a fuller, or speedier appreciation of them. Time, and the logic of passing events, and present acts ot fair dealing and justice must be relied on to accomplish a more perfect union. ' Since the New York Tribune went over to the Democracy we have not had occasion to sympathize with its afflictions or applaud its acts very frequently. But we fully appreciate the spirit that has led Mr. Greeley’s “young man” Reid to go for Mr. Greeley’s “old friend” Camp and denounce him as a “chron ic dead head.” As depicted by the Tribune, Camp has all the marks of the genuine jour nalistic parasite. He claims to bo leading editor or correspondent at hotels, railroad office sand theatres and preys upon the public to the|serious injury of the newspaper upon whose reputation the success of his spolia tions depends. We have encountered the same kind of animal and know well the an noyance of which he is capable. But it must add poignancy to the Tribune’s griefs to re flect that this same Camp, which it now de nounces as a “chronic dead head” was the “reliable informant” who furnished the i charges against the Custom House and Mr. Murphy last summer, upon which the Tribune has been ringing the changes ever since. These chaTges have been refuted over and over but still the Tribune continues to reiter ate them, utterly regardless of veracity and fairness. Will it have the effrontery to per sist in the malignant misrepresentations, wow that it has thus openly discredited its owp authority? As for Camp he will hardly be likely to recover a very ponde :ous verdict unless be finds a jury composed of journalis tic bummers. Good citizens have not much sympathy with soldiers of fortune. The Springfield Republican says that the managers of the railroads in Blinois have come an agreement not to resist the legis lation regulating freight and passenger rates in that Stafr?. The State schedule of rates will be adopted whenever promulgated, but the companies will make radical changes in the management of trains. The managers will take off the lightning trains, dispense with palace cars, dispense with cushions in passengers cars except to those who pay spe cial rates for luxury; retain part car loads of freight at their depots until enough is obtain ed to fully load them; cease running, partially laden freight cars and otherwise pare the ex penses and accomodations to the minimum figure. The New York Times enters into a care ful estimate of what • it will cost outraged. Erie stock holders and others whom Jay Gould has swindled to contuse his entire body, putting the cost of flattening his nose at $200, the sum assessed by a New York court. The entire cost of a total contusion is put at $11,100. It is quite possible that there are those ruined by Gould’s specula tions who would have been glad at times to invest that sum to accomplish that result. It is almost time that Mr. Gould should en dow a high toned seminary. W bat 13 to happen to the Bangor Commer cial that offshot of the Bangor Democrat 1 It has really discovered that there is enough of a Republican party to make a “powerful undertow.” It must be very powerful, for even in the greatest triumphs it has only remarked on the meagreness of the shower. On the surface,it says that all is for Kent but thinks another man will get the Bangor dele gation. The Bourbons don’t like the Kent bent that things are taking. Tita whirligig of time makes great changes in politics. Last year the nation was startled a. e spectacle of Horace Greeley accepting a nomination for the presidency at the hands ot.hishfe long political foes. Now it is said that Henry A. Wise, the bitterest of ultra Southern men, is seeking the Republican nomination for Governor in Virginia. It in dicates that the work of reconeiliatnn is go ing on. Nice but Incorrect.—Anna Louise Carv thesiDeer, was bom in Portland, Maine and so tbe Portlanders (proud of their nightingale) got the young lady to confess to her birthday which was April 15th, and honored it with a public concert, at which she sang like a lark at heaven’s gate.—St. Louis Globe. Bating the facts that Miss Cary was not born ia Portland, and that her natal month is not and that the concert was not in honor of her birthday, the above item is correct. I’ort anuora are proud of her, and claim her as a tar < ouored andbouoring adopted daughter. dehu “«* shirker tried to get rid ot Paying for « adv^ fcsement, in a Sunday newspaper by pleading the Sunday law. It would not hold. 5 A Gashing Lovo Story with a New End - lng. The Montreal JFitness, a religious daily, gives i 'ha following very curious international love i story in one of its latest issues: j According to the facts given by this New York authority, thorn arrived iu Montreal from New York, about a year ago, a wealthy youn widow, whoso notable independence of charac ter had not fully maintained itself under the first local associations of memory following her husband's death. In other words, the city in which she had known the greatest happiness and bitterest sorrow of her brief married life was unendurable to her earlier months of wid owhood, and, wishing for as great a change of scene as was practicable to herwithout crossing the ocean, she repaired to Canada, as above re lated, upon a visit to a matronly friend there residing. . Like herself, this friend wasawidow, a son whose youthful nature was n”>r.<'jg gen_ luted to excite sympathy for ' offer the t;incut towards such a guest than ^ ginlpie. sanic disinterestedly; an ‘JfLVnty years’ ver hearted, mere ho.v, of han&. ,0B beauty that daut growth in life, enough for him iu might have been Pe”'|V fatal to him in tears, smile was insuntaneo . f or tIieir visitor was and befsre either M’ ")C ^ was ready to aware of his Pas die of it- tIlis C]imax was ridiculous, not to ° T c„°f iLS indecorum; and as it had been pre Spmi‘slv understood that the offender should go to one of the Western States, where a merchant friend of the family had offered him a business i situation, he was now hurried off from home lest his folly should become too- conspicuous. This happened before he had summoned the daring to make any verbal revelation of nis very obvious infatuation, and the fair object of the latter had so much excuse for feigning un conscieusncss of the cause of his sudden ban ishment. It was hut poor feigning for the lady, howev er, and if the whole truth must be told at once the love-sick exile was no sooner gone than she began rebelling at the conventionalisms which had compelled his departure. She was scarcely out of the first year of her widowhood, and he several years her junior: yet such fresh, impet uous devotion as liis did not deserve contempt, and she could not help dwelling upon it sympa thetically. Under these circumstances, herear liest “independence” of character came back to iler, and not only did she remain with her widowed friend in Montreal, but also wrote boldly to her departed lover, telling him, in effect, that the unspoken cause of his abrupt alienation from home involved nothing that prevented his speedy return! The mother knew nothing of the same ex traordinary writing until the overjoyed youDg man was once more at the door, and then the meeting between him and the visitor left noth ing to be explained. What the maternal feel ing was thereat is not told jpossibly the prospect of having a rich daughter-in-law quieted the old lady’s first protesting inclination. In the pecuniary element oftho affair,however, thgre was an unforeseen wreck for tbe whole romance. Tbe events described and tbe ensu ing form of courtship occupied nearly a year; and when, not many days ago, the young widow wrote to her friends and the executors of husband’s will, that she was about to marry again, she received the appalling responsive in formation that, by the terms of the will afore said, her resumption of wedlock must cause the revision of her late husband’s whole for tune excepting a comparatively Bmall annuity, to his blood relations. In her first distracting grief and succeeding distracting new love, she had never thought of this posthumous provis ion, and upon being reminded of it now her feelings underwent what fine writers are wont to call a “great revulsion." Having been unwomanly in her manner of bringing her second suitor to her side.it was not perhaps, illogical in nature tho sho should, at the very altar’s verge, discard him for money. At any rate, that was what she did, according to the credible witness of the catastrophe, and returned sordidly to New York. And now re spectable social circles in the two cities arc questioning whether a custom allowing women to take the initiativo in matrimonial proposals would be likelj; to secure nobler and morfe gen uine affletions in love than are generally attain ed in the old-fashioned way. Such an illustra tion certainly favors the negative, and is worth some study iu the interest of immemorial habit of honorable men and womanly women in all chivalrous and gentle relations. Reminiscences of Captain Hntl. A gentleman of this city, who in 1862 was the United States Consul at St Johns, New foundland, tells us that Captain Hall at two different periods was an inmate of his family while at that place. The first time Captain Hall ever visited the foreign regions, was as a passenger on board of a whaler, command ed by Captain S. O. Baddington, afterward the firm friend and companion of Captain Hall in the voyage 3 of discovery towards the North Pole, and his sailing master on the present ex pedition. On his return homeward Captain, then Mr. Hall, tarried at the consul’s for two weeks. While there he manifested almost a childlike delight' at the sight of ladies and children, and would listen for hours to the mu sic of the piano. When he loft the United States for the voy age which ho had then completed, Abraham Lincoln had not been nominated for the Presi dency, aud on his arrival at St. Johns, he was not only ignorant of who was President, but of the fact that the nation was engaged in the gi gantic and bloody war. When bo was in formed of this fact he seemed filled with amaze ment which was immediately followed by long and violent weeping. Papers being furnished him from the United States, he spent the whole night in reading of tho war, and for several days it was a constant grief to him. His nature appeared to he as gentle and ten der as a woman’s. His sympathies were easily aroused. He delighted in natsre in all her moods, and was drawn into the icy region sim ply by his Jove of adventure aud passionate fondness for science. This untrained aud un tamed nature would sometimes vent itself in paroxysms of anger, which however would quickly subside. On his way up North on his second voyage, ho remained "again for two weeks with the consul at St. Johns, while the vessels were making their final preparations before launching into the unknown dangers of a polar sea. It was on this second visit that his fondness for taw meat became noticed. He seemed to enjoy eating tallow candles and fat of all kinds. The Esquimaux woman appeared to be sin cerely attached to Captain Hall and he to her Her memory of faces and names was wonder ful ; she never forgot those whom she had once seen. The gentleman thinks that Capt. Bud dington will bring the vessel safely home. He lias sailed for thirty-one years iu the Arctic seas and can find his way home as well with out Captain Hall, as he could were he on board. Indeed, Captain Hall always relied upon his accurate judgment and ripe experience for tho navigation of his ship. Chamber of Life Insurance.—Tho fol lowing are the avowed purposes for which tho Chamber of Life Insurance was organized: 1. To attract the favorable attention of the community to life insurance and its advan tages. 2. To promote by all proper means, in any of the United States, such just and equitable legis lation as may be to the interests of policy-hold ers, and by like means to oppose such pro posed legislation as may be unjust aud prejudi cial to such interests. 3. To obtain, by all proper means, the repeal _of obnoxious legislation now in force in any of the United States respecting life insurance, and particularly all statutes for unfair taxation of life insurance companies. i. To diminish tho expenses of life insur ance in such manner as may be accomplished by means of co-operation, as compared with in dependent action. 5. Generally to promote and protect the in terests of the holders of life policies, and the -'interests of the associated companies respect ively. The officers of the Chamber are Morris Franklin, of the Now York, President; Nathau i>. Morgan, of the North American, Vico Pres ident; Sheppard Homans, Treasurer. Execu tive Committee—Hugo Wesendonclr, Presi dent of the Germania, Chairman; Henry B. Hyde. Vice President of the Equitable; Wil liam H. Beers, of the New York, L. W. Frost, President of the Continental, and Theodore R Wctmore, Vice President of tho Security. Counsel—Messrs. Foster & Thompson, No. 69 Wall street. Any life insurance company may be admitted to the Chamber by the vote of the members of the Executive Committee. Bowdotn College.—Tbc alumni of this college will rejoice to know that a new or rather extended attraction is attached to the curriculum of Senior year, namely, a laborato. ry and daily exercise in Chemical Analysis. The zeal and animation which the students show while at work deducing a new alphabet or at least terribly twisting tbe old one cannot fail in convincing tbc visitor that tbe Venera ble Professor of the college bids fair to perpetu ate his good name in that of the present in cumbent of tbe chair of Applied Chemistry. Correspondent. News and Olhcr Items. In Wisconsin it is said the planting of wheat this springhas been made more extensive than ever before. The Quakers of Duteh:ss county, N. Y., are said to be decidedly relaxing their devotion to plain dress. The New York Sun think3 that Judge B. B. Curtis of Boston is the fittest man to succeed Chief Justice Chase. At St. Albans on Tuesday, tbe butter market was fairly active, at 25 to 30 cents for medium to good, and 30 cents for selections. Wc are indebted to a Troy paper for tbe con soling information that tbo United States is at peace with all the world except tbe Modoc* and the organ-grinders. An Iowa Congressman, having spent his $3000 back pay, is now trying to borrow the money to return to the Treasury aud put him self right with his constituent*. I—^ It is announced'that Judge Edwards Pierrc pont will not accept the Russian mission. Ex Governor Jewell of Connecticut and Judge James Lyon of Richmond, Va., are named a* possible alternates. A girl of twelve years and a boy of fourteen^ are about to be married in Galveston, bridegroom must go to school one tho bride three years under Education law of Te“*^ G3 committed sui ■ f w,rflilSay morniM »» Haverhill, by wind cidc W edn y( her neck so tight as to force ing a cor* hf r cars. she had been for some thue'Voliioct to fits of insanity. Gen. Dent, who has been some years on special duty at tho White House, has left for New Lon don, Conn., where he will be stationed in com mand of the fort, which is gatrisoned by a eom [ panyof the Fifth Artillery, of which he is Lieutenant Colonel. He graduated from West Point in 1843, and has been in tho army since. romeroy’s Democrat is dead at last; the large sign on the Sun building, which pointed out ibr local habitation, having been taken down. Pomeroy is said to have lost about $230,000 by his attempt to transfer his journal istic blackguardism from La Crosse. The pa per is not quite dead yet, it has removed Ps quarters, and is dying in a new place. The Republican Convention of McHenry county, 111., recently resolved that “we, being entirely opposed to the system of free passes in the hands of our public officers, do request the person elected to the office of Circuit Judge in this District, who may hold such passes, to re turn the same. And further, that ho will not accept or use any such pass or other favors from railroads during his coutinuance in such office.” Michigan convicts are hereafter to he treated with very distinguished consideration. Strip ed garments are to be abolished, and no Stato criminal will be regarded as too depraved to he allowed the privilege of corresponding with his friends. Besides, the uneducated ones are to be educated, and when discharged each man will receive a suit of clothes, $10 in cash, and such money as ho may have earned by over work. Tuesday the National Anti-Monopoly Cheap Freight Railway League of Boston transform ed itself into the Massachusetts Branch of the American Cheap Transportation Association. Hon. Josiah Quincy was elected President, and a delegate was chosen to attend the convention of governors and delegates from tho granges anil farmers’ associations, which is to take place at Atlanta, Ga., next Tuesday. The ex ecutive committee will shortly meet and form a programme for the movement in Massachu setts, and a public meeting is likely to bo called during next month. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Little Androscoggin Water Power Company of Lewiston, are to build several houses and cottages. The hearing before Judge Danforth in the Lewiston and Auburn railroad injunction case, is agaiu postponed UDtiiMay 23d. The Androscoggin river is rising. The log ‘‘drives” arc arriving at Lewiston. AROOSTOOK COUNTY, W. H. Esty, esq., of Honlton, has recently put a steam engine into his woolen mill as an additional power. A child of H. Coolbrothof Smyrna, recently fell into a wash boiler filled with hot water and was scalded to death, KENNEBEC COUNTY. The Sprague mills at Augusta, are running again. The Kennebec river is very high. CapL Cochrane of Augusta has a fruit that is part orange and part lemon. s No candidate has yet appeared before tho Examining Board of Surgeons at the Stato House, Augusta. They have adjourned until May 16th, OXFORD COUNTY. Fish Commissioner Stanley writes to the Lewiston Journal that he has in his breeding boxes at Dixfieid 130,000 young salmon, which will be ready to turn into the river in two or three weeks. He has also at Bucksport 200,000 salmon eggs under the charge of E. M. Still water, esq., of Bangor. These go the head waters of the Penobscot and SW Croix rivers. He has also in band several hundred thousand Rangely trout eggs which he is to breed. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. In the case of the European & North Amer ican railway ys Elbridge G. Dunn, tho Law Court has decided plaintiffs non suit. The route for the North Aroostook railroad is being surveyed through Penobscot county. The Penobscjt river is very high and is still rising. J. Cochrane, aged 82 years, fell from a tree to the ground on Tuesday last in -Baugor, and was seriously injured. Upper Stilwater is to have a shoe factory with a capital stock of $20,000. The shoe factory at Newport is flourishing. It employs 50 hands. Ten thousand dollars are invested. TISCATAQUIS COUNTY. Work will be commenced on the spool factory in Foxcraft village next week. The storehouse which is to be 150x60, will first he erected,after which will follow the erection of tho factory. The shoe factory is already built aud is an orn ament to the village. The Bangor and Piscataquis Slate Co., whose quarries are in Brownville, are doing this spring a flourishing business. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. The Bath Cornet Band have tendered their services to tho Fair to be held at Bath June 5th and 6th, in aid of the Maine State General Hospital, so says the Times. SOMERSET COUNTY. Contractor Thompson is at Norridgew ock, preparing to renew work oa the Somerset rail road. WASHINGTON COUNTY. George Choate had his haud badly mangled by a circular saw recently at Milltown. •T. L. Dowling injured his foot badly in a saw mill at East Machias on the 8th inst W. H. Lane of Pembroke, intends to manu facture one million brick this season. Eastport is wakiugjup iu regard to the Hos pital I' air. YORK COUNTY. In the matter of land damages by the Boston & Maine Railroad Co.,the County Commission* ers have awarded Charles Huff of Kennebunk port, $410; Thomas Day of Biddeford, $1000. The railroad company settled, prior to the trial last week, with J. E. Haines of Kennebunk port, for $1000; A. R. Libby of Kennebunk port, for $25, and E. T. Coleman for $200. An elopement was frustrated in Saco last Monday, by a demand made upon tho would he bride, just as she was leaving the house with her young man, for payment of sundry bills to milliners, dresssmakers, etc. The young inau was also preseuted with his hoard bill. O i Wednesday Isaac Getcheil of South Ber wick. a s action hand, was thrown out of a hand c i- a id seriously injured. He was 60 years of age. _ Purgation and Prostration. Let us rej ilce that the absurd and paradoxical idea that sick peop’e could be restored to health and strength by violent cathartic treatment has been pretty generally exploded. If there aro still to he found any medical dogmatists who beltcvo such practice, the sooner their sands of life are run out the better it will be for their patients. A more ra tional mode of dealing with human ailments was inaugurated somo twenty years ago when Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters were introduced, and that powerful vegetable lnvigorant began its triumphant progress to universal popularity. The world now under stands the importance of strengthening, refreshing and regulating, as well as purging the disordered system, and Is aware that all these processes go on together under the fourfold operation of the standard restorative of tho age. Prepare the system for debil itating heat of summer with this vitalizing specific. SPECIAL NOTICES. COMMON SENSE! Some to learning make protense; Few possess good “common sense”; Wheresoe’er we chance to bo Proofs of this we daily see! Some in beauty take great pride, And less handsome folks deride; Who at trifles take offence, Through their want of“common sense.’' But the boys who buy their “clothes’* At the store of Georoe Fenno. Where so many Bovs they “dress,** Show they “common sense’* possess. mayl4 - endCt WOODS, SMITH & ESTEY’S LATEST STYLES OF REED ORGANS AT LOW PRICKS. For sale by C. K. HA.WES, Music Dealer. myHsnlra 77 Middle streei. Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor JblS forCtYoguSnUgre tEvu-S ofchai-Kc. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA mw N°'2 S°“tU Niath St'> pl>‘lade*Pl>ia. --—___ sn3m FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Demat^oglst,! Bend0^, & ^’sSd&Dr^sU everywhere. _ miitadttwSe^T “Bay We and I’ll da yon »3ood.’r_nn LANGLEY’S ROOT AND HF.RB BITTETS „„ drug', no poisons, nothing deleterious, not Mug bit beulthy roots and herbs, such as Sarsaparilla, Wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Thnrougbwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,&c., so compounded as to reach the fountains of disease, and absolutely cure all Humors. Liver and Billions Diseases, Jaun dice, Dyspepsia, Costiveuess, Scrofula, and all dltfl fulties arising from a diseased stomach or impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled success has prov ed them to be the best medicine in the world. GKO. C. GOODWIN Ot CO., Boston, and all druggists, mars snood t6w SPECIAL NOTICES. ^ROOM PAPERS! ROOM PAPERS! THE LARGEST PAPER HANGING ESTABLISHMENT East of Boston is at MO. Cl EXCHANGE STREET, and all who are In need of ROOM PAPERS should been in mind that lotiirop, deyens & CO. keep a completo line of these goods. Every possible STYLE AND grade Is now In stock. A large lot of ENGLISH PAPER HANGINGS are oQifed at REDUCED . PRICES 1 SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS offered to owners of let houses, which will enable them to buy their ROOM PAPERS — AT — WHOLESALE PRICES. OUR Window Shade Department Is very extensive, ani nearly all new goods, many designs having never been shown in this market. SHADE TASSELS, all sizes and colors. Standard Patent fixtures, Curtain and Picture Curda, Ac., Ac., at prices that cannot fall to ensure ready sales. LOTIIROP, DEYENS & CO., No. 61 Exchange Street. my)5 tf Piano Toning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Plane Booms, 3 Cnhoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) marta-d3m. FOB FAMILY USE. THE HALFORD LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B L-E S-A-U-C-E Tbe best Snnce and Relish Made in auy Part ot the World —FOB— E-A.-M-I-D-Y U-S-E. Piute - .... 30 Ceuta' Half Pints .... 30 Ceuta. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. E. T • E Li D EN & C 0.» NOW OFFER At One Price and no Vari ation. 20 Pieces new style Jap SUks for 25c yard; usual retail price 88c. 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 87c yard; worth 62 l-2c. \ Trefouse best quality Kids $1,25 pair. SPECIALTIES. Bargains in HOUSEKEEPING GOODS

• One Case Bates Quilts $1.00 each. 10 Pieces best quality Turkey Red Dam ask for $1.00 yard, very cheap. Wc shall sell our 3d quality lor 75c yd; usual price $1.00 yd. 100 doz Tarkey Red Doylies $1.00 dozen. GREAT VARIETY OF Linen Daniasksi Towels and Napkins AT LESS THAN MANUFACTURERS’ PRICES. •5- _ It MOURNING GOODS! Ol Every Description nt Popular Prices. WHITE GOODS A Fall Assortment at Decided Bargains. TOILET QUILTS, 10 Dozen Choice Patterns at less than the cost of Importation. E. T. ELDEN & CO. One Price and no Varla‘ion. NOi 5 FREE ST., PORTLAND. aP^_ _wicodtf Averlll Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE ! AJO> Any Deotred Shad* or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The GALLON ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eaatem Agent, •elS-eodtf 83 Commercial St. Portland. SPECIAL NOTICES. OPEN IN«j . EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — ones os — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MAY 7TH AND 8TH, A flne assortment ot LADIES SUITS, DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ac. BERLIN SUITS At less than cost ot importation. *_ LINEN SUITS Plain and richly embroidered, from $< t) $25. WHITE LAWN SUITS. •1.50 to <20.00. ! i LADIES LISES TRAVELING POLON AISE —'.AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AND LAMA GAR MENTS in groat variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS [From $1.00 upwards. CAMBRIC AND PRINT WRAPS From $2 to $G. ALSO NEW DRESS GOODS (At very low prlcea. 0 BLACK SILKS At tO.CO, 1.00, 1.25, 1.15,1,02, 1.88, 2.00,2.15,•& 3.0 ty These Silica have Juat been bought In New York at the recent • ‘Panic Prlcea.” STRIPED SILKS From 871 centa te <2.25. VKHY CHEAP. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS We keep constantly on hand a full assortment at tho VERY LOWEST PRICES. BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BRILLIANTEENS, Ac., Ac. CP-No trouble to allow Goods, a* EASTMAN BROS., 832 CONGRESS STREET. ___antf FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, usePERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is nELiABi.it and harmless. Sold by Drumista everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. SK mar22 _ d&wen6ml7 To Lei. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate peoession given, inquire of ELLAS THOMAS & CO., . , __ No. 90 Commercial St. Or of W.ff. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. __seotl2sntf BONDS ! BONDS of western cities and connties, 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 Bonds. Laws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, febTsnt 28 Exchange st., Portland. To the Public. The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectful!v gives notice that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office i» at N<* 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The pnblic are therefore iequested to g ve prompt Information to him of any cruelty to at imals that may come to their knowledge, and lie w ill *eo to It that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Ter order. ap29_ Biitf BANK OF PORTLAYdI On, and after thin date, the under ».gue<l will carry on a strictly Banking business, st the Banking Rooms now occupied by the Secon National Bank, In Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Depo.lt* and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Bnsiness. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23newlt then sn tf ROOM PAPERS IN OREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT k HARMON, under Falmouth HoteL ■jrMaB SPECIAL NOTICES. MISS WILLEY’S Arrangements with New York Houses, enables her | to furnish weekly, everything NEW in the way of [ ^reRS and Sacque Patterns, Two good Dress-makers wanted immediately at ,A . W. L. SNELL’S, ! Iny-mw*_337 Congress St. I nB Vr<:", ,'°,i’S HAIR DYE. Theoul7'rrueandiJ>CT^ti8I)*he 'f an,I Instantaneous ;noSSlSSltm.n?nle“1?.ellfMo 1 tln3 or unpleasantOdor. HemeSi™ ti..,’ m rl‘ lc,‘lou» i bad dyes washes. Produces luv pi Si. tlects of j Black ok Natchal ?,bV> clean, soft and beautiful. TheaSutoe w a" j atcbclor. Sold by all Druggist,. ’ picd w- A CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prep., A. Y ■ _‘d*w _ tvra n i CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED j SCREXCK'S Pl'LJIO.MC STRIlp, I MCIIEIVCK'g SEAWEED TOXIC, I I'' SCDEXCK’D IIAXaBA&E PILLS, i | Are the only medicines that will cure Pulmonary ; consumption. j Sometimes medicines that will stop a cough will of , ten occasion the death of the patient. It locks up the i liver, stops the circulation of the blood, hemorrhage ! follows, and, in fact, clogging the action of the very i organs that caused the cough, j Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of I two-thiids of the cases of consumption. Many are j now complaining with dull pain in the side, the bow ! els sometimes costive and sometimes too loose, tongue ! coated, pain in the shoulder blade, feeling someiimes j very restless, and at other times drowsy; the food ; that is aken lies heavily on the stomach, accompani I ed with acidity and belching of wind. These symp j toms usually originate irom a disordered condition of the stomach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, if j they take one or two heavy colds, and if the cough in • these cases be suddenly stopped, the lungs, liyer and stomach clog, and remain torpid and inactive, and i 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 Syrup is an expectorant which does not contain any opium, nor anything calculated to check a cough suddenly. Schenck’s Seaweed tonic diss v the food, mixes with the gastric juice of the sto acli, 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 billious habit, Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. H. SCHENCK & SON, Noitheast corner of Sixth and Arch streets. Philadelphia, Penn., and tor 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 ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA Ac PERRINS* Worcestershire Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, New York, Agents for the United States. octJ7 eodsnly MARRIED. In this city, May 13, by Rev. Geo. W. Bickncll, Horatio K. Coleaworthy and Miss Fannie M. Curtis, all of Portland. [No cards.l In this city, May 14, by Rev. D. II. Hanaburgb, Thos. C. Freeman of Salem and Miss Mary C. Pren tiss of Portland. In Wayne, May II, by J. S. Perry, Esq., Sewall W. Stanchfleld of Leeds and Miss Jennio S. Teague of Mt. Vernon. In Rockland, May 5, Capt. William Rogers rad An nie E. Kennedy, both of Thomaston. In Rockland, May G, Thos. J. Young ol Vinalhaven and Mary Wentworth of Camden. DIED. In Rockland, May 4, suddenly, Mrs. Cathie C., wife of John T. Berry, aged 53 years 4 months. In Thomaston, May 3, Miss Maria Everton, aged G4 years 4 months. In Skowhegan, May 5, B. B. Boies, aged 75 years 2 months. lu Rockport, May 4, Capt. Barnabas Philbrook, aged 87 years. ' In Cbesterville, May 1, Mr. N. Bennett, aged 81 years 11 months. In Alva, May 9. Mr. Wm.F. Robinson, aged 2G yrs. May 9, L. Marla Partridge, formerly ol Portland, wife of Richard O. Dicksou of Junction City, Kan sas. DEPARTURE OFOCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE 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.JLiverpool.May 17 Anglia.New York. Glasgow.May 17 City of Brooklyn... New York.. Liverpool.. . May 17 Washington.New Yolk. .Havre.May 17 MoroCastle.‘..New York. .Havana.May 20 Wyoming.New York. .Liverpool.May 21 Albemarle. . .New York. .Bermuda_May 22 City of Mexico.New York. .IIav& V Cruz May 22 South America. New York ..Rio Janeiro.. May 23 Sarmatian.Quebec.Liverpool.May 24 Adriatic.New York. .Liverpool.May 24 Claribel.New York. .Kingston, J. .May 30 Miniature Almanac.May 15. sun rises.4.3'J Sun sets..7.14 I Moon rises.11.05 rx High water.1.30 PM MARINE NEWS. .— ... - m PORT OF PORTLAND. Wednesday, May 14. ARRIVED. Steamer Franconia, Bragg, New York—passengers and mdse to Henry Fox. Steamer Glendon, (Br) Sadler, Boston, to load for St John, NB. Barque Tatay, Morse, Boston, to load for Buenos Brig QuiVive. (Br) Peters, Trinidad,— 80 hlids sugar 44 puncheons molasses to Geo H Starr. Brig Eudorus, Farr, Philadelphia—coal to James & Williams. Sch Congress. York. Philadelphia—coal to order. Sch Ida L Howard, Williams, New York—coal to Jackson & Eaton. Sch Mariel, Anderson, Boston. Sch Martin W Bates, Collamore, Bangor lor Salem. Sch Governor, Parker, Bangor for Doston, Sch Cameo, Peachy, BeUast for Salem. Sch Jack Downing, Patterson, Belfast for Balti more. CLEARED. Brig John Balch, Hodgdon, Kennebec River—Or lando Nickerson. Sch Wyoming, Foss, Savannah—Ryan & Kelsey. Sch Wm Thomas, Littlejohn, Boston—J Nickerson. Sch Geo V Richards, (Br) Harlow, St John NB—J Porteous. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO-Ar 12th inst, ship Bluo Jacket, Simmons, New York. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 7th, ship Uncle Joe, Staples, Havre via Key West. Ar 8th, brig L M Merrill, from Havana. Cld 8th, sen May Evelyn, Hicken, Ruatan. MOBILE—Ar 8th, ship Ella S Thayer, Thompson, Havre. JACKSONVILLE—Ar 5th inst, sch Susan Stetson, Yates, New York. Cld 3d, sch G L Bradley, Chipman, Providence. SAVANNAH—Sid 8th, sch Adeliza, Huntley, for Brunswick. Sid 9tli, brig II H McGilvery, Stubbs, Bath; 9th, sch Lizzie Carr, for Rockporf. BRUNSWICK, GA—Ar 7th, sch A IC Woodward, Woodward, Portland. Ar 8lh, sch Sabao, Dyer, New York. Cld 7th, sch Frances Satterly, Stetson, Portland. Sid 6th, sch Eureka, Strout, Millbridge. CHARLESTON—Ar 8lli, sell Abbie Pitman, Lom bard, Baltimore. Sid 8th, sch Wm Penn. Thompson, Bucksville. BALTIMORE—Ar 12th, sch Sophia Kranz, Dyer, Boston. Cld 12th, barque Ada J Bonner. Bonner, St Tho mas; brig Wm H Parks, Dix, Portland. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 12th, sch E A Hooper, Hooper, Jacksonville. Ar 12th, ship Laurens, Shaw, Passages. (Spain); sebs SP Adams, Tabbutt, Windsor NS: Hesperus, Conary, Bluehih; Annie Watson, Rich, Bath; Edw Kidder, Chase, Kennebec. Cld 12th, brig Mary C Roscvclt, Dcvcreux, Bath; sch W L Abbott, Ludlow, Portsmouth. Below 13th, barque J G Norwood, Harlmcss, from Messina; brig B lnginac, Austin, from Trinidad. Passed down 12th, brig JC Hazoltine, for Stettin. NEW YORK—Ar 12th, brigs Atalaya. Cole. Cien tuegos; J C Cloak, Moore, do 18 days; M E Thomp son, Hooper. Matanzas; schs Ella Bf-own. Robinson, Naguabo; A G Bryant, Stnbbs, Savannah; Fannie Pike, Robbins, Wilmington. Cld 12th, ship.Midnight, Kendrick, Slmnghae; schs Ridgewood, Henderson, Georgetown; New Regulus, Hallock. Norfolk. Ar inn, ongs Jrcrsis nincKiey, omuu. nuuiacoarxv 16 days; Don Quixote, Hooper, Trinidad 17 days; Sally Brown, Matthews, Cardenas 10 days; Mary A Rich, Rice, Messina; J VV Dodge, Taylor, San Bias; Ocean Traveller, Adams, Tampa Bay. Ar 14th, barque Mary M Bird, Packard, Buenos Ayres; brig Weuonali, Stone, M&tanzas. Cld 13tli, ship Mary Wliitridge, Cutler, Slianghac; schs A L Wiley, Hickman, Block Island; J W Coffin, Stront, Brunswick, Ga; St Croix, Eaton, Baltimore; Prank Atwood, McCay, Cat Island. Sid, barques Flori M Hurl but. for Marseilles; Ger trude, for Sagua; brigs Jno W Hunt, for Aspinwall; Clarabellc, for Clenfuegos. Passed through Hell Gato 12th, brig Dirfgo, Coffin, New York for Gibraltar; schs Sammy Ford, Allen, Port Johnson for Gloucester; Bonny Ives. Whitaker, Elizabethport ior Boston; Teazer. Hadlock, do for Portland; Wave, Judd, do for do; Velma, Look.New York for Danvers; L B Sargent, Sargent, Elizabeth Sort for Salem; Fanny & Edith, Bartlett, do for do; axon. Hatch, do for Boston; Rival, Dunton, do for do; C W Dextere, Port Johnson for Augusta; Mar tha Nichols, Ross, from New York for Nowburynort; Scud, Allen, Trenton for Providence; George & Al bert, Woodbury. Port Johnson for Salom ; Robert Byron, Clements.New York for Portland; DSawyer, Rogers, do for Newburyport; M M Pote, Stratton, do for Boston; Mary A Rico, Rice, and Maria Luut, Hatch, do for do; Day.ight, McFudden, So Amboy for Portsmouth; Kate Mitchell, Eastman, do for Au gusta ; Arabella, Smith, Rondout for Boston; Jane, Haskell, New York for Rockland. PAWTUCKET—Sid 13th, sch Flying Arrow, Web ster. New York or Calais. PROVIDENCE—Ar 13th, sells Brave, Foss, and Helen M Condon. McCarty, Wilmington. Sid 12th, sch W H Mitchell. Cole, Macliias. Sid 13th. schs Petrel, Stanley, for New York or Cal ais; Dresden, Cole, Machlas. NEWPORT—Sailed 13th. schs H G Fay. Prescott, Wilmington for Boston; Congress.York, Philadelphia for Portland; Edward Lamyer, Kelley. Hoboken for Saco; Everglade, Dow, from Calais for Philadelphia; N Berry, Grant,from Portland for New York; M A McCann, Cavanaugh, and Union, Westcott, Philadel phia for Rockland; Win H Sargent, Sargent, from Calais: Paran, Robinson, from Macliias. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Sid 12th, schs Statesman Addie Ryerson, Lizzie Smith, Island Belle, Enter prise. Lucy M Collins, Jason, Romeo. BOSTC~ -- - - ~ "• Islands; Henry G Farland, phia. I Cld 13th, barque Wm H Thorndiffe Bellamy tw ImliM; brig Si Unite Abbic. Ilaruiuu. Kenned Sul *'• cilS; pSlmS”*1"* — baroui1 PpS?fI? Ca,rlu"’ ,r°hn80n' Talcnhunno; SEES Eaton, AESgESr* Perr> > “a 1 J Blis. lv- Brnn*comb, and Mary E Bridgwat^KS ° 1 RCJ Beach' Hol<nos,yfor foreign ports. o Kong Mch 19, ship Sumatra, Mullen, iVom ban Francisco, ar 18th. At Para 22d ult, sch Jas K Lawrence, Torroy, from Jacksonville, disg. Ar at St Thomas 27th ult, brig Mary Rice, Pratt, Rio Janeiro, (and sailed 29th for Porto*Rico); Sarah Emma, Carter, do; Kremlin, Wyman, no, (and sailed 29th for St Croix); 28th, barque Samuel E Spring, Small, Buenos Ayres, (and saicld for Sagua); brig Aroostook, Bryant, Barbadoes, (and sailed 1st Inst or Cuba); 29th, Valencia, Small, do, (and sailod 1st Inst tor Cardenas; doth, Lewis Clark, Smith, Guada loupe; scb Moses Patten, Hardin- Baltimore cr Ne^Yorirk-!dad ^ 'Me IJOa Hoop Hwns Cardenas 1st Inst, brig TcncrlBe. Tracey, Boyd.^a "a"0"" 11 *n6t' br‘2 Hcl™ 0 F»lnney. j(Ar at Matanzas 3d Inst, barque Hosea Itlch, Pierce, [Latest by European steamers.) Ar at Liverpool 28th ult, Priscilla, York, from Charleston; 29th. St Nicholas, Williams, San Fran cisco; John 8 Harris. Lurie, New Orleans; 30th, Osceola. Ellis, San Francisco; Don Justo, Bennett, Charleston; Wm A Campbell,Curling, Mobile; Ciara Eaton, Merriinan, Galveston. Ent lor lilg 29th, McNear, Scott, for Cardiff and Kong Rong. Old at London 30th, E W Stetson, Moore, for New York. Ar at Falmouth 30lh, Columbus, Hiilicr, San Fran cisco, (and sailed for Yarmouth 1st Inst.) Sid 1st, Hattie E Tapley. Tapley, Dunkirk. , CM at Catdiff 28th ult, Western Empire, Grozler, lor Rio Janeiro. rn'Si'S? Lord, Wlii t tem ore, Liverpool. tor Dunkirk8111’ AnzoI,a’ Conant, from Philadelphia Sld1ftnAShSd»Sw£tl*.?lt; Begent, Chase, Liverpool. Rio Janeiro. * 291 b ult. A1|ce Vennard, Humphrey, Maulnialm°lllbay 7lb ult’ T F Whiton, Blanchard, New Yorir.rUna 18lb ult- Sa™>» Hobart, Pinkham, Lotbin*liul'nos Ayres*1 “**’ FnnI'i' J McLcllan, Me NewY„“rkIaVre 2Mb U,t’ W L Burroughs, Nickels, York/” LC2hCni “J UU’ Temt,lari Hattlelt, for New 8FOKE.T. Fob 22, lat 5 59 8, Ion 29 W, barque Wettcrhorn, from New York for New Orleans. March 17, lat 6 N, Ion 86 E, ship Casiinc, from Cal cutta for Boston. April 25, lat 49, Ion 17, ship L B Gilchrist, lrom Liverpool lor Boston. May 7, lat 35 10, lou 40 50, brig Sullivan, fm Turks Islands lor Boston. May 9, off Absecoin, brig E II Rich, bound East. May 7, NE of Hatteras 30 miles, brig Acelia Thar low, lrom New York for Cardenas. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS WILSON Sewing Machines ! NEW PLAN ! Extra Inducements! Large disconnts made for cash or one half down and balance in 30 and 60 days. This affords an opportunity to purchase the BEST MACHINE! in the market at about one half the usual price charged for other Machines. Salesroom 179 Middle St., R. J. Bellamy & Co. mjl5 dlw Plants for Sale. 8000 VEEBENAS, Strong and healthy, free from Rust. A very flno collection of Greenhouse and Bedding Plants. in excellent condition at my Greenhouse. North and Montreal Sts., (Munjoy Hill.) ALBERT DIRWANGER, „ FLORIST. maylS c!2vf Farm and Store for Sale ! A Rare Chance at a Bargain. A SMALL farm in Iiumford Centre Village, con taining Seven Acres, excellent interval; no bet ter land can be found in the Androscoggin valley.— The buildings are nearly new—modern style and in good repair, recently painted inside and out; supplied with excellent water l>y a never failing well. If de sired the buildings will be sold with a small LOT off the farm. THE STORE has been built bat a few years, of good style and in good repairs. The second story designed for a tene ment. The LOT contains half an acre and joins the farm, a good Stable thereon. It will be sold iu con nection with or without the farm, with or without the stock of goods now in it. All the above property is arranged conveniently for the TRADER. Is now, and has been occupied as such for several years by tlie subscriber. This will be a desirable opening for a Merchant Tailor as well as for general trade. A First-class Css tom Tri»de nil Established—all that one cut ter can do. From our Sales in tho Ready-Made Clothing Department alone we realize several thou sand dollars yearly. The business advantage of this is superior to many other larger places, it Deing lo catou in the centre of a large town, and a thorough fare for several towns to reach the Railroad Station, and tho new Railroad that is yearly anticipated, of whiclyour town will be its terminus, is a flattering prospect, the result of which will bo an immediato and future blessing to our town. This farm would make a cheap and pleasant homo for a farmer who has done onoueh of hard work rn a large farm, or a city family seeking a Country Residence for health or pleasure sake, where there may be found the best of society, good Church aud School privileges, pleasant drives and a variety of scenery, Mountain, vale and River. The desirability, cheapness and favorable considerations regarding business must assure a ready sale f.»r this property, and applications are so licited at once, as tho subscriber wishes to close up business this spring. As he is foiling in health by the close application to business, a rest and a chango in climate is thought advisable. Also For Sale a Back Lot, which cut from 15 to 20 tons of hav, with a barn thereon, a large wood-lot included- 'The hay alone will pay the interest on $2000 without cultivation,and will be sold for the small sum of $350. This lot con nected with a small lot here In the village will pay the profits and take tho place of a largu and costly form. For further particulars address J. J. PARTRIDGE, Rumford Centre, Oxford Connty, Me. myl5wtf HOT TEA BOILS. HOT TEA ROI.LS can bo had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. mvl5 If City ol Portland. City Marshal’s Office, May 14, 1873. A REWARD of Three Hundred Dollars will be XjL. pai l by the city to any person who will give in formation tbat will lead to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons that set lire to the house of M. Welch, on Larch street, April 27, 1873. GEO. W. PARKER, myl5d3m City Marshal. 500 Choice Pear Trees AT 25 Cents Each. Fm?iV>BAILE¥ & C0» 18 Exchange St. Rare Opportunity^ ON? of the best located Retail Dry and Fancy cu^tnmc*18 Bl>ston is oflered fo7.ale to a cash BROWN' ™Sk JP*11 an(l clean. WILLIAM H. BROWN, 5o9 Washington St., Boston, lwmlVtwlt* Rea! Estate for Sale. A story House, 8 rooms, In complete order, cel -n »IA VSetago water, d raluage perfect. Lot 34 x AnTi^v?tal,1<!' Price *2000. Apply to F. G. PAT IEKoON, enr. Brown and Congress StH. myisdlw To Eet. FURNISil ED Rooms. Inquire of .... C. E. SMITH, mayl3-dtf No. 2 Tolman Place. Found. A SMALL Black and Tan Dog. The owner can have the same by calling rear No. 3 Hancock St. " inayl5-d3t PORTLAND BAA’D, AS Military Band and Orchestra, are in readiness to furnish music for nil occasions required by applying to J. COLE, Loader and Secretary. No. lb Brown street and at Band Headquarters, 19$ Market Square. .. , _. , Also J. COLE’S Quadrille Band will furnish any number of pieces for Partio*. Balls, I icnica, Thea tres, &c., &c. Apply as above. myl4dtf Bricks: for Sale P lot, ,o suit purchaser,. jr J myl2dlw Head of Berlin’s Mill, Wharf. | MISCELLANEOUS. Now Opening. , Rare & Choice, Fancy, & Ladies’ Famishing Goods, — AT — DAYIS & CO.’S. Our Whole Stock Complete in Every De partment. Oar Goods having been selected with the greatest of care we oflor inducements to all. Kid Gloves, being a Specialty with us, wo arc able to offer a morevaiied and larger assortment than any other house. Wo Have tlio Solo Agency For the Sale of Thomson’s Seamless LOCK-STITCH. Kid Gloves in all Colors and Black. EVERT PAIR WARRANTED. We wish our customers to REMEMBER wo warrant every pair of Kid Gloves Wo Sell. HOSIERY. Wo have a gre^t Variety of Ijadies’ and Childrens’ HOSIERY, and at Very Desirable Prices. We shall continue to offer all kinds of Goods, such es Haifa Eaces, Passementeries, Yalencienes Eaees, Eace Hdks. & Collars. Infant’s Lace Caps A Bonnets. Lace Ruching, Parasols, Jewelry, Corsets. Fancy Belts, and an endless assortment of useful and ornamental articles of every kind. DAVIS & €0. 10 Clapp’s Blk.Congress St. Agents Wanted in Every Town for the Sale of the Jacqueline Corset. mylO__ dlw h.m.paysojv&coT, Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOR SALE — ! Portland City .... 6’s Bangor.6’s Bath --- - (is Cook County - - - . 7’s Chicago - .... 7’, Toledo, Ohio - - - - 8’s Scioto County, Ohio - • 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’s Portland A Rochester R. K.. • - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - . - 7’s Central R. R. of Iowa Gold - - 7’s Chicago, Danville A Vincennes R. R., Gold, ...... 7’s I Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-80’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET aid PORTLAND. dlf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, J¥o. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Ineor porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. btl BONDS. State of Maine - - - - 6’s Portland A Bangor City - - 6’s Bath A Rockland City - - - 6’s Chicago City - ... 7’,. Wayne A Clay County, Illinois, • 7’s Toledo, Ohio, - - . 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7.80’s Burlington Cedar Rapids A Minn. - 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - . 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WH. E. WOOD, Ag’f Ser.t 8-dtfln 67 EnbanceSi BONDS. - *■ New York City - y “ “ “ . . Brooklyn City - - C’s Jersey City . _ Elizabeth City * .... 7’, Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R„ Gold, - 7’s Northern Taciflc R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St* __ febM IF VOl’ WANT TO FIT A DIFFICULT FOOT — CO TO — PAEiflEITS, 132 Middle Street, Where you can get a wide or narrow, full or slim Boot Just tho width and length that will be eosy and graceful, and enjoy the rare luxury ot wearing a per fect fitting Boot. myleodow New Boarding House. TIIE Subscriber, having leased the new and com ruodions bouse, recently erected by Geo. R* D>* vis & Co., upon the “Blancnard property,” 3<H St., takes pleasure in auuouncinz to the jniblfc; that he will about the first of April epen it for a elite* loarding house. Rooms can bo seen and fun particulars as to terms, &c.. obtained, by « the house from 10 A. M. to 12 M., and from 2 1until 5 P.M. aprSeodtf S.S.KMOnT. CAPE COTTAGE, CAPE ELIZABETH.^ ME. This House will be onon.'.i f'<r transient custom uuj permanent boarders on and after Tuesday, May 20th, 1873. FRANK Lt FOSy, Proprietor. my!2____ 1 w * JOB PRINTING neatly executed at th office.

Other pages from this issue: