Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 23, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 23, 1873 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

the press. FRIDAY^ MORNING, MAY 23. 187*. Some of ot.r contemporaries are making feeble attempts to bring in the Senatorial •tare-crow with the Governor canvass. Bet ter put up the puppet; there are no children to be frightened. The Hub is losing its interest in our na tional game. The other day its cracl: nine were beaten, and yesterday the flower of Har vard was beaten by the Princeton College nine, three to one. Oltj< wide-awake evening contemporary must be in a very unpleasant frame of mind, as it imagines itself one of that part of the United States army in the Modoc country that is sure, in the end, of being scalped by those bad savages. The unhappiest victim of postal cards is * Philadelphia gentleman, and he'got this: Dear Gus: I will be on at 6 p. m. Put a bottle of Roederer on ice. Yours, J. T. Y. “Gus” is a church deacon, we are told, and doesn’t know Roederer from fusic oil. All of the Republican papers in New York city denounce Mayor Havemeyer’s ap pointment of Oliver Charlick for Police Com missioner, on the ground that he belonged to Tweed's ring and is a member of the Tam many society at the present time. The St. John Telegraph is very indignant at the recent vote of the Dominion Parlia ment relative to the local school legislation of New Brunswick and characterizes it as “the infamous conduct of the treacherous coali tion against the chartered liberties of New Brunswick.” A new difficulty has arisen in connection with the management of the Indians. The Executive having no power to transfer money appropriated for a purpose to anyother, there is no money at its disposal to feed the Indians with whom Gen. Howard made treaties late in the winter and those recently surrendering to Gen. Crook. Thebe is probably much of exaggeration, as there is of verbosity, in the despatch from the Texan border; nevertheless Gen. Mc Kenzie’s rash action in entering Mexican ter ritory with a regiment would lead to war or a humiliating apology were it any other na tion than Mexico whose soil had thus been invaded. Ah interviewer has ascertained that Capt. Jack, in one respect, is a very peculiar and strange Indian. He never drinks whiskey and smokes but little. Now the fastidious public desires to know if be insists on using a napkin, and does or does not convey his ra tions to his mouth with a knife. These are more important considerations if that savage is bent on entering polite society. The Kennebec Journal aitfully but vainly attempts >to repair the damage it did Mr. Dinglev’s cause by publishing the protest of those seventy-five Republicans, by saying that they do not constitute the majority of the one thousand Republican voters of that city. That is quite evident, but tbe intelligent out sider is grieved to learn from an examination of the seventy-five names, that they are in vincible in a party caucus. It is to be regret ted ; but things are things. The insanity dodge in murder cases has lost its charm in Michigan, because the Leg islature has provided that whenever any per son on trial for murder, arson, assault with intent to kill, etc., shall setup insanity as a defense, 1', shall be the duty of the jury to find specially whether the defendant was or was not insane and in case of acquittal on that ground, shall commit him to tbe prison insane hospital. There will be very few cases of “emotional insanity” in connection with murder in the Peninsula State. The New York Commercial suggests a new plan for the gradual annexation of Mexico to the United States. On the Texan border the Mexican outrages go on as usual or more so. The claims of our citizens will soon reach thirty or forty millions while the treasury of Mexico is dead broke. Of course these augmenting claims cannot be paid in the ordinary way,and the Commercial suggests what is practically a levy on the real estate of the thriftless Repub lic, and from time to time set off a sufficient part of the territory to liquidate the debt. It is very certain that our western border would march onward rapidly; but do we want the land with its incumbrances ? The freedmen do not seen! to be so worth less a class after all as some of our exchanges would have us believe. The Mobile Register says that the Freedtnen’s Savings Bank m that city has 2,830 depositors and that the de posits last year amounted to $112,434,29. The increase in the number of deposits has been very great. Meantime there has been a constant and marked decrease in the Poor Rates of the city. The Secretary o( the Bank says that the tendency of the Colored laboring class is toward the obtaining of comfortable homesteads, and that, to his own knowledge, during the last four years, upward of $120, 000 have been invested by that class in the , purchase of homes. The statements of the survivors of the Po taris,plainly indicate that there was a feud be tween the officers, but the further assump tion that they were selected and abandoned purposely by Capt. Buddington will not bear the test of an examination. It would, in the first place require far more than ordinary skill to select all of the adherents of Capt. Tyson and get them together on the ice with the provisions; and in the second place, it seems hardly possible that a commander would give up all his boats, particularly with a leaky ship in a perilous position. Aside from this, Captain Buddington has the repu tation of being a man of well known charac ter ane is assumed by those who know him to be incapable of such an atrocious act. A Washington special says that it is said at the Navy department that Tyson was of no use whatever to the expedition, and only the be nevolence of Secretary Bobeson allowed him to go, so that the trouble between Budding ton and Tyson is not doubted. It is also as serted by naval officer; that Capt. Hall was wholly unfit to command such an expedition, and did not know how to enforce discipline without being harsh. The Anson Advocate, a dyed-in-the-wool Democratic organ, indicates a desire to give up the old party organization and place upon its banner a peoples’ candidate for Governor. It is very certain that thousands of Republi cans would leave their party because of their disgust for the salary grab leaders. We think we see the course of reasoning that leads the Advocate to this conclusion. It is this: Of 84 Democrats in the House that yoted on the salary steal question, 49 or 58.3 per cent, vot ed for the ‘‘grab,” and 35, or 41.7 per cent. against it; of 113 Republicans voting there on? 60, or 53.1 per cent, voted against the steal, and 53, or 46.9 per cent, voted for it. In view of this the Democrats of the House are responsible for the increase of salary, and ifaTimb file of the P^y wil1 not follow noritv of Tt!'*816aClers’ w^ile on'y a large mi , nnivItv?>Ubliean Congre8smcn are grab assjassr-s— is very good; but expert*** ^“nd experience goes to show that . the Advocate will gladly vote for °' ■»«. — ,f ■» Democratic ticket; otherwise, not »0 read l as the Advocate may learn from the iist c^’ paign. __ The New York Tribune of Wednesday contains a letter from Mr. R. C. Parsons, of Cleveland, Ohio, relative to the report of the substance of a, conversation between Chief Justice Chase and Senator Sumner a few days before the death of the former, in which ho said that he bad serious apprebensious of the prosperity of the country and grieved at the tendency of the present administration. Mr. Parsons says, with ail due respect for the word of Mr. Sumner, he is certain that the statement as printed, conveys an er roneous idea, and conflicts with the often ex pressed opinion of Judge Chase in respect to the President He says that Judge C.iase ex pressed annoyance at the condition of Louis iana and was grieved that Congiess did not attempt to provide a remedy for the present evils, but he never held the President respon sible. Mr. Parsons says that when Mr. Greeley was nominated, Judge Chase re marked to him that General Grant upon the whole had given the country an excellent ad ministration, and made as few mistakes as could have been expected from a man new to civil life; and he emphatically said:— “I believe ho is an honest, patriotic man, de sirous of doing his whole duty toward the country, and I approve substantially of all the acts of bis administration, except bis in terference with the independence of the Su preme Couit, and have so told the President himself within a few days. Mr. Parsons’ fur ther states that he is confident that Judge Chase held the same views at the time of his death. Recalling the tact, that Senator Sumnei's version of the views of the late Secretary Stanton differed from the recollections of all others respecting President Grant, Mr. Sum ner is somewhat unfortunate in his state ment of the opinion of men who cannot speak for themselves. Buddington and Tyson. What their Xeighton Say of Them. A New York despatch says that a gentleman of that city, who has been connected with a shipping house in New London, which former ly employed both Capt. Tyson and Capt. Bnd dhgton, makes a number of interesting state, meats in regard to the dispositions of these two men, whose characters the reports received thus far, seem to place in such strong contrast. Capt Tyson some six or seven years ago, was the principal in an adventure singularly like that of the Polaris. Ho was in command of the schooner Era, on a whaling vovage from New London to Greenland. In the fall of the year, while lying in Cumberlaud Sound, the vessel broke from her moorings, and he was obliged to abandon her with all his crew of fwenty^four meu, taking with him stores and previsions. Making his way to the shore he built tents of the sails taken from the vess 1, and lived nnder them during the entire winter. His vessel was five miles from shore, in the pack ice, without anchorage all the time. When the ice broke up in the spring, on seeing that the ship was not seriously damaged, be regained it, filled it with oil and returned to New London. Living under canvass tents during an entire winter, proved his hardihood, while his immediately seizing the opportunity to regain his ship is but an index to the qnick, ready, and courageous character of the man. Tyson is described as a brave, dashing captain, who will expose his ves sel to the dangers of an arctic winter, up to the very last moment of safety, and will often ac complish brilliant results. Buddington, on the other hand, is a careful and calculating vankee, who is noted for his scrupulous gnardianship of the property and lives under his charge, and his New London neighbors are said to have predicted when the expedition started, that Buddington would bring back his vessel and crew in safety, and that the scientific results would be subordinated so far as he was concerned, to this end. But the story that he deliberately abandoned nine teen helpless human beings to their fate, is not credited. He is a man of family and experi ence, and he is deemed incapable of any snch cruelty. Both of the men are old whaling cap tains, and have made eight or ten voyages each. Capt Buddington brought into New London the Resolute, one of Sir E. Baker’s expedition, which was abandoned May, 1854, not far from Beecby Island. Capt. Buddington was then on a whaling voyage. The impression seems to be general among shipping men that the Polaris is safe, and that she may be expected in the latter part of Sep tember or October. Capt. Tyson once returned as early as August 25th, but this was the earli est arrival on record. The Jane Magazines. Scribner.—Among the articlesin the .Tune number of Scribner's Magazine are the follow ing: The Ascent of Mount Hayden—A New Chapter of Western Discovery: American Irish and American Germans; A Seance with Foster> the Spiritualist; The Tides of the Sea and Tides of the Air; Our Postal-Car Service; Cornell Uni versity, A Visit to Pius IX.; Topics of the; Time; The Old Cabinet; Home and Society; Culture and Progress; Nature and Science; Etchings. Dr. Holland continues his novel, “Arthur Bonnicastle,” and in the editorial de partment discourses of the lessons of the “At lantic Disaster.” The papers on “Mount Hay den,” “Cornell University,” and “Our Pos tal-Car Service” are particularly interesting^ General Walker contributes a curions article on the features of our population, under the ti tle of “American Irish and American Ger mans.” Harper.—The number of Harper for June has several very valuable articles. Among them, Cheap Yachting, thirteen illustrations; The Wine Islands of Lake Erie, seven illustra tions; The Harz Mountains, A Tour in the Toy Country, twenty-nine illustrations. Miss Thack eray’s novel, “Old Kensington,” is concluded. Mr. Nordhof urges the conversion of Alaska in to a penal colony, and so answers the question, “What Shall be Done with Scruggs?” The ar ticle on “Cheap Yachting” gives pen and pen cil sketches of the Vineyard Sound. Other ar ticles are—To-morrow; Disappointed; A Sim pleton, a story of the day; A Song in Many Keys; When a Dream Comes True. The “Re collections of an Old Stager,” are continued, and the various Editorial Departments are well sustained. The June number is the first of the Forty-seventh Volume, and a fitting continua tion of the long and worthy career of this pop ular old favorite. , The Atlantic for June contains another of Parton’s historical sketches, “The French Im broglio of 1798,” and Robert Dale Owen has another chapter of autobiography. The table of contents is as follows: The French Imbroglio of 1798, by James Par ton; Moods of the Rain, byG. P. Lothrop; The Three Marys of Sharpsville, by C. A. H.; Two Ways, by Constance F. Woolson; The Hare and Many Foes, by Charles Dawson Shanley; A Surmise, by Louisa Bushnel; Danish Society and its Revival, by Clemens Peterson; By the Shore of the River, by Christopher P. Cranch; A Chanco Acquaintance, VL, by W. D. How ells; The Missing Leaf, by J. T. Trowbridge: The Summer’s Journey of a Naturalist, L, by N. S. Shaler; Miss Mehetabel’s Son, bjr T. B. Aldrich: A German Baron and English Re formers, by Robert Dale Owen; Recent Litera ture, Art, Science, Politics. Bowdoin College. Brunswick, May 22, 1873. To the Editor of the Press: At old Bowdoin the students are persistent in “cutting” the military drill, and the Faculty are equally persistent in refusing to excuse any without a doctor’s certificate of physical inabil ity. The consequence is that the doctor’s office is thronged with applicants for a certificate. Strong young men who apparently enjoy the best of health are sometimes found to have some infirmity that will excuse them from drill. The Faculty evidently think that something should he done to bring out to drill those who are unfortunate (?) enough to fail of procuring a certificate, and yet “cut” regularly. They have accordingly presented one senior who was noted for his “cutting” propensities, with a let ter of dismissal from college, although he was within two weeks of the end of his course. The Bowdoin Cadets, both infantry and ar tillery, go to the sea share Friday for target practice. The college six are hard at work and evident ly mean business. Their names are as follows: D. A. Robinson, bow, A. G. Ladd, J. A. Cram, W. Souther, A. L. Crocker, C. H. Hunter, stroke. Four of these men pulled last year, and the general opinion is that Bowdoin will send a much stronger crew to Springfield this year than last. Friends of the college are in vited to “pony up” to defray the necessary ex penses. Major Sanger has commenced the skirmish drill, and every afternoon h's troops may be seen scattered over the “campus” or lurking behind trees firing, doubtless, at imaginary Modocs. Rev. A. B. Eaile is holding religious meet ings here every afternoon and evening of this week, in the hope of creating a revival. No great success has attended his efforts thus far. The effect upon tho students is the reverse of what may be supposed to be intended, as mock sermons are frequently beard in the vicinity of the college building. C. Complimentary Banquet.—We learn from the Wilmington Commercial that the carriage manufacturers’ association of Wilmington gave a complimentary banquet to C. P. Kimball, Ksq-, of this city, President of the National 'arriage Makers’ Association, on the evening the <T ^ *n8t' ^r’ Kimball, as a member of meeting?,! o’ C°mmiS9ion’ wa9 Present at the which factbecL m:iSSi0U ,B Philad*‘lphia' a complimentary'en^^n?Wn to tbe assooiation upon. The dinner »^“f“ent Wa" det«rmi ned rate affair, many of the distin1"- 77 .e!ab°" „f Wilmington beinB was received with an enthusiastic welcome and at the conclusion of the dinner returned tttimka in his usual happy vein. The occasion was on* of great enjoyment to all concernsd. Stato Sabbath School Convention at Bid deford. THURSDAY FORENOON. After a brief season spent in devotional exer cises, having special reference to parents, Mr. Butler the newly elected President, assumed the chair. The convention was then addressed bj Bev. J. W. Porter of Bath, upon a “Model Superintendent.” The speaker enumerated the many excellent qualities that belong to the j ideal man, crnl described very finoly the true worker. The President, Mr. Butler, then presented to the audience the subject of “How to secure more efficient teachers.” Prof. Sherwin next gave his views on “What to sing, and how to sing.” Select a powerful instrument to help the singers; do not allow long intervals; sing hymns of devotion, don’t servo baby food to grown up people. Don’t try and make the scholars believe they are all lambs or angels. Don’t sing t(J the Sunday School, sing to God. evening. The closing service was held in the Pavilion Church. Not a very large audience was pres ent. David Cargill, of Augusta was announced as Chairman of the Executive Committee, and A. Baker, of Gardiner as Treasurer. The first half hour of the meeting was spent in devo tional exercises, after which remarks were made by various persons, the time of each speaker being limited to three minutes. The place of the next meeting is not yet fixed. Gov. Dot's Veto of the Local Prohibition Bill.—In his veto message, Gov. Dix says he concurs iu the correctness of the proposition that the people may pass upon the question, “whether the use of intoxicating liquors, ex cept for special purposes, shall be prohibited within their respective limits.” This, he re marks lies within the direction of popular lib erty—of the right of the people to regulate their local affairs in such manner as they dtem essential to their welfare. The Governor then declares that he vetoes this bill because it con tains a “limitation of the principle” stated. He says: 11 leaves to the people of the several cities and towns only a partial and restricted opera tion in deciding what it shall bo lawful to drink within their respective Municipal limits. It compels them to prohibit absolutely, or vir tually to accept, by delining to prohibit, every beverage which can by a possibility intoxicate. It permits them to express their wishes on a single proposition, but precludes such an ex pression on any other. It savs to them in sub stance : “If you wish to prohibit the use of ar dent spirits within our limits, you must pro hibit ale, beer, and cider, also, for these have, by a decision of the Court of Appeals, been classed with intoxicating liquors. If, on the other hand, you wish the inhabitants of your town or city to have the privilege of drinking beer or cider, you cannot have it unless you make the use of ardent spirits equally free from restriction. You must prohibit all or none. You cannot have the one without the other.” _•_ Mechanic Nalls.—The enterprising farmers in the vicinity of Mechanic Falls are erecting a large building for a cheese factory 99x34ft, two stories high, which is now well towards completion. The capacity of the factory will require the milk from four to five hundred cows. J. TV. Jones has this week located a corn factory which will be built at once by A. C. Denison, J. A, Bucknam and others. So that the coming summer and fall the farmers will have a ready market for their milk and sweet corn. Who will say that there is not some enter prise at Mechanic Falls and its vicinity. Arkansas Poutics.—A Washington special says that the Attorney General’s assistants are busy looking np Arkansas affairs. The difficul ties in that State being purely local and the participants all Republicans, their precise on gin is not yet thoroughly understood. There is little beyond tho general information that Sen ator Clayton is determined that Gov. Baxter shall not occupy the gubernatorial chair, and that Gov. Baxter is determined he will. From a conversation with various officials this morn ing I am left to the inference that the adminis tration will not interfere, and as Arkansas pol iticians are not given to shedding their own blood, rather depending on their relations for that sort of effusion, and as the relations in this case are unwilling, it is believed that diffi culties will be settled without loss of life. Swift Justice.—Under the present regime in New York, ruffians meet with swift punish ment. The ruffian who shot at Capt. Johnson of the Dirigo.not quite a fortnight since in that city, has been tried and yesterday sentenced to six years’ imprisonment at hard labor. News and Other Items. Tobacco planting in the Connecticut valley is much less extensive this season than last. There is a cholera scare along the Mississippi and Ohio rivers. Gen. Devcns has formally assumod command of the G. A. R. The hours of study in the Concord (N. H.,) pnblic schools, have been reduced from six to five hours daily. The law authorizes postmasters to destroy all postal cards which are sent for a malicious pur pose. Donn Piatt went to a circus the other day lor first time in 22 years, and he lost his watch and wallet. Smith, the Wesfield murderer, on being told that the day for his execution had been fix ed, exclaimed “I never heard better news in my life.” The Central Vermont Railroad Company or ganized at St. Albans on Wednesday by the choice of substantially the old Board of Di rectors. Gen. Howard is much concerned about the probable failure of the Government to feed the sixteen thousand Indians now peaceably col. lected on reservations in Arizona. A citizen of New York recently gave the United States in his will half a million dollars toward the payment of the national debt, but the courts of the State declare the bequest in valid. Among the women’s rights women in Gree ley, Col., is Mrs. Wilber, a slight person, and formerly a school-teacher, who, this season, ha3 rigged up a gang-plough and prepared and sowed eighteen acres in wheat. The common council of Waukegan, 111;, has fixed the liquor sellers’ license at $600. This is an important measure of temperance, inas much as it is an effective blow against low groggeries. The authorities at Dartmouth have concluded to abandon the old custom of printing the Triennial in Latin. They have also abolished, for this year at least, the Greek oration at jun ior exhibitions. Already the activities of the coming season begin to manilest themselves at Long Branch. The last few days of bright sunshine have aroused it from its winter torpor to the new life which early in each June begins to infuse itself through all its veins and arteries. There is a disposition in Maryland to own much of the territory that joins her. The State attorney-general, at a recent meeting of the Maryland historical society, alleged that Mary land by right, owned Philadelphia, and that their State was short 500,000 acres of ground. A Boston commercial traveller was arrested in Springfield, on Tuesday,by a State Constable for selling a pair of ehoulder braces to a clerk in a store where he was negotiating for orders, and compelled to pay a fine of $55.20, for “ped dling without a license,” before he could regain his liberty. ibe handwriting of the late Chief Justice Chase was very peculiar. He wrote a singular ly and almost feminine hand, which, however, he turned off with great rapidity and nervous force. His private letters (which were more numerous than those of almost any other pub lic man who filled stations so emineut) were models of terse and clear English style. A Washington despatch says that a number of Senators and Representatives were under the impression that their back pay, if not drawn by them, would revert to the Treasury at the close of the present year, under the general law rela ting to unexpended appropriations. They learn however, that the back pay will oemain subject to their orders under any circumstances, until the close of the present Congress, and they are drawing it and turning the same over to the Cnited.Stases Treasury. A Washington special says that Senator Cam eron, who was a member of President Lincoln’s cabinet during the period of the discus sion in the cabinet, of Fort Sumpter, Emancipation Proclamation, and arming of ne groes controverted questions, does not coincide with Montgomery Blair’s statement, concerning Secretary Seward, and the position which he maintained in the cabinet, but proposes to pre pare a statement which will throw Mr. Adams, Blair, Gideon Welles, and all other persons completely in the shade. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTT. L«wi*ton is to have a new engine bouse, so ■Ays the Journal. Johnson’s Band of Lvwiston are having a fttw vniftm ss4a AROOSTOOK COUNTY. J. Lad "ate of Bancroft, was recently ed by falling from a canoe. ^ diown HANCOCK COUNTY. A steamboat is to be Dut on - worth and Rockland. P °n between Ells * Mm school Aba^,.o,,&w&‘4< KENNEBEC COUNTY Awjfflaawarjujt centerin'*.?hit th,at a cou“terfeit fifty cent scrip is being circulated about Augusta. 7 a piect oftbMf^h?M^dl5?’ llad? swall«wed r.?i a . t)Pef that lodged in her throat. Sev eral doctors were called and it was not until tern thfi?y mor“*ug that it was forced down Jito the stomach. Her friends had given her Subscriptions to the new Fair Ground Asso ciation of Gardiner amounts to $d,X»0. It is intended to make the amonut $4000. A carriage belonging to Mr. Stilphen of Gar dmer, was overturned on Sundaylast Mrs Stilphen was somewhat bruised. 3 r3‘ Heath & Crosby have 2.500,000 feet of lum ber in the boom at Benton. oxford county. On Thursday last Fryeburg was visited by a seven footer in the shape of a young man. The spring term of Fryeburg Academy closed last Friday. Tnree pupils from this school are to enter Bowdoin College. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Bangor has not yet received her quota of postal cards. SOMERSET COUNTY. Last year there were surveyed surveyed at Fairfield 119 million feet of lumber. The pres ent season 110 million feet were surveyed. One hundred and forty feet of the Moosehead Lake Dam was recently carried away. Inside of ten months six mills at Fairfield have changed hands, so says the Chronicle. The Somerset Central Agriaultural Society are fitting up their grounds. The Teachers’ Institute will convene at Har mony May 30th and 31st WALDO COUNTY. The Brooks Farmer’s Exchange has suspend ed publication. Belfast proposes to do up the Fourth of July on $1000. Winterport has exported the past season 51, 000 bushels of potatoes, 500 bushels of turnips and 300 barrels of apples. The Burnham slate quarries are to be exten sively operated the present season. YORK COUNTY. The Times says there is talk of postponing Wagner’s case until the last of the present term of court, aud then draw a new jury for his trial. The Bay View House at Ferry Beach is to be enlarged and improved. Press Correspondence. The strike of the ship carpenters at Kenne bunkport, mentioned in Wednesday’s Press, Is decidedly of the practical kind, as the rapid dnily growth of the numerous vessels on the stocks indicate. M,r; Jared Clark, ship-builder, has purchased for his own occupancy the nice residence re cently vacated by the heirs of the late Capt. George W. Nowell, near the South Congrega tional church, Kennebunkport. f*or 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. Hostgtter’s Stomach Bitters, for exam pie, 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 o* as a preventive, it neutralizes the infective principle in the blood and thereby destroys the primary source of the ailment. Hence as an antidote to epidemic disorders, and to all complaints 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 roedicihai preperation 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. Members of LIGONIA LODGE, No. 5, are request ed to meet at 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 are respectfully Invited to join with us in the ceremonies. By order of the N. G., FRED A. DRINKWATER, JR., Rec. Sec’y. Portland, May 22,1873. en2t Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Pinna Room*, 3 Cnhoan Black. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. For Sale. A two story BRICK HOUSE, No. 66 Danforth street, containing 13 finished rooms. Furnace, Gas Fixtures, a good Cistern, Well and Sebago Water, a good Stable and Lot 40x100 feet. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, may21eod3wsn94 Exchange Street. D. C. GOLDEE, Over E. T, Elden & Co., 5 Free Street. PARASOLS! PARASOLS! PARASOLS! _ CLUB HANDLE PARASOLS ! WALKING STICK PARASOLS ! The new Silver Grey Club Stick Parasols with Chatelaines attached. CLUB STICK & TOURIST STYLE — Df —

Plain Black Lined, Plain Black not Lined, Bine Changeable, Brown Changeable, Green Changeable, Grey Lined and Fringed. Bine Striped and Fringed, Black, Grey and Bluff Serges, Doable Face Satin Serges, Black nad White Doable Fringed, Heavy Gros Grain Lined, Crepe Trimmed Gros Grain, Ac., Ac> SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES. SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES i.v— Blue, Biown, Green, Purple and Black Changeables, and wo are daily receiving the . Newest and most Novel Styles — IN — CLUB STICK AND TOURISTS, which, with our present large assortment, will bo found*superior in style aud IOWBB IN PRICES than any In the city. D. C. G OLDER, Orer E. T. Elden & Co., No. 5 Free St. apt** sneod3m SPECIAL NOTICES. FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth aud Freckle Lotion. It is reliable: and harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. nmr22_d&wsn6ml7 BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the under 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 1 and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. | Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23newlt then sn tf FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Fleshworm, use PERRY’S improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by 1>» B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. T. Sold by Druggists verywhere.mart2d&wsn8ml7 To the Public. The Society for the Prevention ol Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notiee that Alonzo H. Libb y, Constable, whose office Is at No. 80 Middle BoSet’ ^UP 8ta r*^ha* been appointed Agent of the inSiSSU' ?r* therefore iequested to give prompt mJvTome tort.r"? of ?»/cruelty to animus thkt IgSiL** knowledge, and lie will tee to it Justice* d 8 “e br«ught to speedy and strict an'/Q- Per order. —______sntf WOODS, SMITH dc ESTEV’S LATEST STYLES OF REED ORGANS AT LOW PRICES. For sale by C. K. HAWES, Music Dealer. myl4»nlm77 Middle streel, ROOM PAPERS IN GREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. my3-lm SN Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, E-says for Young Men sent free ot charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. myT sn3m OPENING. EASTMAN BROTHERS’ — OPEN ON — WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, may 7TH ANTD 8TH, A fine assortment ot LADIES SUITS, DOLMANS, SHAWLS, Ar. BERLIN SUITS At less than cost of importation. LINEN SUITS Plain and richly embroidered, from (6 to (25.J WHITE LAWN SUITS. (4.50 to (20.00. LADIES LINEN TRAVELING POLON AISE — AND — DUSTERS. CASHMERE AND LAMA GAR MENTS in great variety. WHITE SHETLAND SHAWLS From $1.00 upward!. CAMBRIC AND PRINT WRAPS From $2 to $0. ALSO NEW DRESS GOODS At very low price!. BLACK SILKS At $0.90, 1.00, 1.25, 1.45, 1,62,1.88,, & 3.0 H^-These Silks have just been bought In New York at the recent '‘Panic Prices.” STRIPED SILKS From 87} cent! te $2.25. VERY C H E A. 3? . HOUSEKEEPING GOODS We keep constantly on hand a full assortment at the VERY LOWEST PRICES. BLACK CASHMERE, DRAP D ETE, BRILLIANTEENS, Ac., Ac. —2 BP*No trouble to show Goods. EASTMAN BROS., 8 8 2 CONGRESS STREET. I myS sntf SPECIAL NOTICES. ROOM PAPERS! ROOM PAPERS! THE LABREST PAPER HANGING ESTABLISHMENT East of Boston is at MO. 61 EXCHANGE STREET, and all wlio arc in need of ROOM PAPERS should been in mind that LOTHROP, DEVENS & CO. keep a complete line of theso goods. Every possible STYLE AND GRADE is now in stock. A large lot of ENGLISH PAPER HANGINGS are offered at REDUCED PRICES ! SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS offered to owners of let houses, which will enable them to bay their ROOM PAPERS — AT — WHOLESALE PRICES. _ OUR | Window Shade Department SHADE TASSELS, all sizes and colors. Standard Patent Fixtures, Curtain and Pictnre Cards, Ac., Ac., RRd at prices that cannot fail to ensure ready sales. LOTHROP, DEVENS & CO.. No. 61 Exchange Street. my»5_ tf LOOK OUT. i When one knows not what he's about, , As wilh the best som. times may be, If some kind friend would cry “Look out!” From trouble it might keep him lree. | If a traveler should miss hjg route, i And his mistake he did not sec, If one who knows >honld cry “Look out!” How grateful for it he should be. When Bovs are looking round lor “Clothes,” Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes comp ete, Let them “look out” tor George Fekno’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street Boston. _ snlw FISHING TACKLE! All kinds of tackle for Tront or Picker ell fishing. Wholesale and Retail, j Q. 14. DAIIdKlT, 48 Exchange Street, Selling Agent for DU FONT’S GUNPOWDER, _ sneodtf To Lei. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial S£.—immediate poeession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., _ . _ _ No. 90 Commercial St. Or ol W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. ^__ sept!2sntf A BOOK FOR ETERf MAN. w??FJxSC.IENCE 0F LIFE, 0E SEi.F PRES ERVATION," a Medical Treatise on tiic Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitality, Premature Decline in Man, and Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochon dria, Impoteney. Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising from the errors of youth or the indiscretions cr excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book for every man. Thou sands have been taught by this work tho true way to health and happiness, it is the cheapest and best medical work ever published, and ihe only one on this class ot ills worth reading. 190th edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French clorh. Price only 81. Sent by mail, post paid, op receipt of price. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bulhuch street, Boston, Mass., or Da. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B. The author may be consulted on the above as well as all diseases requiring skill and experience. mar31ancod&wly House for Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a large handsome two story house, rooms ol both stories of good size and height, ou a Hue lot having 271 rods front on South St., a short distance from Church, Post-office and Depot, Tke Choice Situation In Gorham. Besides numerous and fine shade trees, flower beds and hedges, there are nearly a hundred fruit trees, apple, crab-apple, pear, peach and cherry, ten grape vines, and a good garden containing many currant bushes, gooseberry hushes, strawberry and asparagus beds fine pieplant, ^hc. There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage and many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perkins, on the premises. apr30sneodtf BONDsl BONDS of western cities and connties, 10 per cent, interest and principal payable in the east. Private property as well as public rea hed. Debts very small 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 m>on such securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. , CHARLES M. HAWKES, feb7snt 28 Exchange st., Portland. MARRIED. In Winterport, May 10, Arthur B Merrill and Miss Clara Crowley. In Appleton. May 14, Fred M. Pease ol Appleton and Rebecca E. Ludwig of Liberty. In Portsmouth, May 19. James D. Moore and Mrs. Jennie Gilman, both of Portland. DIED. In this city^May 20, Aldanesi E. M Libby, aged 23 years.—son of Storer and Rebecca S. Libby. [Funeral services this Friday afternoon at 2 o’clk, at No. 84 Clark street. , In Stark, May 15, Mr. Nath’l Folsom, aged 80 years In Norridgewock, May 8, Mrs. Alice M., wife ot R. Y. Swift, aged 18 years 8 months. In South Boston, May 21, of scarlet fever, Benja min Kent, eldest cbhd of Edward B. and Hattie M. Jones, aged 21 months. (Funeral services Saturday afternoon, at 3 o’clock, at residence, No. 8 Lincoln street, South Boston. DEPASTURE OF OCEAN MTEAHLW8 name from for date South America. New York Rio Janeiro.. May 23 Sarmatian.Quebec.. .. Liverpool.May 24 Mandingo.New York. .Havana.May 24 City of Antwerp... .New York.. Liverpool May 24 Europa.New York. .Glasgow.May 24 Adriatic—.New York. .Liverpool.May 24 Crescent City.New York. .Havana.May 27 Siberia.Boston.Liverpool.... May 27 Trincaria.New York. .Glasgow . . . May 28 Idaho.New York. .Liverpool.... May 28 Java.New York. .Liverpool.,. .May 28 City of Limerick .. New York.. Livorpool.... May 29 City of Havana.... New York.. Havana.Mav 29 Claribel.New York. .Kingston, J. .Miy 30 Baltic.New York.. Liverpool_May 31 llliaiatnre Almanac.Hay 33. Sun nsee.4.32 Sun sets.7.22 Moon rises.3.00 AY. Hitfb water. 8.30 PM MAHIJSTE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND, Thursday, May 92. ARRIVED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Halifax, NS,—passen gers and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer New York, Winchester, Boston for East port and St John. NB. Sch Geo B Somes, (of Tremont) Pray, Miragoane via Guantanamo—193 hhds 18 tcs sugar and tons logwood, to order. Sch Mary A Rice, Rice, Boston, to load for N York. Sch Ghilion, Grant, Lynn. Sch Union, Hamor, Boston. Sch J C Roker, Taylor, Boston, to load for N York. Sch Emetine, Stan wood, Boston. Sch Escape, (Br) Eagles,Canning, NS for Boston. Sch Robert Foster. Lewis, Millbridge for Boston. Sch Golden Rule. Grover, Calais for Boston. Sch Chas Cooper, Kane, Bangor tor Newark. Sch Medora, Farnum, Bocthbay. Sch Ivy, Stewart, Swan’s Island. CLEARED. Steamer Franconia. Bragg. New York—Henry Fox. Barque Belgium, (Br) Greeno, Montevideo—Geo H Starr. Brig Qui Vive, (Br) Peters, Lockhart, NS—Geo H Starr. Sch Nicanor, Baker, New York—J Nickerson. Sch Isaac Vansant, Lindsey, Boston—Bunker Bros. Sch Lcoeadia. Deland, Boston—Bunker Bros. Sch Annabella, Bowen, Boston—Orlando Nickerson Sch Zingo. Pope, Boston—Orlando Nickersou. Schs Lizzie K, Waters, and The Star, Clark, St John, NB—John Porteous. (.FROM MERCHANTS* EXCHANGE.] Ar at Caibarien Gth, sebs E L Leonard, Portland; Cygnus, Small, do; I2tb, brig Allas. Powers, Havaua Sid 9th, brigs M C Haskell, New York; lOtb, Thos Owen, Boston. Ar at Matanzas 15th, barque Pobono, Boston. Ar at Cardenas 15th, barque Lizzie H Jackson, Ma tanzas. Sid 14tb, brigs A G Jewett, for North of Hattcras; 15th. Geo S Berry, do; schs Clara Smith, and El a Hodgdon. do. Ar at Sagua 12th, brigs Myronus, Higgins, NYork; H G Rich, Strout, Havana; 13th. Daphne, Watts, do; Alfaratta, Wallace, Nuevitas; Sarah Gilmore, from New York. DOMESTIC PORTS. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 16th inst, ship Expounder, Crocker, Matanzas; sch Eva Adell. Eaton, Boston. SAVANNAH—Cld 20th, brig Nellie Mitchell, Cody, Aspinwall. Sid 17th, sch Addle Fuller. Henderson, Providence. Sid 20th, sch Louisa Wilsou, Holt. Cardenas. WILMINGTON—Cld 17th, sch A Richards, Reed, St Pierre BALTIMORE—Ar 10th, schs Veto, Watts, NYork; Frank <& Emily. McCobb. Charleston. Ar 20th, brig Harry, Sedgley. Matanzas; sch G B McFarland, McFarland, Boston. Cld 20th, schs H Prescott, Merrlman. Cat Island; Palos, Shacktord, St Thomas; Winona. Jackson, and A W Fislr. Kelley, Portland; Loretta Fish. Wiley. Bath. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 20th, schs Lizzie B Gregg. Anderson, Sagua; Clara E Rogers, Rogers, Weut worth. NS; Wreath, loss, Bangor; Everglade, Dow, Vinalhaven. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 20th, sch Edith E Ever man. Corson. Gardiner. Cld 20th, ship J Montgomery, Perkins, Bremen; sch John Farren, Chase. Portland. Below 21st, brigs Proteus, from Cardenas; Annie P Storer, from Matanzas; sch Abby Wassen, from Sagua; Tarry Not, from Gardiner; Marcia S Lewis, lrom do. NEW YORK—Ar 20th, brig Ennis, Foster, Sagua 11 days; Pedro. Babrs. Bruuswick. Ga; schs Doug las Haynes, Arey. Mexico: Louisa Smith, Webber. Jacksonville: Mary A McCann, Kavanaugb, Savan nah ; Only Son, Meady, Bowdoinham; Agnes.Young, Ellsworth, Brave. Foss, Pro rid euce: L A Boardman, Norwood, from Calais; Mauna Loa, Talbot, Machias; Cyprus, Smith, Harrington; C P Gerrish Armstrong, Windsor, NS ; Nile, Metcalt, Rockland; Empire, White, Ellsworth; Laura, Roberts, Viualhaven; Sea Queen, Ford. Franklin. Also ar 20ih. barques Martin W Brett, Davis. Ma tanzas; Walter. Berry, do 13 days; brig Lena Thur low, Corbett, Matanzas 12 days; sebs Etta May, Dix; Pearl. Gookln, Calais; Sinaloa, Robinson, Machias; Anadir, Thompson, Jonesport; Adrian. Young, and Empire, Ferguson, from Ellsworth; Lizzie Brewster, sc£.4dma, Shorn? teiteW* i Newlmmirt; Excess, wlliSim* *’ Wlft*r CM 21st, 8hi|» Nimbus, Kelley Vultmrnt. *. « m J Merriman. Lecraw. Caibarien;’ s?h”carH°w"fl* F McFarland. Jacksonville. ’ Carri« Walker, C«W HAVEN Ar 20tb, sch Sea Breeze, Freethy, PROVIDENCE—Ar 20th. echs Rio. Robinson from Shulee, NS; Mansfield. Achorn, Philadelphia-’ Wm Dealing, Mitchell, Calais; Jtdia, Perry, do. ’ Sid 20th, brig Milwaukee, Strout, New York. VINEYARD-HAVEN — Ar 2uih. sells Farragut, Harl, Beaufort for Boston; Maggie D Marston. Mars ton. Philadelphia for Portland; Eureka, Slrout, from Brunswick, Ga, for Millbridge. Sid 21st, sells Elizabeth, Maggie D Marston, BcnJ Strong. Farragut, Com Kearney, Ada Barker, Effort, Eureka. W B Thomas. Mary Lymbnmer. BOSTON—Ar 21st. sells Florida. Gilmore. Jackson ville; Fred P Frye, Alexander. Philadelphia; Ann, Stratton. Hoboken; Swallow, Carlow, Calais. Old 2lst, brig Artele McLoon, Mtinroe, Galveston; sch Terrapiu, Wooster. Windsor, NS. Ar 22d, brig Princeton, Wells, Alexandria; sch Liz o„i!"ar;, ,c,el- Savannah; Jedilio. Turner, New York; po*|y. Barker, Macl-.las. »c^^.w5a*iptard’Kockport: fch JoShn^hAViS:Grt^-Cr&U,*h,0n’ P°rt foreign ports Callao?1 Va,paral80 9l» ■>*. ship Tanjore, Humphrey, Ar at Buenos Ayres 2d ult barn no o„„v ,.v 'sir i.i'iiS-.ite.-SS" sssa&i-t •wjsass: In port 10th inst, brig Daisy Boynton, Applebv !m Boston, ar 7th; and others. I’ m Ar at Montevideo 7th ult, barques Mendota. Terry Brunswick, Ga; J F Pearson, Gould, Portland. Sid 1st ult, barques Jennie. Staples, for New York Otb, American Lloyds, Park, Boston. ’ Ar at Pernambuco 15th ult, brig Arthur Eggleso Peak, New York; 1st inst, sch Hattie Haskell,Young! New York. * Sid fm Para 30th ult, sch Annie Whiting. Hutchin son, New York; 6th Inst. L F Warren. Johnson, do. Ar at St Thomas 5th Inst, brig Tally Ho, Plnmmer, Baltimore; 12ib, sob Henry Whitney, Perkins, Port au Platte; 13ib, btig Stephen Bishop, Gilkey, Bllboa. At Kingston, Ja. 10th inst. brig Annie Gardiner, Hatch, from New York, ar 2d, for Cuba; schs Joseph Segur, Ellis, from Pensacola, ar Apl 25. unc; Ucean Pearl, Blanchard, trom Lemon Bay, ar 1st. At Mayaguez 10th Inst, brigs Mary E Dana, O’Neil, XT. d*?": !?*• Eugenia. Larraliee. for Baltimore, a*1 Coney, Coney, from Baltimore,disg; Mag ^’w.t).Xpd2|ft,dg: 8Cb iloward’*oo“t£r’ nSlliJa1 PoIK£ ptevious to 10th inst, sch C F Young, New York ’ ayanl"a: JK ’-awrence. Torrey? for FernandTna? Spaln 6th •”«. »eh May Morn, Stetson, [Latest by European steamers.! Philadelphia01”00* 9111 'DM>llla Williams, lor. DeCino9tsV^^e0b°,d’ A«.ria, pWi1 °Ut 9*b' Clara ^aton, Merriman, for Pldladel teviieo* *'ard*fp 8th, Belle Morse, Gregory, for Mon Chl at Newcastle 9th. Merom. Lowell, Hopg Kong. Ar at Greenock 9th, Wallace, Mitchell, Rangoon. Ar at Newport 9th, Jos Clark, Carver, Bristol, to load for United States. 8POKER. May 18. off Hatteras, sch C R Flint, from Bath lor Jacksonville, 6 days out. No date, lat 4 S. Ion 30 W, brig Harry Stewart, from Pascagoula for Montevedio, 45 days out. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. PATENTS — IN ALL — COUNTRIES. SCRIBNER & JORDAN, 74 Middle Street, cor. Exchange, PORTLAND, ME., Secure Inventions, Trade Marks and De signs in all Countries where Patent Laws exist. Assignments mado and sent for reconi. Consul rati in personally or by letter free. Letters promptly answered. Models and Drawings furnished. Extensions, Re-issues, Interference and Disclaim ers attended to at living prices. Examinations made and opinions given as to the patent ability of inventions. my23d&w3m PUMPKIN PIES. The best and cheapest article for pics is Prof. Al vary’a Pat. Desiccated Pumpkin. Every package warranted to give satisfaction, and to make from llfteen to twenty pics, at least four times as many as the canned pumpkin sold at the same price. Ask your grocer for Prof. Alvarj’s Desiccated Pumpkin, and take no other. The Trade supplied by SISE & NEYENS, 184 & 188 Fore St. may23 ,w NOTICE! 1IAYDEN, HIBBARD Ac CO. THE employers are assured that all pay due them, they will receive! In the event of bankruptcy the law provides for them. We are to meet our cred itors in New Yorkcity ou Monday the 26th lust, when we hope to effect a settlement and go on with our business. In that case we shall be pleased to see all of our old help, and shall be able to attend to the most essential part, that is to settle in full all de mands duo them, and also all outstanding aebta against us in this city. We would hero state that he exact amount due help la *974 38-100. A ny employee leaving the city will please leave power of attorney to receipt for amount due them. Respectfully, Ac.. my23d2t* HAS PEW, H1BB1BD Sc CO. NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator of the estate of JOHN H. PHILBR1CK, late , f Standish, In the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All pereons having demands upon the estate of Bald deceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all persons Indebt ed to said estate are called upon to make payment to JOHN N. WESTON, Adm’r. Standish, May 20 th, 1873. my23lawF* NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed Executrix of the will of NATHANIEL F. DEERING, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland,deceased,and baa "taken upon herself that trust as the law directs. All per sons having denr nds upon the estate of said de ceased, arc required to exhibit the same; and all persona indebted to said estato are called upon to mako payment to NANCY W. DEERING, Executrix. Portland, May 20,1873. my23dla3w»F C. P. KIMBALL’S Elegant Car r iages. SALEROOMS, COR. PREBLE HOUSE, Portland, He. I take pleasure ia announcing to the public that 1 now have on hand the largest and best assortment of elegant carriages ever exhibited in Maine, embracing nearly every style now in use, Including several new patterns made only at my factory. Twenty-five years’ Experience f myself and many of my workmen, enable us to produce The Finest Cariages AT THE— LOWEST BATES. IT* All persons are cordially Invited to visit the waierooms and examine our finished carriages. Al so our factory and examine the material and work, whether they desire to purchase or not. All carriages made by me arefuUy warranted. ty.The public are respectfully cautioned about purchasing carriages repiesented to be my make unless they have my name-plate in full. E^Orilcri solicited and promptly filled. t^Books with cuts, descriptions and prices sent by mai to all desiring to purchase. C. P. KIMBALL, mayl9eod:im Porllnud, »f. Plants for Sale. 8000 VERBENAS, Strong and healthy, free from Rust. A very fine collection of Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, in excellent condition at my Greenhouse. North and Montreal Sts., (Munjoy Hill.) ALBERT DIRWANGER, mavl, florist. m!>y15d3w Maine Savings Bank. So. lOO middle Street, Portland. MONE'S deposited In this Bank any time during this month will be placed on Interest th tir.t day of June. A. M. BURTON, Treasurer. B. KINGSBURY, Ju., President. May 20,1873. d&wt31 HUB DRESSING ROOMS. MR. ELtWARH ROLPE, recently with J. M. Todd, has taken tho rooms In ST. JULIAN HOTEL, and is prepared to serre all who favor him with a call. my22dislw* 1 new advertisements BONDS F O li SAFE. Portland City . . • Bangor “ . - . St. Louis > ■ • tt’*d Elizabeth, N. J., . • - 7*« Cleveland “ Toledo “ ... I,* Cook County, 111.. . . -7’* Marion County, Ind., - . g>a Maine Central R. R. . 7-. Portland & Roch ster R. R. ■ 7>g Atchison, Topeka & Saute Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-80’s Chicago, Dan. & Vin. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rent Scrip BOUGIIT BY Swan & Barrett, IOO MIDDLE STREET. f«l,2t __ _eodtt h7m7patson&co., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOR SALE — Portland City .... 6’s Bath . . #’g Cook County ... 7’s Chicago • .... 7’* Toledo, Ohio . . . . g>8 Scioto County, Ohio - . g>g Leeds & Farmington R. It., guaranteed H's Portland & Rochester R. R. . . Maine Central R. R. . . . 7’, Central R. R. of Iowa Cold • - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. Ri, irOlu, ■••••• 7J8 Northern Pa Iflc R. R. Gold - 7-80’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 EXCHANGE STREET ai'3_PORTLAND._dtf J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, Ao. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Incor porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. ja^?0_ lrtl BON D S7 — State of Maine .... 6’, Portland £ Bangor City - - 8’s Bath £ Rockland City - - • 6’s Chicago City - . - . 7’a Wayne £ Clay County, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7.80’s Bnrlington Cedar Rapids £ Minn. * 7’g Maine Central, Consolidated. - - 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WJII. E. WOOD, Ag't Sept 8-dtflp • 67 Exchange St bo s. New York City - . . y « « “ . . 6> Brooklyn City - . 8’s Jersey City - - 7’» Elizabeth City .... 7’, Canada Southern R. R., Gold, . 7’s B. £ Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St» _feb26 GENUINE CALIFORNIA FLOUR! We have this Day received direct a large invoice of the choicest Cal ifornia Fionr, something that is Warranted to give perfect satis faction or returned at our expense. WHOLESALE OR RETAIL W. L. Wilson & Co.’s, Cor. Exchange & Federal Sts. mv21 3t [ New Coffin Warehouse 67 FEDERAL ST., (between NIarkef and Pearl.) NW. MORSE announces to the pub ic that he has • op. ned a Warehouse at the above place, where he keeps constancy on hand all kinds ana varicilesot COFFINS, CASKETS, BURIAL CASES, ROBES. TRIMMINGS, Ac., &c., of the best varieties and at as reasonable rates as be obtained in the State, Al Wholesale and Retail. ?•* 41 Wnrket Street. The prep •ration of bodies for burials and funerals attended at the shortest notice. IJi pains will be spared to give entire satisfaction.— Orders are solicited. W. W. NIOKSE, 67 FEDERAL STREET. Portland. May 10th, 1873. myl9tf [Establish, l 1817.] DALTON & INGERSOLL, Wholesale Dealers in Plumbers’ Supplies! Km, 17 & 10 I'nioo 81., Boalon. Plumbers’ Earthenware a Specialty. Iron (toil Pipe nod Fitting,. Copper Bntb Tube. Copper Bulb Boiler*—30 to 100 gallon,. ■ran Sc Plntrd Fnnceta—overy variety, for water, steam and gas. Brraa Pipe Sc Fittings— full lines. I r1 AU at ilanufacturera' pricet to the trade only. Illustrated Catalogues and Price List. showing 600 drawings, furnished to customers. myl6eoulm To the Harbor Commissioners el Portland. THE undersigned being desirous of extending two wharves from their premises on the south* erter ly side of Hog Island, respectfully ask your auth< rity to make such extensions, subject to such instructions and limitations as vou may prescribe. LEWIS, WHITTEN & CO. Portland, May 21,1873._ ORDERED. That a hearins be hail on the foregoing petition on Thursday May 29tb, 1*73, at 3.30 P.M., on the premises therein named, and that a notice • f the above petition together with this our order there on be given by publication, in two cf the daily pa pers printed in Portland, for seven days at least previous to the hearing. JACOB McLELLAN, ) „ . ALBERT MARWICK, j „ Harbor C. If. FARLEY 1 CobitnlMioncrs. rortlund, May 21,1873. my23dlw BE CALM ~ and consider the weight of my advice. A a*out. '"'reducing Steam,Gas .2ll,0« *nto dwellings, stores or any "th FP™*; rav°r ihemselves if they will call. n mo doing so. for as I claim to w rk f..r a living I *rare "" pains to glveen'lr, satisfaction in pike, neatness, and promptness of work. Hose also sup piled, and repaired. Call and see. tnyUdtf aoo Fore Fl«_ SCALE I V BOILERS. I will Remove and Prevent SCALE In any Steam Boilers, 01 make no charge. Address, GEO. W. LORD, my 3d If PHIMPM,1I,A. PAl. strangers r„„ .eats, to listen to the subjects of Elec K"'ilhte"'"g. 1" the N » I'hnrell Tesapls next Sunday, at 104 A. M., and P M-rain or shine.__my21«lt For Sole. TW y CARRIAGE HORSE L Inquire at City Ho tel. my2l*lw JOHN P. DAVIS.

Other pages from this issue: