Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 22, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 22, 1873 Page 2
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THE r* 11 ESS. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 22, 1873 Evert retular attache of tho Press Is furnished with a card certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat anl bote managers will confer a favor upon us by demanding credentials of evorv person claiming to represent our Journal, as we have information that several •‘bum mers” are seeking courtesies in the name of tbe PREgs, and we have no disposition to be, even pas sively, a party to such fraud_ We do not read anonymous letters and communi cations. Tho name and addrcsB of the writer are in all cases Indlspcnsrb e, not necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faith. W; cannot undertake to return or reserve com munications that arc not used. The Dominion Parliament on Free Schools The exact limit of the power of fhe Domin ion government ar.d the extent of the local governments of the respective provinces con stituting the confederation, Is a question that promises to be productive of constant irrita tion in the Dominion and grave complications In the future. Just now this question is agi tating the public mind in various parts of that country and is being considered by the news papers, on account of the recent vote of the Dominion House of Commons requesting the Governor-General not to approve the anti separate school law of New Brunswick,which was enacted in 1871 and is now in succe sful operation. The question was first carried by the opponents of the measure to the privy council, which refused to take the responsibil ity of advising the Dominion governor to dis allow an act that the New BrunswicV: Assem bly had passed and its local governor ap proved. The new school syBtein of New Brunswick is on the same principle of that which has been established in New England. The Catholics and conservatives oppose the es tablishment of free schools supported Hy gen eral taxation, the former because they are not allowed to control their proportional part of the money for sectarian schools aud the lat ter because they are hostile to any innovation, and most of all any Yankee scheme. In New Brunswick there is a large majority of the people as well as of the Assembly in its favor. Put into practical operatic®, its good results have exceeded the expectations of its most hopeful friends. Its enemies in New Bruns wick haye hopelessly given up the attempt to secure Us abolition by the local government and they have applied to the Dominion au thorities. The privy council some time since gave its opinion that it was within the scope of the constitutional power of New Bruus wick to establish such a system of education. Not satisfied with that,Mr. Costigan a Roman Catholic of another province introduced a resolution requesting the Governor General to disallow the bill which formal ly comes before him for final approval. The resolution called forth a warm debate in which the government assumed the opposi tion while the opponents of the government, with Catholics, advocated it. In the course of the debate, strange as it may seem, the system of free education was assailed with great bitterness, painfully illus trating that the average Dominion memher of parliament fails to recognize that the general, unsectarian education of the people is the on ly road to advancement. In the vote which followed, the government was defeated, the Catholics which usually adhere to it voting with the opposition, whose eagerness to out vote the ministry surpassed their devotion to the higher interests of the country. It now remains to be seen what the Gov ernor-General will do under this novel state of affairs. The House of Commons are not his constitutional advisers and it is assumed that he will not feel bound by the late vote. In that event, the opponents of the free school system, confident of their majority in the House, will introduce a motion of want of confidence in the government and force it through, which of course will oblige the pres ent ministry to retire, to be replaced by one that will advise the Governor-General to dis allow the free school act of New Brunswick. This will raise the question as to what sub jects the local governments of the provinces _ can legislate upon. When they cannot pre scribe the method of the education of the young and raise money by taxation lor the support of schools, there are few matters that ean be considered within the;r constitutional authority, and for all practical purposes the local governments may as well be abolished, since their authority has been seized by the Domiuion Parliament. The intensely Catholic journals are iuso lent in their joy at their victory over popular education, and the friends of free schools are equally indignant at their defeat, as may be seen from the following extract from the St. John News: What if the result of a general appeal to the Dominion people should be adverse to our right? What, indeed! With our Union predilections so strong, and, apart from the trouble that has overtaken us, with our Un ion hopes and prospects so bright and prom ising, we shrink from pursuing that question * now. But if driven to consider it at last, we should have to say that New Brunswick can never consent to have its constitutional rights in the Union trampled underfoot in the man ner proposed, never, never, never. In the Harper for June, Mr. Charles Nordhoff recently of the New York Evening Post, shows that the present penitentiary system of the country costs ten millions, and repays less than half of it and makes the pris oners worse rather than better. He recoin metds that for a punishment the coun try revive the exploded system of a penal colony for the worst of criminals. The writ er says that Alaska is an out of the way and at present expensive piece of real estate to the government, without population because of its unfortunate location. He claims for it a bracing climate with all those rigors of nature that will require the highest human effort to exist and leave those who are sent there no 'time to think of crime and old associations. Mr. Nordhoff believes that daily struggle with the rugged forces of nature that Alaska pres ents will have the effect to ennoble even J;he or dinary state prison convict,and,in the absence of banks to rob and horses to steal, will even tually make a man of him. We are not so clear what the effect would be upon the con vict, but are free to express our conviction that he can’t do Alaska any material damage. The Oxford Democrat makes haste to as sume that Judge Kent is the candidate of a ring. If we should state that its favorite was the candidate of a ring it would become Indig nant at once. We have not done so, but on the contrary have distinctly declared that Mr^’Dingley would not use the office of Gov ernor if he is elected to help any man to the United States Senate. We believe it. Now why cannot the Democrat, when we have re peatedly declared that the Press supports Judge Kent because we sincerely believe that the best interests of the party organization and of the State require it, and not by the advice of any so called ring, give us the credit of acting honorably about the matter and at least of being truthful? Manly opposition would seem to dictate that course. Thb item published in the Lewiston Jour nal relative to the retirement of Judge Kent from the bench, was attributed to the Whig because it credited that journal with the ac count of the dinner in Judge Kent’s honor, and the State news editor assumed from the account that his age was the cause. Our ofc j serration has been that the Journal has been conspicuously honorable in its course with other papers. The act of Congress which went into effect Tuesday was a real measure of revenue re form. By the provisions 218 assessors and five or six times as many deputies retire from the army of office-holders and only ten take their places. The amount saved by this eco nomical measure will actually exceed $1,750, 000 the next year. us with”a'V Sossip mongers would startle being soienmw^ a'lr,®xalion scheme which is and his Cabinet."8-^"^ hy PresidentGrant annex the Sandwich bJ?. ^opositiorl >3 to ern Mexico, then Lower CaUfom"**1 North" ly Canada. an(llast. It will be seen by a special from Augusta that all is not quiet on the Kennebec. All is not harmonv on the Governor question. To the tidal wave of the Kennebec Journal there seems to be a reflux movement and things. How we advise those who would worship the rising sun not to take a stone when they can have bread by following Judge Kent. The Aroostook Pioneer states that the general feeling in that section is in favor of Judge Kent for Governor. If our advices are not generally at fault, Judge Kent will secure a strong support from the east. A contemporary states that a young man aged eighteen recently committed suicide on account of his inconsolable grief at the death of his step-mother. Appreciative youth, most remarkable step-mother. We have the best authority for stating that the rumor that the Maine Central has been leased to the Eastern Railroad Company is without foundation. Ko such action lias tak en place or is contemplated. the hall expedition. I — ! statements of the Mnrvivors-Thcy Be lieve They were Deserted - Intimation that Capt. nail wa* Poisoned—Had dington's Threat* against Tyson, Etc., Etc. _ A New York associated press despatch says that the papers of Wednesday morning publish thirteen columns of the details of the Polaris expedition, derived from the survivors. The prevailing impression of the unfortunates when left on the ice was that Lieut. Buddington bad wilfully abandoned them. They also believed that Capt. Hall was poisoued. They lived principally upon seals, occasionally indulging in a roasted dog. They'attribute their wonder ful pre ervation to the sagacity and persever ance of Capt. Tyson, while the latter says the scientific results amount to nothing. The expe dition demonstrated it is possible to penetrate farther into the mysterious region of the sea and ice than Franklin, Hayes or any other ex plorer proceeded, and furnished evidence of the probable existence of a polar sea. John Herron, steward of the Polaris, makes the fol lowing statement regarding tlio sickness and doath of Capt. Hall: Capt, Hall had good health up to the time of returning from the sledge expedition. He was not sick when he came ou hoard, but com plained soon afterwards, and said the heat of the cabin affected him. He got water to wash and put on clean underclothing. I asked him what he would have: was anxious to get him something nice. He did not care about any thing but some coffee, and he did not drink that. I had no conversation with him when he was sick, except to ask him if he was better occasionally, or now he was, and such like He was sick a fortnight, and talked very little. He was perfectly delirious for the last few days. I think he was paralyzed on one side. Heard no one say so. It was my own opinion. There was nothing sudden about his death. He was attended, by Dr. Bessels and Mr. Morton, who did everything in their power to alleviate his sufferings, but without effect. His illness cast a gloom over the entire company, and was the first discouraging circumstance which had occurred in connection with the expedition. His death made us all feel very sad. The prevailing impression among the unfor tunate nineteen who were left behind was that Buddington had willfully abandoned them to their fate. He had been anticipating the break ing up of the ice for some time, and if he had wished to have Tyson and his companions ou board he could easily have represented matters to them in such a light that they would not have ventured to he absent at so critical a junc ture, but no such intimation was given to the men on the ice. The vessel did not drift away so suddenly that the men could not have been rescued from their perilous position. Mr. Her on says: I made a rush for the vessel and song out for a line, but they would not give me one. Ches ter and Buddington were standing on the gang way and coaid have thrown me one. I was with four others on a piece of ice that bad pro visions on it. It cracked off and went adrift We got back to tuc main floe in a scow or boat which sunk under one of the men, hut we all got safely back. Tyson says: I could have got aboard the ves sel that night and been there now, but would not leave the women and children. My duty was on the ice. 1 thought he would get back to us the next day, which he could have done. Ti e breaking away was caused by the floe to which the ship was fastened drifting in between the land and some icebergs that were jammed. The jam broke up the floe and the vessel broke away. It was about nine or ten o’clock in the night. The temperature was about zero. Capt. Tyson, speaking of Capt. Hall’s death says: i uapt. nail was sick niteen aays. At nrst ne was paralyzed, and then delirious. He started from the ship on a sled expedition northwards on the 10th of October. He was absent four teen days, and returned on the 24th of October to the ship. On the 8tli of November he died and was buried. His grave bore south, south east, about 500 paces distant from the observa tory at Polaris Bay,which was in lat. 81.38, Ion. 61.44 on the shore. We erected aboard over his grave with an inscription cut, giving his name, age, (50 years), date of death, and •‘Commander of the North Polar Expedition.” All hands, except the cook, attended the funer al. It was a dark, dismal, cold, windy and dis agreeable day. The wind was mournfully howl ing, and the hearts of all were enveloped in the deepest sadness. I held a lantern, and by the. light of it the beautifnl service of the Episcopal Church was read by Mr. Bryant, As the sooth ing words “1 am the resurrection and the life, saith the lord” fell upon the ears of the au ditors, there we c few dry eyes; and there, amid the savage desolation of nature most rugged, the power of Christianity made itself felt by those who had never, before acknowledged its influence. Few of those who were present at the burial will forget the deeply affecting scene. Old sailors, whose faces had beeji bronzed by summer suns, and frozen in arctic seas, wept aloud. Capt. Hall was universally beloved, and his death, at the time when the enterprise promised so hopefully, was felt by his survivors to be an irretrievable loss. These thoughts were uppermost in the minds of all, and when the funeral party returned to the ship there was a hushed silence attending the performance of every duty. Esquimaux Joe says that Capt. Buddington was quarreling all the time, and speaks in gen eral disapprobation of him. He says also, that Capt. Hall was poiBoned, anil that the latter so expressed himself to him, Capt. Tyson thinks the ill feeling and bad de sigus of Buddington and a few others, who were bis accomplices, had continued from the first, I ou account cf Capt. Hall’s determination to go as far north as possible, and Buddington’s de termination from fear or whatever cause, that he should not. After Hall’s death, most of the others were in fayor of continuing ana pushing north, and Tyson says that Buddington several times expressed his determination to send Tyson and his party on the road to hell as soon as an opportunity offered. He characterized Budding ton as a great scoundrel, and declares that ha purposely abandoned them to destruction. He gives Myers the character of being energetic and qualified in bis department, but thinks he was not sufficiently aware of the condition of affairs at the time of the separation, and the possibility of getting rescued, to be able to give any opinion upon it, The Germans, according to his account, ruled the ship after Capt, Hall’s deaih, and there was neither law nor system on board, every one working entirely on his own acconnt. Bessel and Bryant were anx ious to get as for north as possible. Myers hap worked hard and lost all his labor. The .Vienna Opening —A Suggestive Scene.—In his letter to the New York Times descriptive of the opening of the Vienna ex position, Bussell draws the following suggestive picture; It was, m truth, a strange congregation enough to look at even in this year of grace, 1873, and in the individualities present were re corded great changes in the history of the world. Three years ago it would have been strange not to have beheld the Emperor of France standing there haply on the right of the Kaizer, to whom he gave such potent and un forgiven aid in his time of trouble; but now all of France visible was a grave, lachrymose lion, towering on its pedestal above the new coali tion, and seemingly regarding with fixed atten tion the crown Prrnce of Prussia and Prince Imperial of Germany, as lie, poised in his favorite attitude, stood with both hands on huge steel pommel of his heavy sword firmly resting on his right leg, and with bis left ad vanced and bent at the knee. There was a moral in tbe interest with which an Austrian crowd gazed upon the heir to the throne of the imperial Germany. How tbe ghosts of the Hapsburgs must have rattled their dry bones at the fact of a Hohenzollern being by all men admitted as of right the coming “Deutsch land’s Kaiser!” There he was, nevertheless, the kindly, gentle, liberal “man of war,” vic tor at Konniggratz, victor at Worth, conqueror at Sedan, investor of Paris, who would not, if he could, stay it that war should ever rage, aud yet who would not yield a point of national honor to menace of any force. In a peace de monstration like this the presence of the Crown Prince was a pregnant commentary of the value of those anticipations of an era of uni versal tranquillity, or at worst endless arbitra tions. The juxtaposition of some of his im perial highness’ neighbors might make a nerv ous man uneasy. On his leP, a little in the rear, was the Crown Prince of Denmark, from whom Prussia united with Austria had wrench ed such a large payment of his father’s gallant little kingdom. On his right was the emperor, to whom the success of his arms had cost the Italian possessions of the Hapsburgs. Beyond him was the Prince of Wales, brother of his wife, husband of the Danish princess who has never ceased to grieve over tbo misfortunes of her beloved coontry, and who can never forgive the Prussians who mainly wrought the wron® Further again to the right was lie burly figure of tbe Duke of Coburg, who has beon in fear and trembling for tbe honors he is to bequeath to his nephew, auotlier brother of the crown princess, ami who was swept up iu the ruck of pnncerj in unwilling antagonism to Austria in I860. There is uot a German potentate there to whom Prussia has not been a dictator or a master or a despoiler iu some way or other. And is Prussia tbe worse or the Crown I^iuce the less honored for it? Not at all. The Crown Prince of Belgium would be ver> glad indeed to hear that there never will be a question again of partition of lii* little kingdom. East Maine Conference Appointments. The following appointments were made by the East Maine Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, which closed its twenty sixth annual session at Damariscotta on Mon day:— BAXGOB DISTKICT. Geo. Pratt, Presiding Elder. Bangor, Pine street, G. B. Palmer. Bangor, Union street, A. Fmce. E1(iri(iffe Hampden and West Hampden, W. B. l-ianugc. Win.erport, H. W. Bolton* ^ . N. Searsport and Monroe, S. Wentworth. Brewer ind Eddington, C. RLtbi.y. Upper stillwater^Ac., N. Whitney. DixmoMt, Plymouth, Ac., J- A. Plummer. Newport, Ac.. Thomas B. Tapper. Ohltown, J. W. H. Cromwell. Lincoln, Ac., J. H. Mooers. Harmony, Ac., E. Skinner. Exeter, Corlima, Ac., D. H. Sherman. Corirtb, A. Church. Cairael, Ac., T. Gerrish. Dexter, Ac., C. B. Bessc. Brownville and Sebec, J. Morse. Dover. Ac., W. H. Williams. Atkinson, Ac., S. S* Gross. Guilford, Ac., J. Beau. Mattawamkeag, Ac., supplied by D. Godfrey. Patten and Sherman. J. H. Bennett Fort Fairfield, Ac., C. W. Porter. Monticello, supplied by S. Boody. Houlton, Ac., M. D. Matthews. Danforth Ac., supplied by E. S. French. Springfield, Ac., to be supplied. C. F. Allen, President Maine State College. D. H. Tribou, Chaplain U. S. N. BUCKSPORT DI8DTRICT. Chas. B. Dunn, Presiding Elder. Bucksport, C. A. Plummer. Bucksport Center, supplied by J. Bean. East Bucksport, to be supplied. Orland, G. N. Eldridge. Orrington, W. T. Jewell. Centre ana South Orrington, S. H. Beale. Searsport. L. L. Hanscom. Belfast, W. L. Brown. Deer Isle, B. F. Stinson. Castine, J. A. Morelen. Penobscot. Ac., F. A. Fradgdon. Surry, A Co., Wm. Reed. Mt. Desert, to be supplied. Franklin, Ac.. W. B. Fenlason. Harrington, Ac., supplied by A. H. Hanscom. Cherrytfeld and Steuben, to be supplied. Columbia, Ac., supplied by C. Kirkland. Mathias, B. B. Bryne. Cutler and Whiting, S. L. Hanscom. Pembroke, A. J. Lockwood. Robbinston, W. Farr. Eastport, B. AT. Mitchell. Calais, C. L. Haskell. Milltown, A. S. Townsend. Alexander, Ac., S. M. Dunton. George Forsythe. Principal E. M. C. Seminary. H. H. Clark, Chaplain U. S. N. ROCKLAND DISTRICT. E. A. Ilelmorshausen, Presiding Elder Rockland, J. O. Know es. Thoniaston, C. Stone. Friendship, supplied by C. II. Knowles. Cushing, Ac.. R. S. Dixon. Waldoboro, J. Collins. West Waldobo o, supplied by J. W. Williams. North Waldoboro, J. King. Union, G. G. Winslow. Bristol, N. Webb. Round Pond, E. M. Fowler. Damariscotta, W. W. Marsh. Sheepscott Bridge, B. S. Arey. Wiscasset, C. E. Springer. Georgetown, supplied by J. W. Perry. Westport, Ac., supplied by E. Bryant. Hodgsdon’s Mills. D. M. True. Southport, D. Smith. Woolwich, C. H. Bray. Dresden. P. E. Brown. East Pittston, Ac., M. G. Prescott. Pittston, J. N. Marsh. Windsor, Ac.. J P. Simon ton. Cross Hill ana Riverside, supplied by A. Plummer. Palermo and Montville, supplied by Z. Davis. Morrill and Knox, supplied by W. J. Clifford. Winslow and Vassal boro, P. Higgins. North and Ea9t Vassalboro, L. D. Wardwell. China, B. C. Wentworth. Clinton and Benton, J. A. Rich. Unity and Troy, M. D. Miller. Searsport and Appleton, D. P. Thompson. Lincolnville, supplied by W. B. Jackson. Camden, J. W. Day. R >ckport, C. E. Knowlton. George A. Crawford, Chaplain,U. S. N. New England Agricultural Society.— At the meetir.g of this society held in Boston Tuesday, Seward Dill, of Phillips, Maine, was put on the committee on short horned cattle; N. C. Burleigh of Fairfield, on Devon stock; Seth D. Holbrook, Oxford, on Ay reshire stock; Joseph R, Farrington, Orono, on Hereford stock; Charles Shaw, Dexter, on Alderney stock; R. O. Conant, Portland, on Holstein stock; J. R. Avery, Bucksport, on grade or na native. On thoroughbred horses, Dr. S, H. Tewkes bury of Portland; on stallions for general use! G. W. Lancaster, Bangor; stallions, Waldo T. Pierce, Bangor; mares with foal by their side. George Burnham, Jr., Portland; geldings and fillies, A. B. Andrews, South Paris; mares aud geldings, O. M. Shaw, Bangor; matched horses A. Hayden. Belfast; pomes and saddle horses, J. Batchelder. Bangor: draft horses, W. Perci val. Bangor. Sheep, W. P. Atherton, Hallowell; swine, L. A. Dow, Waterville; poultry, gallinaceous fowls. G. D. Stockwell, Eddington; turkeys, geese, ducks, pigeons, rabbits, F. F. Harris* Portland. Corn, grain and seed, S. F. Perley, Naples; vegetables, B. M, Hight, Skowhegan; fruits, Albert Noyes, Bangor, butter gnd cheese, J. B. Ham, Lewiston; sugar, honey and wax, G.'S. Sillsbee Winterport; agricultural implements, H. Hayford. Belfast, and T.V. Sawyer.Dexter; kitchen utensils. F. W. Haley, Winterport; corporation manufactures, N. A. Powers, Or land; leather and india rubber, Rufus Prince, Turner; carriages, C. P. Kimball, Portland; machinery, Luther Mudgett, Prossect; miscel laneous, H. S, Deane, Dexter, These commit tees relate to"the coming New Englaud fair Important Decision.—In the case European and North American Railway vs. Elbridgc G. Dunn, the Law Court have just decided the plaintiff nonsuit. The merits of the case, as we understand it, are these: E. G. Dunn ob tained of the Land Agent a permit to cut lum ber on one of the townships to which the rail way company claimed title under the act donat i#g to said company all of the State lands in this county not set apart and reserved for set tlement. The company claimed stumpage, but Dunn paid it to tbe State under protest. There upon the railway company sued Duun for the stnmpage with the above result. This decision virtually settles in favor of the State (and the settlers) the question of whether the title of quite a number of townships set apart for set tlement, and already partially occupied by set tlers, passed from the State by donation, or whether the State still owns them. Another suit involving the same point is pending be tween the State and the railway company.— Aroostook Pioneer. State Temperance Reform Convention.— The members of the Reform Clubs in the State and all other temperance organizations are here by notified that there will be a mass meeting of the State of Maine Reform Clubs at Far well & Ames’ Hall, Rockland, on Thursday, June 5, 1873, commencing at 11 o’clock a. m., and continuing through tbe day and evening. Come one! Come all! Gov. Sidney Perham, Hon. T. H. Hubbard, Capt. Cyrus Sturdivant, Hon. Joshua Nye, Hon. E. \V. Stetson, Dr. George E. Brickett, Hon. E. F. PiUsbury, R. L. Fogg, esq., J. K. Osgood of Gardiner, H. M. Bryant of Lewiston, Rev. John Allen, and oth er speaker and workers in the reform move ment are expected to be present and address the meeting. Free entertainment furnished by the citizens of Rockland. Oue fare for the round trip over the Maine Central and Rockland railroads. Geo. E. Brickett, President. J. G. Conley, Secretary. Augusta, May 17,1873. The New Brunswick Schools.—Sir J. A. Macdonald announced in the House last even ing in regard to Mr. Costigan’s resolution on the New Brunswick school law, asking that certain acts of the N. B. Legislature in connec tion therewith be disallowed, that the Governor General had resolved to apply to the Imperial Government for instructions as to the course proper to be followed in response thereto. The Premier also stated that the Government was prepared to make a grant of money to New Brunswick Catholics to assist them in prosecut ing an appeal against the School Act to the British Privy Council. The last looks like a sop to Cerberus, and a cynical person might say it was perfectly consistent with the policy at tributed to Sir John of overcoming obstacles and smoothing down asperities by a liberal use of the universal solvent—money.—Montreal Witness. News and Other Items. The diary of the late Chief-Justice Chase is to be published. Mrs. Maria Parker of Stamford, Vfc, has ten sons and sixteen daughters. All the western governors are invited to at tend the June jubilee in Chicago. The Chicago Evening Post sees a distinction between a peace jubilee and a Pacific jubilee. Professor Agassiz desires to throw open to women all educational iustitutions and facili ties under his control. The women of Ohio are getting up huge suff rage petitions to be presented to the Ohio con stitutional convention. A woman named Wale shoes horses at Fort Scott, Kan., while her husband plays billiards around the corner. Emma A. Dodge almost despairs of her sex because women cannot express their wishes in concise, accurate and business-like terms half so easy as men. Judge Chase evidently believed in extending the sphere of female labor, and was the first to open the United States treasury to female ap plicants for clerical positions. The Canadian premier was brought to the bar of the house the other day, in custody cf the sergeant-at-arms, for non-attendance at a session. Ill health being pleaded, the house excused him. M. Edouard Leckroy, just elected to the French National Assembly, goes from a jail to the Legislature, he having been imprisoned for abusive language addressed to the Assembly and published i n the Rappel s “If you want to see what men will do .in the way of conformity,” says a modern philosopher, “take a high hat for your subject of meditation, I daresay there are twenty-two millions of peo ple at this minute wearing one of these hats to please the rest.” It is reported that Jay Gould has offered to give SI0,000 for the prosecution of the widow of his nephew and William Rogers, in Cincin nati, should it be shown by examination that they administered poison to him, as Jay Gould seems to believo. The woodshed and a large amount of wood belonging to the Ogdcnsburg Division of the Vermont Central Railroad at Ellonburgh, N.Y.. was burned on Monday. Tbe heat from the fire was so intense that no trains could pass fo r several hours. A gcuius with more ingenuity than honesty is travelling about Connecticut selling colored flaxseed, which he euphonically calls “bloom of Paradise.” When last heard from he was working from Waterbury toward Massachu setts. _ STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Lewiston is to furnish ice water tanks at the corner of her streets. Lewiston is to hare a new school house. - N. Mayberry of Turner has a walking stick once used by BeDj. Franklin. Lewiston has appropriated $4000 for hy drants. KENNEBEC COUNTY George M. Pullen of Augusta, had his arm broken by a kick from a horse a few days sines. KNOX COUNTY. Press Correspondence. Messrs. W. R. Lewis & Bros.’ lobster factory superintended by F. H. White, of Ferry Vil lage, Cape Elizabeth, received last week 150, 679 pounds of live lobsters, and packed during the week 27.479 cans with lobsters. This is the biggest week’s work ever done on tbe coast of Maine in any one factory. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. E' Cousins of Oldtown lost a $200 horse from an unknown disease last Saturday. The Bangor and Bucksport railroad is to be graded to Bangor by August. W. C. Pitman of Bangor has contracted to furnish 40,000 sleepers to the road. PISCATAQUIS COUNTY. The house of D. M. Whittredg# of Foxcroft caught on fire in the roof last Monday bnt was extinguished with but slight damage. Stephen Prescott of Williamsburg huug him self in his bam last Sunday. YORK COUNTY. The May term of the Supreme Court for York County began its session at Alfred Tues day. The number of new entries is very small. There are something rising 600 cases on the docket, 176 of these are marked for trial, 20 defaulted, 50 entered neither party, 65 placed on passed list and the rest continued. For All Localities and Clines. A true specific is adapted to all localities and climes and for this reason, that it strikes at the causative principal of the diseases which it is administered to cure. Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters, for example, is a true specific, not only because it fortifies the body against the external influences which prompts dis ease, but because, when taken as a remedy instead oi as a preventive, it neutralizes the infective principle in the blood ana thereby destroys the primary source of the ailment. Hence as an antidote to epidemic disorders, and to all coir plaints which are produced or aggravated by miasma, or the presence of any thing deleterious in the air. the water or the soil, it is as nearly infallible as any medicinal preparation can be. In our own country, as a remedy for intermit tent fevers, bilious affections, constipation, dyspepsia, nervous weakness, rheumatism and general debility, it is unrivalled, nor is it, less celebrated in the tropics as a preventive of malarious fevei s. SPECIAL NOTICES. I. O. O. F. The members of Ancient Brothers Lodge, No. 4 are requested to meet at tbe Lodge room this afternoon at 1 o’clock, for tbe purpose of attending the funeral of our deceased brother, Charles H. Mountfort. Members of the othor Lodges aro invited. my22snltN. O. CUMMINGS, Sec’y. I. O. O. F. Members of LIGONIA LODGE, No. 5, are request ed to meet al Odd Fellows’ Hall on FRIDAY NEXT, at 1 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of attending the funeral ot our deceased Brother A. E. M. LIBBY. Members of other Lodges aro respectfully invited to join with us in tbe ceremonies. By order of tbe N. G., FRED A. DRINKWATER, JR., Bee. Soc’y.

Portland, May 22,18T3. sn2t MAY 33, 1873. — ANOTHER BREAK IN THE PRICES OF DRY GOODS. E. T. EIjDEN & CO. 8ELI, AT At One Price and no Valu ation ‘ f 15 Pieces more Fancy Silks $1.00 yd., all new Patterns and worth $1.25. One Case assorted Black Silks at LESS THAN IMPORTERS PRICES. Prices $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00. 17 Pieces Black Hernanies at as tonisning Low Prices. MOURNING GOODS 1 Oi Every Description at Popular Prices, y 10 Pieces Courtland Black Crapes AT AOGKTS PRICES. SPECIALTIES. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS —AT— DECIDED BARGAINS. One Case More Bates Quilts $1.00 each. J3 Pieces more best quality Turkey Dam ask, New Patterns, for $1.00 yard. Seven Pieces 2d quality, fir 7oc. 91 doz best Turkey Red Doylies $1.00 dozen. Two bales Russia Crashes for 12c. yard, Actually worth 16c. NEW AND CHEAP. One Case Lace Stripe Batiste in all the New Shades for 7 So. per yard. 0n3 Case Nllson Satin Stripes, worth 60c. per yard. Price only 26c E. T. ELDEN & CO., One Price and no Varia'ion. NO; 5 FREE ST., PORTLAND. apr24___gneodtf Averlll Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE 1 AND Aar Desired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The GALLON ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eaatarn Agent, S3 Commercial St. Portland. ge!2-eodtf__ sp_ ON TIIE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE. I.EA & PERRINS’ Worccatcrabire Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. Jons DUNCAN S SONS. New Terk, Agents for the United State*. oct!7 — eodanly SPECIAL NOTICES. FOR FAMILY USE. THE HALFORD LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B L-E S-A-U-C-E The best Sauce and Relish Made in any Part ot the World. —FOtt— F-^-M-X-Iy-Y X7-S-K. Plata • OO Ceala’ Balf Plata - 30 Ceala. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. O PE IIIG.^ EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — OPEIt OS — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MAY 7TH AND 8TH, A fine assortment o! [ LADIES SUITS, DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ac. BERLIN SUITS At less than cost cl importation. LINEN SUITS Plain and richly embroidered,Ifrom $6 to $25. WHITE LAWN SUITS. $1.59 to $20.00. LADIES LINEN TRAVELING POLON AISE „ — AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AND LAMA GAR MENTS In groat variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS From $1.00 upward*. CAMBRIC AND PRINT WRAPS From $2 to $6. ALSO NEW DRESS GOODS At very low prictt. BLACK SILKS At $0.00, 1.00, 1.25, 1.45, 1,62, 1.68,2.00,2.15, & 8.8 ty These Silk* have juet been bought In New York at the recent'‘Panic Prices.” • X STRIPED SILKS From 87} cents te $2.25. VERY CHEAP. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS We keep constantly on band a (tall assortment at the VERT LOWEST PRICES. BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BBILLIANTEENS, Ac., Ac. |7“No tronblo to show Goods..^S EASTMAN BROS., !- •' • '•»«* ’ - • .••••• ’ \ ‘ *t 332 CONGRESS STREET. my3__»°tf ' FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reliable and harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mai-22 d*wsn6ml7 T» the Public* The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals resi»ectfullv give* noiiee that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public a»e therefore lequestdt to g ve prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and ne will *ee to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order, k ap2» s&tf A SPECIAL NOTICES. WOODS, SMITH A ESTEY’S latest styles op reed ORGANS AT LOW PRICER. For sale by C. K. HAWES, Music Dealer. myl-tanlm_77 Middle gtreel. ROOM PAPERS! ROOM PAPERS! THE LABOERT PAPER HANGING ESTABLISHMENT East of Boston is at NO. 61 EXCHANGE STREET, and all who are In need of ROOM PAPERS should been in mind that LOTnROP, DEVEKS A CO. keep a complete line of these goods. Every possible STYLE AND GRADE is now in stock. A large lot of ENGLISH PAPER HANGINGS are offered at REDUCED PRICES ! I - ' | SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS offered to owners of let houses, which wilf enable them to buy their ROOM PAPERS — AT —e WHOLESALE PRICE*. OUR Window Shade Department is very extensive, an 1 nearly all new goods, many designs having never been shown in this market. SHADE TASSELS, all sizes and colors. Standard Patent Fixtures, Curtaiu and Picture Cords, Ac., Arc., at prices that cannot fail to ensure rtaly sales. LOTHROP, DEYENS & CO., No. 61 Exchange Street. mv15 tf FOB PIMPLES ON THE f ACE, Blackhead and Flesh worm, use PERRY’S unprov ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skin me Urine. Prepared only by l>r. B. C. PERKY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists verywhere.mar22d<fcwsnCml7 ROOM PAPERS IN GREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. my3-lm 8N Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, Essays for Young Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. mv7__ sn3m BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the un ici gned will carry on a strictly Banking business, at 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 Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. juu23aewlt then sn tf To Lei. THE commodious fonr storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate poeessinn given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS A CO , No. SO Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. _ seDtl2sntf BONDS! BONDS of western cities and comities, 10 per cent, interest afcd principal payable in the east. Private property as well as public roa bed. Debts very smaU in proportion to property and therefore easily paid. Careful investors are invited to call and examine the Bonos. L ws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnore Is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, feb7snt- 28 Exchange st., Portland. LOOK OUT. When one knows not what he’s about, A 8 with the heat sonn-times may be, If some kind friend would cry “Look out!” From trouble itmilght keep him free.* If a traveler should miss his route, And his mistake he did not see, If one who knows -hould cry “Look out!” How grateful for it he should be. When Bo\ 8 are looking round tor “CLOTHES,” Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes comp ete, Let them “look out” for George Fekno’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street Bostoft. my21.snlw “Bay JNe and I’ll da yea Good.” —DR LANG’-EY’S ROOT AND HERB B1TTETS. tfo drugs, no poisons, nothing deleterious, nothing but healthy root* and herbs, s«ch as SaTsaparills, Wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Tboroughwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,&c.. so com rounded as to reach the fountains or disease, and absolutely cure all Humors. Liver and Billious Diseases, Jaun dice? Dyspepsia. Costiveness, Scrofula, and all dlffl < ulues arising from a - iseased siomaeh or Impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled success has prov ed them to be the best medicine in the world. GEO. C. GOODWIN CO., Boston, and all druggists. Tnar6sneodlGw Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, 5 Cahoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar?8*d3m. BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; nodisappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleets of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The Genuine, signed W. A vchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. F. ld*w Ivrs N CONSCRIPTION CAN BE CURED SCHENCK’S PULMONIC SYRUP, SCHENCK’S SEAWEED TONIC, SURENCK’S MANDRAKE PILLS, Are the only medicines that will cure Pulmonary consumption. Sometimes medicines that will stop a cough will of ten occasion the death of the patient. It locks up the liver, stops the circulation of the blood, hemorrhage follows, and, in fact, clogging the action of the very organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of two-tbiids of the cases of consumption. Many are now complaining with dull pain in the side, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes to loose, tongue coated, paiu in the shoulder blade, feeling som>imes very restless, ami at other times drowsy; the food that is aken lies heavily on the stomach, accompani ed with acidity and belching of wind. These symp toms usually originate from a disordered condition of the etomach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, if they take one or two heavy colds, and If the cough m these cases be suddenly stopixxl, the lungs, liyer and stomach clog, and remain torpid and inactive, and before the patient is aware of bis situation, the lungs are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is the inevitable result. Scherfck'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 gaatric juice of the sto ach, digests easily, nourishes the system, and creat a healthy circula tion of the blood. When the els are costive, skin shiiHow imd the patient Is a bilUous habit, Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. II. SCHENCK & SON, Koitheast corner of Sixth and J^J>l,a,lelphia. Penn., and lor sale by GEO. C.GOODWIN & CO., 38 Hanover street, Bos ton, and John F. Henry, 8 College place, New York. For sale by Druggists generally. sept3sneodtf __MARRIED._ In this city. May 21, by Rev. Dr. Carruthcre, Wm. Peterson, of Malmo, Sweden, and Miss Catbaiinc Thumond of Portland. M»y 20* by Chas. Jones. Esq., Chas. C. Pbilbrook and Miss Maria Hezelton, both of Windham. • In Embden, May 10, John T. Jordan of Embdcu and Estelle Churchill of New Portland. In Addison, May 10, Horace N. Crowley and Katie E. Tabbutt. _DIED.__ In this city, May 20, Mr. Charles M. Mountfort, aged 38 years. „ , , . [Funeral services Thursday afternoon at 2 o clock, at St. Luke’s Church. Relatives and friends arc In '^Poland” May 18. James DnnnEw., aged Id Minot, May 13, Mr. Hewitt C. Bailey. ag»a Ji yTnrSMani,tee, Mlel.., May 11. P1>»1U> Wehrt-rShort only child of Wm. E. and Anna W. Short, aged 16 months. ^ Miaiaian Almnnnc.May tl. Sun rises.4-32 Son sets.7.21 Moon nses.2 35 A1V Hitfb water...7.30 PM MARHSTE ISTEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND, Wednesday, May 3A. „ ARRIVED. N- York—pawenger* coan?IuSd"l ^S^SSSS^ NCW York~70°t0n, W«erW, Buenos Ayres via BhJh tSJJK,MdpA'0 A & 9 Spring. 1^0'^n^r° ^ hhC'8 & Williams South Amboy—coal to James Sch Iona, Kendall, New York—coal to H L Paine & Co.j I Sch t. G Knight. French. New York. Sch Bramhall, Hamilton, New York. Sch The Star, (Br) Clark, Boston, to load for St John. NB. Sch Onward. (Br) Grace, Boston. Sch Union, DnUiver, Newburyimrt. Sch Naiad. (Br) Marsh, Five Rivers NS—30 cords wood for a market. Sch Pointer, (Br) Tatten, St Andrews, NB. Sch Alice T, (Br) Glasgow, st Johu, NB— lumber to Geo s Hunt. Sch Col Simmons, Carroll Banoirr Sch Starlight, Hu.ll.wk. Cranberry'Isle*. Sch Susan Frances, Smkh. Lam nine for Boston. OLKAttFJ). PmrieonfkWard' (Br) Grace' r«mouth, NS—John S P'ice. Calais—Nath] Blake .Sch Alida, Galt, Boston—J Nickerson. [FROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE.! Ar at New York 21st, barque Aberdeen, Treat Ma tauzas; brig 1 S Bishop. Webber, Cardenas; Jeb Mary Louise, Simpson, Bath for Cardenas, (master Ar at Philadelphia 21st, brigs Proteus, Dyer. Car denas; A R Storer, Adams, Matanzas. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Ckl 17th, ship Nun-main Dor mio, Cousins, Liverpool. j ACKSONY'ILLE—Cld 13th, sch J G Stover. Arcv New Haven. * oS.?!1]1* ^ Flora Condon, Condon. New York. 19th. '*cl1 Marion, fra Gardiner. qJJ JXS* l,a‘Hue Lin,,a Stcwart.Sl nek pole, Boston. B w Hnlt. Delay, Providence. York. SWILK-Ar 10th, sch Alaska, Clark, New trade Plummer* ldmni7’ Salisbury, Addison; Ger CHAULESTON-su? ■ Cos, Camden: Lilly ColJ' '■£’ "i.1* Holme,, A LEX AN DUI A-Sld ,’e?.eW V,ork Willard, Boston; F H Od£«L,SMl McAdam, FORTRESS MONKOjC?ff,SjWBlJ» Providence. Day, Chase. Havre, tor orders 20th’ ****** Marc,a C Passed in 20th, brig Harry,‘sod«.w r w for Baltimore. ^odgeley, fm Matanzas BALTIMORE—Ar ISth,barque invMttram* „ Liverpool: brig Jennie Morton, Smoot^n^’ Pftr‘1, Amy, Pinkham. Palenno. ’ °°l> Demarar»; Ar 10th, sebs Ontara. Sprague. Caibarien- v<ja Watts. New York ; Frank* Emily, McCobb. Charles' ton; St Croix, Eaton, New York. ^naries Olti 19th. barque Andes, Davis, West Indies. PHILADELPHIA—Ar lllth, sell Lark, G apt ill Calais. Below 20th, sch H T Townsend,from Windsor, NS; D Talbot, irom Boston. n&>v »uiwv-Ar urn, nnguara Pickens, Rogers, Messina 68 days; schs Pilot’s Bride, Brewster, Vinal haven; J P Wyman, Perry, Arroyo via Satilla; De fiance, Thorndike, Rockporf; Clarissa Allen, Hodg don, Bangor; Pearl, Uookin. Saco; Mary Brewer, Saunders, Rockland; Charlie & Willie, Cousins, New Haven; Fddie F Treat, Hodgdon, fin Bath; Charlie Cobb, from Vinalhaven. Also ar 19th, Dargne Joslc Mildred, Main. Sagua 11 days; brig Kossack, Elliott, Matanzas; schs Annie L McKeen, McKeen, and Ella Frances, Bulger, JacK sonvillc; Chattanooga, Snare; Georgierta. Jellison. and Fred C Holden, McRae, do; Harry C Sheppard, Clark, do: Ambassador, Warren, Machias; Kossuth, from Machias; E S Gfldersleeve Y ung, Bristol; Mahaska, Leighton. Cherryfield; Pilot’s Bride. Brew ster. Calais; Juliet, Bunker. Gardiner for Philadel 1™! Mary Brewer, Saunders, Spruce Head; Julia A Rich. Ryder, Bangor; Wm Rico, Pressev, Rock land; Mary Farrow, Condou. and Viola, Hall, Rock port: 1. S Barnes. Coleman, do. Cld 19th, sebs Lookout. Nichols, Baltimore; Bertha J Fellows, Smith, Boston. I181.’ Inst, ichfl American Chief. Snow. Kmidout for Gardiner: Geo G Jewett, Finlay. New York tor Boston; W D fe Pitcher, Rou dout for no. ’ ^STONINGTON-Ar 20th, sch Morellght, Allen, PROVIDENCE—Ar 20th. schs Willie Harris. Ken ney, Shnlee, NS; Harp. Wyman, and Julia, Perry, Calais; Vesta, Chat to. Bangor. Ar 19tb, sch John Snow. Cotton, Shuloe, NS. Sid 19th, schs Scud, Allen, Trenton; Brave, Foss, New York. PAWTUCKET-Ar 19th, sch Highland Lass, Chase Harrington. NEWPORT-Ar 19th, schs Ratan, Farrell, Ells worth for Providence; Julia. Perry. Calais lor do. Sid 19th, sch Maracaibo, Henley, (from Portland) for Philadelphia. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 19th, sch Watchman, Heal, Lincoln ville. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 19ih, sch Leontlne,Clif ford. Rockland lor New York. Passed by, barque Brunswick, True, New York lor Portland. BOSTON—Ar 20th, schs Abbie Ingalls, Ingalls, fin Philadelphia, Silver Heels, Newman, New York; Lilia Rich. Perkins, Portland. Cld 20th. schs Abigail Haynes, Smith, for Rcckport; Mary F Pike. Good, Dorchester. NB. Ar 21st, brig Abby Thaxter. Parker, Hoboken; schs Bowdoin. Randall, Cardenas: Matthew Kinney, Bar ter, Georgetown; Mary F Pike. Good, Elizabeibport; L M Strout, j can. Port Johnson; T R Hammond, Dobbin, Machias ; Marcellas, Remick. Ellsworth; Clinton, Sargent, Cranberry Isles: Locliiel, Brown, Deer Isle; W H DeWitt, Cunningham, Wlscasset. Cld 21st, barque Nettie Merrlman, Rollins. Buenos Ayres; schs Moselle. (Br) Bennett, Portland; Mary F Cushman, Wall. Ellsworth. SALEM—Ar 19th, schs Ellen Perkins. Mitchell, and J W Woodnxffi Haskell, Port Johnson; Cicero, Cookson, do; Anu. Marshall, and Zicavo, Candage, Elizabeth port; A Hooper, Parker. Steuben; Scioto, Sadler. Steuben; Amazon, Warren. Saco. LYNN—Ar 18th, schs Forester, Lorfiig, Ellsworth; F A Baker. Pendleton, Lincolnvillc. NEWBURYPORT-Ar 20tb, sch J B Stinson, Stin son, Bangor; George, Babbage. Rockland. Sid 20th, schs Hattie Ellen, Galley. Calais; Union, Dolliver. Portland. PORTSMOUTH—Sid 20th, schs Olive Hayward, Hutchins, and Jacob Kienzle, Steelman, Portland; Sylvi, Batson,#Port Johnson. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Palma 28th ult, brig Rabboni, Coombs, New York 36 days. Sid fin Iquique Feb 28, barque City ol Bangor,Meu zios, Queenstown. In oort Feb 28. barque Charlotte A Littlefield, Car ver. for New York; and others. Ckl at Wacibi 12th ult, ship P G Blanchard, Mc Intyre. Callao. In port 20th ult, ships Eddystonc. Park ; Peru, Coring; J Thompson, Kennedy, ana Louis Walsh, White, ldg; and others. Cld at Guanape 8th ult. ships Martha Cobb, Haley, Callao; 21st, Corsica, Havener, do. In port 21st ult, ships J B Lincoln, Musaus; H L Richardson, Anderson; Pleiades, Chase; Albert Gal latin, Graves; Mary Emma, Patten; Star, Viauella, and Andrew Jackson. Field, all ldg. At Valparaiso 15th ulr, ships Washington Booth, McGregor, unc; Norway, Woodbury, wig; bargues Helen Angler, Staples, trom Sligo for United States, (put in leaky); R P Buck, Curtis, for United King dom ldg. At Buenor Ayres Mch 30. barques Ella, Oliver, and Andrew C Bean. Wooster, for New York, ldg; Phi lena, Chase, for Boston, ldg; Sarmiento, Lewis, from Portland, ar 20th; brig Carrie Winslow, Welsh, for Boston: ldg. At Rio Janeiro 19th ult, sch Waldemar, Parker, i unc; and others. Ar at AspiDwall 8th ult, brig John Swan, Rumball, New York. Ar at Laguayra 25th ult, sell Harry White, Hopkins New York. At Demarara 29th ult, seb L F Warren, Johnson, from New York, disg, lor do. Sid Itu Nuevitas etb inst, brig Alfarata, Wallace, Sagua and New York. Ar at Kingston, Ja, 5th inst. brig Aun'e Gardiner, Hatch. New York. SU1 fm Santa Martha 27th ult,brig Kmily, Marshal. New York. Ar at Cardenas 9th inst. brig Eva N Johnson, John son. Philadelphia; Valencia, Small, St Thomas; fch A B Weeks. Farr, Portland ; 12th, barque Endeavor, Mountfort, Boston. Ar at Si John, NB, 19th inst, sch Lizzie G, Gil christ, Portland. Ckl 19th. barque Henry Buck. Blanchard, Monte video; brig Madawaska, Smith, do. [Latest by European steamers.] Passed Deal 9th, Lisbon, Dunning, irom New Or leans tor Bremen. Cld at Newcastle 9th, Merom, Lowell, Boston. Ar at Genoa 4th Inst, Fanny Buck, Evans, from New York. Sid fm Marseilles Gth inst, McG livery, Nickels, for Hyeras. Sid lm Havre 7th inst, Caledonia, Weeks, New Or leans, Niphon. Day, Cardiff. Ar at Dunkirk 8th Inst, Nellie May, Blair, frem New York. SPOKEN. May 5, lat 54 50, Ion J1 43, barque Keystone, from New York for Cronstadt. May 13, lat 37, Ion 71 CO, sell “James,” Irom Cuba for Portland. May 17. oft' (Jape May, brig Frank Clark, fin Savan nah for Damariseotta. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. TRUNKS^ VALISES —AITD— BAGS Wholesale and Retail.. MB. SOIIS A. CAMPBELL, late of the firm cf J. X. BRACKETT A CO., has this day been admitted a member of the firm of K. (NIXON A CO., and the bueiue^s will be hereafter conducted under the name of Nixon, Marston & Campbell 152 EXCHANGE STREET. We are now prepared to offer to our friend* and the public the largest ancl^cholctst assortment of Trunks, Valises, Bags in this market. Wholesale buyers are particularly iuvited to look at otir supply beJoro purchasing else where. In work, material and price WE DEFY COMPETITION in our Hue of luMbietu, ami warrant any thing we Bell to give entire satisfaction. Canvas Covers and Sample Cases MADE TO ORDER. Repairing: ^atly and Promptly Done. Goods sent to any part of the cttvffree oi charge. BF'Our motto Is, Quick Turns and Small Profits. EDWARD NIXON, EPHRAIM A. MARSTOS, .JOHN A. OAMPBEL.L. Portland, May 20,1ST3. my22cod2w FOR SALE! ON CONGRESS ST. NEAR CASCO, About 5000 feet Land. With Buildings noiv renting for more than $800 per year. Can at a small outlay be easily changed into three store*, with the tenemen r over them would then rent for from $1600 to $1800. Building* in good re l»air. Title perfect. Terms ea y. Enquire at CUSHMAN’S FRUIT STOKE, No- 300 Congress Streot. my22 dtf W ANTED I A FIRST CLASS COBBLER. Apply at 35 ST. LAWRENCE STREET, my22 • *2t newadvertisements To the II ail tor Commissioners of Portland. fTIHE undertdgnrd being desirous of extending two M. VBttVM from their premise** on the Minth\« ester ly wide of H g Island, respectlulh ask your u'li ally Portland, May 21, ng™* WiUDDEN * “• DeUtkoi^^Ti ihM,1 a hsui,1« be ltad on the f .regolng petition on Thursday May 2!>th, 1»T3, at 3.30 P .11 , ?ZV promiit. a therein named, and that a notice. t toe auore petition togerlier with tins our ordei theie on be given by publication, In two i f tho daily i a pers printed in Pnriland, fur seven day* at least previous to the heaiing. JACOB McLELLAV, ) lw,_ Portland, May 21,1873. mjSMlw NOTICE is hereby given, that tho subscriber has been duly appointed and taker, upon himself the trust of Administrator of the estate oi JOHN H. PHIL BRICK, late f Stand bh, In the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law direct*. All persons having demands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all nelsons indebt ed to said estate are called upon to make payment to JOHN N. WEBSTER. Awm’r. Standish, May 20 th, 1873. myJUuwTh* NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed Executrix of the will of NATHANIEL F. DEE RING, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland,deceased,and has taken nuon herself that trust by giving bon is as the law aired*. All persons having dem nds upon the es deceased, are required to exhibit the and aU persona indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to Portia,i. %rHSJCY w- DURING, Exccu'rix. Portland; May iM.Wrc. n7y22dla3w*Th ' JN he*n , 1 n£*I?VyJEST'?i,1 h at ,lle subscriber has ^ »W«>tateU Executrix of the Will of HENRY P. DEANE, lato of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and has tak en upon hersell that trust as the law direct,. All \*r soub having demands upon the estate of said dtnia. ed, are required to exhibit the same; and all perscVua indebted to said estate are called upon to make pay ment to 1 ANNIE S. DEANE. Executrix. Portland, May 20th, 1873. my22dlaw3w*T NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed and tak< iPupon himself the trust of Special Administrator of the estate of REUBEN ELDER, late of Gorham. In the county of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands upon the estate oi said deceased are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate are called npon to make payment to BENJAMIN P. WHITNEY, Special Administrator of Portland. Gorham, May 6th, 1873. my22dlaw.7w*Th To Let. TO-a small family without children, the lower part street * h°U#e °n Car,ton StTe«» near Congress Enquire at CUSHMAN’S Fruit Store, No. 306 Con gress Street. my22dtw HAIR DRESSING ROOMS. Mr. EDWARD KOLFE, rcca tly with J. M. Todd, has taken the rooms in ST. JUL1 N HOTEL, aud is prepared to serve ail who fav >r ’ im with a call. myC2dislw* FOR SAFE, A SUPERIOR Hay Farm, in South Gorham, eight miles from Portland by JOHN L. CURTIS. mJ22 Iw then tf* House Painters Wanted. INQUIRE of E.J. MORRELL 11 Danf.rth Street at 7 o’clock in the morning. my22__ 1 w • II. ML PAYSOX A CO., Banker, and Brokers, — OrnSE FOB SALE — Portland City .... (>’* Kangor • 6’s Bath ..... «'s Cook Connty - - - - 7’s Chicago - .... 7’s Toledo, Ohio - . - - 8’s Scioto County, Ohio - - 8’s Leeds ft Farmington R. R., guaranteed «’s Portland ft Rochester R. R. • - 7’s Maine Central R. R. . . . J'j Central R. R. of Iowa Cold - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. It., Gold, 7*8 Northern Fa iHc R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 EXCHANGE STREET a 1*3 PORTLAND. .Ilf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, No. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Incor porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign > xchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. ja..?0fat< B ONDS. State of Maine .... 6’g Portland & Bangor City - * 6’g Batb A Rockland City - - - 6’g Chicago City - - - • 7’s Wayne & Clay County, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.80's Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7.80’a Bnrlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. • 7’g Maine Central, Consolidated. - • 7’g Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WUI. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sept 8-dtfI? H7 Exrhrd(t Hi BONDS. New York City - - - - y “ “ “ . . . e’ Brooklyn City - - 6’s Jersey City - - 7’r Elizabeth City .... 7’j Canada Soathern R. R., Gold, -X 7’g B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-80’ -FOR SALE BY R. A . BIRD, 97 Exchange St ___ __fel.26 GEIIIOE CALIFORNIA FLOUR! We have this Day received direct a large invoice of the choicest Cal ifornla Floor, something that Is Warranted to give perfect satis faction or retnr.,ed at onr expense. WHOLESALE Olt BE TAIL W. L. Wilson & Co/s, Cor. Exchange & Federal Sts. my 21 3t ______ c A L 5 and consider the weight of my advice. ALL parties who are about introducing Steam,Gas or Wa’er into their dwellings, stores or any eth er place, will favor themselves if thej will call •'n me before doing so. for as I claim to w fk f«»r a living I will spare no pains to giveen1 irt satisfaction in pi ice, neatness, and promptness of work, hose also sup plied, and repaired. Call and see. % K.McDONtLD, mySdtf MO Fare Street, ISat af Plain. DR. IIERSOTV H °®cc of lbo *>r. Robinson, 260 CONUKEbS St. Offlcehnurs 0 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M. Sundays, !>J to 10 A. SI , 4 to 5 P. M. Residence, comer Pine nnd huicry Strc. ts. Or ders out of office home may be lift nilhSlr*. Robin inaou, 260 Congress Street, or at bis residence my6tf SC A LEIN BOILERS. I will Remove and Prevent SCALE in any Steam Boilers, or make no charge. Address, 0*0. W. LORD, nty&ltf pnH.APBl.fU, pa. STRINGERS Invited to free seats, to listen to the subjects of Flee, trlcltv. Ughienlug am I Enlightening, ln the New SSS3K5S?SunJay-at 10‘L W&n

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