Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 28, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 28, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. WEDNESDAY MORNING,MAY 28,1873. Ev^.ky regular attache of tho Press is furnished wit b a card certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat an! ,10tc managers wilt confer a favor upon us by deman ^n„ cred ntials of even person claiming to rcI'r7^<l)unl_ journal, as we have Information that ®e'e , j men” are seeking courtesies iu _ i'lcKss, and we have no disposition *0 • « vely, a party to such fraud 7 7„r,vinous letters and comm uni :::donrrmraS- •. ^1 «“es In ital*n«b c, not nccemarlly for publication Put an a guaranty of good faitb. W : cannot undertake to return or reserve com munications that arc noi used. Dominion Policy The inducements that the present Domin ion government has held out to Manitoba, Prince Edward Island and other outlying British provinces, indicate that it is exceed ingly ambitious if not anxious to enlarge its ! borders. This fact is clearly illustrated in | the recent covenant made with Prince Ed ward Island by which it was induced to en ter the confederation. By its provisions that province is authorized to contract a debt ot $4 ,101,050, or $50 a head for its population, J on which the Dominion is to pay the interest. If the province does not contract such a debt, it is to have the interest on that sum at five per cent for whatever purpose it pleases. In addition to this the Dominion practically purchases the lands of large proprietors on the Island and give them to the local or pro vincial government j and further for the trans fer to the Dominion of the right of taxation, $10,000 annually is to be paid the Island for the support of the local government in addi tion to an annual grant of eighty cents a head of its population until the same shall reach 400,000. The Dominion also assumes the salaries of the governor, the supreme and county courts, aud provides for the mainte nance of its postal department, fisheries, mi litia, light houses, penitentiary and an effi cient steam service between the island and the main land. The railways under construc tion are to become the property of the Do minion. Such are the inducements that Sir John A. Macdonald’s government had to offer to woo the little province of Prince Edward, an is land of 1,250,000 acres of which 800,000 acres belong to persons living in England and which it has agreed to purchase as above stated. The government ought to expect that the six votes it has given to the Island in the Dominion parliament, would be on its side of the chamber from mere gratitude. To pacify New B.unswick and secure her vote, the majority in the Dominion Parlia ment or government has just voted her an annuity of $150,000, which, with the Prince Edward Island transaction will have the effect, says Mr. Cartwright, a member of the House, to run the public debt of the Dominion up to $160,000,000. The revenue of the country is estimated at $18,000,000, (he postal deficiency and cost of collection deducted therefrom, leaves $16, 500,000 as the net income. Taking there from $8,000,000 for interest of the public debt, $3,000,000 for subsidies for the provin ces, but $5,500,000 remains to meet the ordi nary expenses of the government. The old provinces, which are not increasing in popu lation will have to bear the burden of this debt in addition to present heavy municipal debts. Notwithstanding the great prosperity of the Dominion the past three years, the cen sus discloses the fact that no less than 489,000 Canadians have emigrated to the United States. A few years of poor harvests or any general depression of her industries, in view of the fast increasing taxati >n, it is predicted by prominent gentlemen of the opposition, will surely involve the country in great diffi culty if not iu financial ruin. Whether the fears of the opponents of Sir John A. Mtcdonald’s government are real or imaginary, the simple fact that the country is being loaded down with a public debt as large per capita as that of Great Britain, in a time of peace, is not an encouraging one; and the plea that the expenditure has been made largely to build railroads, canals and similar improvements, in view of the results in other countries and 3tates will hardly jus tify it. The Gubernatorial Canvass. It is quite evident that in some sections of the State the people are beginning to take some interest in the pending Gubernatorial canvass. The reports are, however, of the most conflicting character, but indicating that the respective partizaus of alcesrs. Ding ley and Stone are getting up a very animated contest. The reports that the friends of both gentlemen bring are of the most hopeful char acter trom their respective stand-points, indi cating that they are either gravely mistaken or grossly attempting to help their favorites chances by misrepresentation. From Augus ta their comes two reports, one that Mr. Stone has no substantial strength and the other that Mr. Diugley will be beaten at the State capital. Bound, as we are, to believe both parties, we must conclude that Judge Kent or some not yet named public favorite, will be honored with the votes of the Augus ta delegation. One gentleman yesterday unrolled to us the Stone map of Knox and Lincoln counties. A few minutes after another surveyor disclosed to our view the Dingley field in the same counties. A novice in these affairs, we were not a little surprised that both claimed the same territory. Another man gave us the names of gentlemen who are doing their level best for Mr. Stone; but we grieve to confess that by the version of another caller, the same patriotic gentlemen were “just breaking their backs” for the able editor of the Lewis ton Journal. It is beyond question a very remarkable campaign and uuder the circumstances all the statements we hear may be true; but we con fess that they lead us to conclude that the people, if not with that ptofancly expressed enthusiasm of 1840, are really preparing to nominate Judge Kent. Indeed, the hot partlzans of the two worthy gentlemen so prominently mentioned, will render this course expedient in order to secure harmony. While the friends of Messrs. Dingley and Stone arc making such a flourish of trumpets, the supporters of Judge Kent are quietly at work for their favorite. The Department of Agriculture is receiv ing advices from the West to the effect that farmers are much discouraged at the pros pects for the corn crop for this 9eason. The spring has been so cold that the seed planted has rotted to some extent. It may, there fore, be assumed that the price of corn will be higher than for the past two or three years though there is a large amount in the hands of the producers in consequence of the high railroad freights. A knowledge of the probability of higher prices at this time of the year, may be valuable to such farmers in Maine and elsewhere as have depended largely upon the Western produc'. for a sup ply. . y proper for trade unions to regu late their own action. The right to strike is an ina lenable one—if any man or aDy num ber of men choose to do so. It would be an infraction upon their rights to attempt to prevent them. But when ,he carpenters of New York pass resolutions to notify all join ers to quit work on a certain day, or work only eight hour a day, the/ g0 a step too far and assume powers that the most arbitrary of governments do not assume at the present time. They deny to American citizens the right to control their own services. It is one step too far; and, in time, r,he outrage will bring those who attempt it to the punish ment it richly merits. Jr 1>0pe ’3 "’ell enough to be able to an bounce th'i* i launching the® 13 8erlous,y thinking of against the Italic excommunication concerned in seeula,T,'it"Ste.r3 an<1 every one all but seme twenty orthYr* monasteries- As parliament voted to do so th meuibers of the under the ban. ’ ey lnust all come Herald thinks tb&t wg T“SSS-about tho decline of are"“d e in Maine and to prove that this is “S -t ones to the census tables and finds that the value of fawns in 1870, was $102,901,051 and in 1800, $78,088,525. It is admitted that this is a statement calculated to make one feel very complacent bnt the Herald should have gone to the tables of population and there it would have found that in nearly ev iry strictly agricultural town in the State jutside of the newer portions, the number of inhabitants have fallen off and noticeably the number of young men. Tiie anti-railroad monopoly movement in the West is in peril. All of the worn-out and discarded political hacks—long ago rniis crcd out in disgrace—snii! dinner in toe movement and they aie writing letters, mak ing speeches and otherwise identifying them selves with the’well intended organization of a suffering people. In h=s exasperation the western farmer is warranted in taking down his little shot-gun (political) to drive out of his o'ganization these fellows, who will be sure to ruin the much needed reform of rail road transportation. Tue National Board of Fire Underwriters lias resolved to raise a fund of $100,000 for the detection and conviction of parties en gaged in the nefarious business of incendiar ism and arson. This action is most timely and important, when it is remembered, that the experience of large fire insurance compa nies transacting business' in the United States is, that 33 per cent of the whole less is to be attributed to incendiarism, and that the loss from this cause in the country is at least $25, 000,000 annually. That rash dweller of Kendall's Mills who vowed that the Maine Central shouldn’t cross his land, even if that generous corporation should top dress it with thousand dollar greenbacks, has relented. Judge Rice, sua vtter in mode, fortiter in re—the in re being a $1,000 check—was too much for the sturdy yeoman. One branch of the Boston city govern ment has appropriate a sum of money to en able Prof. Wise to cross the Atlantic in a bal loon. He is to start from the Boston Com mon on the Fourth of July to the music of ihe big organ and Mr. Gilmore's troupe—if the other branch arc equally anxious to get rid of Mr. Wise. It is stated that the cotton crop of the present year will be very costly if not larger than those of the two proceeding years, for the reason that the planters have bought large amounts of fertilizers on credit, seeking to increase their product without a corres ponding increase of acreage. The farmers just now cannot give much time to the governor question as it is just the best planting season ever known. The can vass has not yet assumed so hot a type as to produce a drought that will materially injure the now promising grass crop. Tiie bill authorizing the consolidation of the Eastern and Boston & Maine Railroads has passed the Massachusetts Senate, by a vote of 15 to 10. Yoek county is not entirely unanimous for Mr. Stone for a correspondent of the Saco Independent presents the name of ex-Judge Taplev as his choice for Governor. Mercantile Agencies. The superior court of Montreal has recently made a decision on the subject of mercantile agencies that will be of interest to many of our readers: Girard vs. Bradstreet et al.—A trader sues a mercantile agency for $10,000 damages for libel. The defendants collect information about the standing of merchauts, and publish the information every six months in a book which they lend (as they term it) to their sub scribers, and which is to be confidential, and returned when the next volume issues. Sev eral thousand are issued in the Dominion, and about 30 in Montreal. The standiug, etc., of traders is indicated by numbers or letters after their names, for which there is a key ic the book. The plaintiff says that in March, 1872, he was thus marked as haviug “failed,” and that lie was consequently ruined. The plea is that it was true, and ouly confidentially given, without malice, and that no damage was sus tained. At the argument the danger, on one hand was pointed out of maintaining defend ants’ pleas, as honest traders who would not subscribe to these agencies might be placed under an espionage and secretly ruined; while, ou the other hand, it is claimed that these are necessities of trade. As to the plea of the con fidential nature of this book, it caunot stand for an instant. It has been so held in France. (See Dalloz for 18G9.) If defendants publish in their book, although only under an agree ment for secrecy, an untrue statement, or one which ought not to be made public, and there by cause damage, they must answer for it. Indeed, false statements made by them would be even worse than if published in a newspa per, for the latter would be seen and might be refuted, while the former circulate and do the injury in secret. The question remains; was the published statement true; if so. had defendants a right to publish it; and did it damage plaintiff? I hold it not to be unlawful when a commercial bouse suspends or fails to publish the fact in a circu lar or book. It is done every day in the news papers. Defendants published that the plain tiff had “failed”; was it true? Evidence has been taken oil the meaning of the word “fail ed.” The French witnesses say that it is equiv alent to the French l'f'ai!li" and that plaintiff had not •ifailli.” Others say that when a trad er allows his notes to be protested, and does not pay accounts generally as they become due, that he may be said to have “failed.” It is proved that plaiutiff was in difficulties and be hind with his payments some time before the book appeared in March, 1872. Previous to that time he bad called ou his creditors gener ally and got an extention of time without in terest. The deed was really a composition, and although not completed until after tile book in question was published it was arranged before that time. 1 bold that it is proved that plain tiff liad really “failed” although be bad not made an assignment, that the statement was true, and made without malice, and that de fendants are not liable in damages. Action dismissed. How to Prevent Grasshopper Plagues. —The telegraph a few days since brought an account of the ravages caused in Texas by grasshoppers, who are rapidly eating their way through the growing crops; and now we learn that southern California is visited by the same plague, and that the greater portion of the counties in that section of the State are in a fair way to be laid waste by them. When the grasshoppers are full grown and have once commenced their work of destruction, there is no way to cope with them. But when the in sects are first hatched, their destruction is easy. In this connection the San Francisco Bulletin says: “Entomologists are familiar with the fact that grasshoppers deposit their eggs in a very limited space—seldom more than an area of two or three acres. An expert has no difficulty in the proper season to discover the hatching bed, and ascertain when the young insect is likely to emerge from the egg. It is not many years since Russia was infested by the grass hopper plague, and its broad wheat lands de vastated year after year, as completely as Utah has been devastated by them during late vears. The Russian Government has enlisted science to aid in carrying on the war of extermination against the grasshopper, and has succeeded so well that the armies formerly hatched in the plains have totally disappeared, and hut few of those incubated on the great steppes of the Ural Mouutain ever reach the valleys. The mode of warfare is as simple as it is effective, the in sects being captured before leaving the lialch ing grounds, by small boys with fly nets. Ex perienced entomologists are employed to ascer tain the locality where the grasshoppers’ eggs are deposited and the time when incubation will take place. If by these simple means the grasshopper plague can be expelled from the land, it would certainly seem desirable that the experiment should be tried. It would be a yearly saving of millions of dollars worth of produce, which is now devoured by this ravag ing insect.” The Coal Market.—The great carrying companies are steadily advancing the price of coal, according to the programme laid out early in the year. The thing now in order is to have prices more upward every month. A general advance may be looked for about the first of June, and it will probably be announced short ly after the agents’s meeting, in New York,this week. Already the preliminary advance has taken place at tho large shipping points. The contract rates for coal at Boudout, for in stance, are twenty cents per ton higher than they were in April, in which month egg coah one of the five market varieties, was quoted at $4 80 per ton. Next month, the price will be $5.00 per ton. It may now be said that the wealthy companies monopolizing the anthra cite coal trade have got their own way in the matter, and the consumers must tolerate the combination. The average advance in the Mav rate of 1873, over that of 1872, is about eiehtv four cents for S-ranton coal. If the existing programme is carried out, it is nrobahle coal will be about a dollar a ton higher thau i was last year, and the “combination" will bv • the rise, makeat least 820,000,000 out of the ' consumers.—Boston Globe. 01 ine i One of Barnum’s boa constrictors, imported 1 last year from Africa at a vast expense, died in Boston on Thursday last. Intemperance in New York—Rev. Mr. ' Boole, a celebrated Methodist clergymen' last I Sunday made an address on temperance in which he gave the following statistics which the Herald calls “startling and reliable:” First It annually cost the country more than to carry on all the machinery of the govern ment. There are about ten thousand liquor shops in the city of New Yolk. Tiie Protestant churches number 300, and require $1,000,000an nually to carry them on. Amount expended in the rum shops for an equal time is $00,000,000. In one » aid the rum shops are so numerous that if they were placed in a row they would line both 8 des of Broadway from the Battery to City Hall. During last year the amount paid for rum in the United States was $1,483,491,805 or $43 for each man, woman and child. Tho en tire railroad property of the country does not exceed in value the amount annual y expended for liquors. In the State of New York the sales l>y the retail trade last year amounted to $‘>40 - 007,520, or $00 for every man, woman and child The entire amount of money expended for flour meal, clothing, woolen and cotton goods, boots’ and shoes, books, newspapers and job printiu" two years ago throughout the whole country was $130,000,0«) less than that laid out for in toxicating liquors. Second—As to the results. Governor Dix admits in his veto that four fifths of all the crime, pauperism and misery is due to liquor. This means that 800 out of the 1090 prisonere on Blackwell’s Island are there because of rum. The rumsellers murder in the United States alone 70,000 persons yearly. It scuds annually 100,000 men and women to prison. Murdered victims of the traffic average 1 every 10 min utes. l bird—As to the real nature of the traffic, ft is a wholesale ami retail trude in poison. There is not a liquor dealer from Fifth avenue to the Fourth ward who dares to submit all his liquors to thr test of the chemist, and, having so submitted it, to put up the result on a pla card behind his couuter. A cask of brandy re cently shipped from this city to a prominent Cincinnati druggist was found to contain sul phuric, nitric and prussic acids, fusil oil and red pepper There are no such things sold as pure liquors. Monument to Jim Fisk—One Meade, a townsman of the late Jim Fiske, is busily en gaged at Florence in making a monument to Erie's departed Prince, which is to be placed over his grave at Brattleboro. The design is an obelisk twenty feet high, on which will be a medallion bust of deceased; at the corner of the pedestal four a’legorical female figures, indicative of tho ways and means by which Fisk attained such celebrity—“Commerce,” with Mercury’s wand and a sack of gold; the theatre, called by compliment the “Drama.” with toe lyre and laurel; the “Railroad,” hav ing as distinguishing ornament ou her coronet a diminutive locomotive; and, fourth, the “Steamboat,” who will as her symbol wear a tiny side-wheeler. A Fool.—The London Church Herald must be edited by a fool, the proof of which may be found in the following statement relativo to John Stuart Mill: “His‘philosophy,’so called, was thoroughly anti-Christian; his sentiments daringly mis chievous and outrageously wild. As a member of Parliament be was a signal failure, and his insolence to, and contempt for, the great Con servative party was well known. His death is no loss to anybody, for he was a rank but amia ble infidel, and a most dangerous person. The sooner those Mights of thought’ who agree witn him go to the same place, the better will it be for l*oth Church and State. We can well spare the whole crew of them, and shall hear of their departure, whether one by one, or in a body, with calm satisfaction.” Portland & Ogdensuurg Railroad.—The completion of the Vermont division of the Portlaud & Ogdensburg railroad more than half its entire length,at a great saving over t'ao original estimates, and the assurance of the engineer that the remainder of the line on which work is going forward vigorously, will show even greater economy of construction, has greatly stimula ed the sale of the first mortgage bonds. The low price at which they are offered for the present, and the certainty that they will advance in price, render them attractive as investments. The Messrs. Fair banks, who are the financial agents of the road, may well be proud of their success in building and managing the affairs of this new and shortest trunk line from the lakes to the Atlantic.— [Evening Post. News and Other Items. Speaker Blaine will assist in the Ohio Repub lican canvass. Pine laud in Mississippi sells for from twen ty to fifty cents an acre. Moose Ear is the newest post office station in Wisconsin. Russia is about to establish the institution of civil marriage. The German-speaking Catholics have raised over $500,000 for a Catholic daily paper in New York. The last census returns make it appear that there is a falling off in the number of suicides in this country, when compared with the in crease of population. A sprightly girl in Fort Edward,Washington County, N. Y., who engaged herself to a young man “in fun”Tainted on learning that he had procured the publication of the fact in the lo cal newspaper. The Boston News tells the temperance men of Massachusetts that they may as well prepare for tho hardest fight during the next six months the old rommonwea’th has ever wit nessed on any moral issue. The parties arrested at the dog fight on Long Island, Friday, were taken before Justice Bur ton, of New London, and fined from $17 to $50 each, with the alternative of imprisonment. A. C. Perkins, principal of the Lawrence High school, has been offered the priucipalship of the Phillips, Exeter, N. H., Academy, at a salary of $3000 and the use of a fine residence. He will probably accept. It is thought that the next Pope will be Car dinal Panebianco, an illustrious member of the Order of St. Francis, who, if the successor of Pius shall be selected from the Sacred College, will doubtless receive a majority of votes. Some fishermen got tired of taking trout in the brooks in Midfllefield, Mass., last Saturday, and amused themselves by a game of snow balling—a recreation not often indulged in on the 24th of May. Gen. McKenzie’s invasion of Mexico was like Gen. Jackson’s invasion of Florida, while't was Spanish soil, and Commodore Porter's in vasion of South American territory ever so many years ago. Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe, writing from Florida, says: “With suitable instruction, alli gators may yet be seen in the Legislature. They certainly would not be more grasping and vora cious than many in the simation.” The Baptist Church of North Sunderland has voted to discontinue the use of fermented wines at the commuuion service. Rev. J. D. Dono van, the pastor, has accepted a call to the church in Brookline, Vt. ine receipts from customs revenue for the first 21 days of May amounted to $11,203,533. This indicates an aggregate .for the month of fourteen and a half millions, which is consid ered large. Gen. Davis has telegraphed that the rocky and alkaline Modoc country has destroyed the clothing and shoes of the soldiers. Gen. Sher man immediately ordered an extra supply to he issued. A fine of $15 and two weeks’ imprisonment was the sentence lately passed by a London magistrate upon a wretch who pricked out the eyes of a chaffinch to improve its song. He boasted of having treated forty birds in the same manner ia one day. The Commissioners of Tippecanoe county, Ind., have forwarded to Gov. Hendricks a peti tion setting forth that Mrs. Samuel Smith, of Iroquois county, recently gave birth to four children at a time, and praying that such steps be taken as will secure an appropriation to the father and mother and to each of the children a section of government lands. The Boston Daily Times and tho Boston Dai Nexcs have become one paper, and will he pub lished hereafter as the Boston Daily News, un der its former management, and upon its origi nal basis and principles; Mr. B. W. Thayer be coming a stockholder of the News, and giving to it the weight of his influence. The London Times sarcastically points to the fact that France ha3 just paid over to Germany ten millions sterling without making the slight est fuss about it, while England cannot pay a third of that sum to the United States without resorting to every possible delay, and then bor rowing money in order to do it. The Springfield Union, in noticing the expul sion of the homoeopathic doctors from the Mas sachusetts Medical Society, says: “It is an ex ample of the middle ago method of treating honest divergences of opinion, which will point the gibes of those medical skeptics who main tain the whole science of the materia medicate he a relic of medieval superstition ” Recently Milan was full of peasants, who came to visit the church of Saint Eustorgio on the fete day of Saint Peter the Martyr. The particular object is to preserve themselves from headaches for the year to come, aud the all powerful charm consists of knocking the head more or less hard against the marble urn of the saint. A German constable attempted to serve a w:it written in English, which he coulil not read, in Wisconsin the other day, and was, af t^r his repulse, arrested and fined to the amount of $20 for assault. He paid up and said that he had had enough of that kind of foolishness, and wouldn’t play constable any more.” STATE NEWS. I ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. j Auburn has a new enterprise in journalism i called the “Auburn Clipper.” Last Sunday a frog hopped down the throat of a boy in Auburn. . Geo. Gould of Lewiston, was badly scalded : last week in a spindle shop. , The Androscoggin river is still rising, A young man employed in Roak & Pulsifer’s shoe factory in Auburn, had his finger crushed last Monday. Amputation followed. ! Rev. .T. C. Snow of Auburn, delivers the ora tion at Lisbon on Memorial Day. I Thomas Jewell and Mrs. Lucy E, Perry were : arrested last Sunday at Lewiston for adul- ; tery. The case excites much interest. , KENNEBEC COUNTT. Major Samuel Wood of Wintlirop, died May | 27th, aged 75 years. He held during his life : many prominent positions and was held in high ' esteem. i J. L. Stoddard of Gardiner, has been ap- | pointed Collector of Revenue in the office of ! Gen. Conuer of Augusta. | Augusta is talking of erecting a monument at the graves of unknown soldiers buried at Sit. Pleasant Cemetery, so says the Augusta 1 Journal. Foster and Dutton of Bethel are to build the ' savings hank building at Watcrville for $6,500. i LINCOLN COUNTY. Considerable damage was done at Boothbay last Saturday by a hail storm. OXFORD COUNTY. ] The spring term of the Paris Hill Academy 1 closed last Friday. Gen. W. K Kimball of Paris,is to deliver the ' address on Memorial Day at Paris. Lait Thursday Clarence Foster of South Par is, was struck on the top of his head by a clap board bolt aud badly injured. Cows are dying from an unknown disease at i Mason. Judge Rawson of Rumford Corner is conva- i lescent. Hon. Wm. Beau »f Denmark, is to erect a new flour mill. E. Gray of Paris, dug out a nest of snakes last Saturday, There were only 129 of the lit- I tie wigglers. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The Oldtown Mills are shutting down, ow ing to high water. A young man anxious to secure a good seat at a concert given in Bangor recently, sat all night in a chair before the store where tickets were to be sold. L H. Eaton, Superintendent of the B. & P. railroad, was presented with a leopard wood caue at Bangor last Monday, by the employees of the road. E. H. Hall has been appointed postmaster at Kingman, vice C. S. Shaw resigned. The house of A, L. Bean in East Corinth, was struck by lightning Saturday afternoon. Ouc side of the house wi.s shattered, the in mates narrowly escaping death. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. Several large trees were shivered to atoms, and a horse killed by lightning in Phipsburg last Saturday. The Patten car works at Bath are turning out a large number of cars, both for the Maine Central and the Portland & Ogdensburg rail roads. SOMERSET COUNTY. There was a shock of an earthquake, accam panied by loug and distinct noises, felt at Nor riilgewock last Saturday evening at fifteen minutes of six. YORK COUNTY. The wife of D. Littlefield of Sanford, was thrown from her carriage last Friday, from the effects of which she died ou Sunday, Aged GO' Howard M. Bundlett. a surgeon in the U. S. navv, attached to the Kittery Navy Yard, died snddeniy iu Philadelphia last Monday, so says the Times. A horse in Saco bit his hostler on the head last Tuesday. The Times says that the “Johnson Grove” at Old Orchard has been bonded by the Metho dists with a view to purchase for camp meet ing purposes. They are also contemplating the purchase of the Camp Comfort property. Hannah Littlefield of Biddeford, having been indicted for child murder, has been re moved to Saco jail. M. E. Marshall of Berwick, died suddenly last Wednesday week. Cause, heart disease. Age 70. IN GENERAL. Seven murders have been committed in this State this spring in seventy-tour days, the dates being as follows: March 6th. Ancthe Mathea, Karen Christenson at Isle of Shoals. April 26th, Deputy Sheriff Hayden, Thomas Hub bard, by Cullen at Chapman Plantation,Aroos took county. April 23th, John Cullen at Ma pleton, by one hundred men of Aroostook May 10th, Dr. Baker at Warren. May 19th, a baby by Its mother at Saco, As will lie seen by the dates given, five of these murders were committed between April 26th and May 19th— a period of twenty-three days. Sommer. Although the mother of myriads of beautiful Sow ers, is apt to steal the roses from the cheeks of those who are exposed to its fiery breath. At this season if there any germs o' disease in the system, the beat is pretty sure to develop them. The bilious, the dys peptic, the nervous, the debilitated, sutler more at this period of the year than at any other. They, there ore, require an invigorating and regulating medicine, and this desideratum naa been placed with in the reach of all in the form of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. To recount the uses of this invaluable pre ventive an 1 remedy, seems like repeating a familiar fact that haa been notorious everywhere for many, many years. Who does not know that dyspepsia, bilious disorders, constipation, diarrhoeal attections, rheumatism, nervous complaints, kidney distnrban ces, ami constitutional weakness, in both sexes, are relieved and radically cured by this powerful yet harmless vegetable preparation. SPECIAL NOTICES. BOSTON. In many cities we have been, But we no city yet have eeen With Boston which will well compare, So r. uch there is that’s pleasant there. With many churches she is blest; Of schools she has the very best; Music ihe choicest played or sung; Amusements for the old and young; Anu when her Boys deniie new “Clothes,” Those they can buy at Georoe Fenno’s, Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes comp ete, Corner of Beach and Washington street Boston. my 28 snlw “ftlEJUORIAIi DAY.” Portland and Rochester Railroad. Trains will leave depot foot of Myrtle Street, for the accommodation of the public, at 1.30 and 2 P. M.. returning at 4.30 and 5.30 P. M. Tickets 20 cents, to be had ol the Committee at the depot. train for tlie procession only, will leave at 3 P. M., returning at 5 P. M. E. II. HANSON,) Comm, on W. B. SMITH, j Transportation. Argus and Adveri iser copy, my27sntd ROOM PAPERS! ROOM PAPERS! THE LARGEST PAPER HANGING ESTABLISHMENT East of Boston is at NO. 61 EXCHANGE STREET, and all who are iu need of ' ROOM PAPERS should been in mind that LOTHROP, ULVESS & CO. keep a complete line of these goods. Evory possible STYLE AND GRADE Is now In stock. A large lot of ENGLISH PAPER HANGINGS are offered at REDUCED PRICES ! SPECIALINDVCENEKTS offered to owners of let houses, which will enable them to buy their ROOM PAPERS — AT — WHOLESALE PRICES. OUR Window Shade Department is very extensive, an I nearly all new goods, many designs haviug never been shown in this market. SHADE TASSELS, all sizes and colors. Standard Patent Fixture., Curtain and Picture Cord., &c., 4fcc., at prices that cannot fail to ensure ready sales. LOTHROP, DEVEIVS & CO.. No. 61 Exchange Street. myi5 _ tf For Sale. A two story BRICK HOUSE, No. GG 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, may21eod3wsn 04 Exchange Street. Arerlll Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE I AND Any Desired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The GALLON ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, 83 Commercial St. Portland. sel2-eodtf sn SPECIAL NOTICES. I). C. GO LDER, Over E. T. Elden & Co., 5 Frc-e Street. PARASOLS! PARASOLS! PARASOLS! CLUB HANDLE PARASOLS ! WALKING STICK PARASOLS ! The new Silver Grey Club Stiek Parasols with Chatelaines attached. CLUB STICK & TOURIST STYLE — IX — Plain Black Lined, Plain Black not Lined, Blue Changeable, Brown Changeable, Green Changeable, Grey Lined nud Fringed. Bine Striped and Fringed, Black, Grey and Bluff Serges, Double Face Satin (Serges, Black and White Boable Fringed, Deary Gros Grain Lined, Crepe Trimmed 3ros Grain, Ac., Ac" SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES. SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES in — Blue, Blown, Green, Purple and Black Changcablcs, and we arc daily receiving tbc* Newest and most Novel Styles — IN — CLUB STICK AMD TOURISTS, which, with our present largo assortment, will be foundjsuperior in stylo and LOWER IN PRICES than any in the city. D. C. G OLDER, Over E. T. Elden & Co., No. 5 Free St. apr22 sueod3m BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; nodisappointroent; no ridiculous tin's or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleets of bad dyes washes. Produces ImkedlAtely a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves tbe hair clean, soft and beautifuL The Genuine, signed W. A anchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. T. ld&w Ivrs» FISHING TACKLE! All kinds of tackle for Trout or Picker ell fishing. Wholesale and Retail. G. Ia. BAILEY, 48 Exchange Street, Selling Agent for DU FONT’S GUNPOWDER, myl6 sneedtf House f or Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a large handsome two story house, rooms ot both stories ot good size and height, ou a fine loi. having 271 ro Is front on South St., a short distance from Church, Post-office and Depot, The Choice Mitnntion 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 bushes, strawberry and asparagus beds line pieplant, <*fcc There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage an i many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perkins, on the premises. apr30sneodtf T<» the Public. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani mals re8|*ccifullv give* notiee 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 icqucsted to g ve prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will tee to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ap29sntf WOODS, SMITH & ESTEY’S LATEST STYLES OF REED ORGANS AT LOW PRICKS. For sole by C. K. HAWES, Music Dealer. myMfralm 77 Middle street. ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA Sc PERRINS’ Warcc.ter.hirc Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS. New Verli, Agents for the United States. octJ7 eodsnly ROOM PAPERS IIV GREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. my3-1 m sn Piano Tubing. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Plane Rooms, 3 Cahoan RIock. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. 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 and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. „ . W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23newlt then sn tf To Lei. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate posession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO, No. 00 Commercial St. Or ot W. W. THOMAS. Ca.aJ nkl Howard Aaaocintion, Philadelphia, Pa. in Institution having a high reputation lor honor ohm conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, t « HOUGHTON, M. D. E-savs for Young Men of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOUA t”0N^N0. 2 s"*L Ninth St., Philadelphia, Prn^ mv7____ BONDS ! RONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent. imprest and prinelpal payable Jin Bassgsfraasis Bonos L wa and Decisions or cue courts securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. charLES M. HAWKES, feb7snt_28 Exchange at- Portland, FOB PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flenhworm use PERRY’S improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the meat, skin medicine. Prepared only by Dr B.C. PERKY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists verywhere. nsai22diNwsu6ml7 SPECIAL NOTICES. MV SOX SPEAKS. Mr. H. It. Stevens : Dear Sir—This is to show tliet my son was taken sick in January, ly64. with Scrofula, which came out in large sores and ulcers on his leg and hip. His leg and hip was swelled more than twice its natural s*ze- 'la<l several doctors of high standing in their profession—two from Boston and three from Ohariesto”—without getting a bit better. He was obliged to lie wherever he was placed, for ho had no nse of his limbs whatever. When we had given up “''ft we were told to try VKOh 1remedy; and he had taken it but a short «ime before we could see <1 ermat rliiiufp The sores run so l ad that we ha. to rhang the four or five times a .'ay. Still, he w“?.etting bet er’ lor he con id m..vo his limbs and help bim-adfalittle’ He was soon able to sit up in bed, md bv constant use ot has cured him.’ %e if « ' l ime leg which he will probably have for lire but we all honestly believe, if wc had used VEGETINE before we had bothered with those doctors, it would have saved the use of bis leg, anti restored it to nat ural be iltb. I hope all those troubled with Scrofula will read this testimony of me and my son, who is now woll. and able to speak tor himself. CATHERINE MAHONEY, DANIEL MAHONEY, 19 Trenton St., Charlestown, Mass. May 10‘ 1872. The above plain but honest statement conclusively shbws the quick and thorough cleansing effects of the VEGETINE in Scrofula. What isVegretineJ It is a compound extracted from barks, roots, and herbs. It is Nature’s remedy. It is perfectly harm less from any bad effect upon the system. It is nour ishing and strengthening. It acts directly upon the blood. It quiets the nervous s stem. It gives you good, sweet sleep at night. It is a gieat panacea for our aged fathers and mothers, for it gives them strength, quiets their nerves, ami gives them Na ture’s sweet sleep, as has been proved by many an aged person. It is the great Blood-Purifier, it is a soothing remedy for our children. It has relieved and cured thousands. It is very pleasant to take— every child likes it. Unsolicited Evidence. Springfield, Me., May 14, 1872. Mr. II. R. Stevens : Dear Sir—My daughter has been out of health for about two years. About a year ago she had a tumor come on her fide, which was very painful. I saw VEGETINE advertised in the Farmer, and sent to Bangor and got two bottles. She is now tak ing the second b ttle: her health is much improved and the tnmor is going away as fast as it came. Everyone in this viei.dtj knows what VEGETINE has done for my daughter, ami 1 take every opiurtu nity to recommend it to those who are not aware of its great value. Youre resi»ecrfullv, MRS. SUSAN C. RANDALL. CARRIAGES. RECEIVED 00 consignment a lot of first class Carriages of different styles. Work warranted.— Call at 270 Commercial street. E. T. PATTEN A CO., Lumber and General Commission Merchants. my26 lw CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED SCHENCK’S PULMONIC SYRUP, SCHENCK’S SEAWEED TONIC, SCHENCK’S MANDRAKE PILLS, Are the only medicines that will cure Pulmonary consumption. Sometimes medicines that will stop a cough will of ten occasion the death of the patient. It locks up the liver, stops the circulation of the blood, hemorrhage follows, and, in fact, clogging the action of the very organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of two-thiids of the cases of consumption. Many are now complaining with dull pain iu the side, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes to loose, tongue coated, paiu in the shoulder blade, feeling som imes very restless, and at other times drowsy; the food that is aken lies heavily on the stomach, accompani ed with acidity and belcbiug of wind. These symp toms usually originate irom a disordered condition of the etoraach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, if they take one or two heavy colds, and if the cough in these cases be suddenly stopped, the lungs, liyer and stomach clog, and remain torpid and inactive, and before the patient is aware of fits situation, the lungs are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is the inevitable result. Schenck’s Pulmonic Syrup is an expectorant which does not contain any opium, nor anything calculated to check a cough suddenly. Schenck’s Seaweed tonic dtss v the food, mixes with the gastric 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 shallow, and the patient is a billious habit, Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. H. SCHENCK & SON, Noitheast corner of Sixth and Arch streets, Philadelphia. Penn., and tor sale by GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., 38 Hanover street, Bos ton, and John F. Henry, 8 College place, New York. For sale by Druggists generally. sept3sneodtf FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reliable aud harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22 d&wsn6ml7 MARRIED. In Lebanon, May 18, by Rev. E. Tuttle, Simeon N. Ricker and Miss Clara E. Rowe, both of Shapleigh. In Bath, May 24, Lincoln White and Lydia M. Maines. In Augusta, May 25, Chas. F. Tibbetts and Miss Alice V. Arnjld. DIED. At Fort Preble, May 24, Josephine Gwyn, wife of Capt. H. F. Brewertou, U. S. A., and daughter ot the late John R. Gwvn, Esq., of Baltimore, Md. Re mains will be takeu to Newport, R. I., for interment. In Buxton, May 25. Joseph B., son oi J. M. and Nellie Marshall, aged 8 months. At San Jose, Cal., May 15, Miss Maria Bellord, late of Portland. At the College. St. Hyacinths, C. E., Frank Her bert, only child of William K. and the late Harriet H. Kbodes, aged 13 years 6 months. [Boston and Salem papers please copy.] DEPARTURE OFOUEAN STEAMc VS NAME FROM FOR PAT^ 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.May 29 Hatteras.New York. .Bermuda.May 29 Claribel.New York. Kingston, J. .May 30 Scandinavian.Quebec.Liverpool.May 3i Henry Chaunccy.. .New York.. Aspinwall... May 31 California.New York .Glasgow.May 31 City of London.New York. .Liveroool.May 31 Ville de Havre.New York. .Havre.May 31 Palmyra.Boston.Liverpool.... May 31 Parthia.New York. .Liverpool.May 31 Baltic.New York.. Liverpool ... May 31 Polynesian . Quebec... .Liverpool_June 7 iVliuiatnrr Almanac.Hay 38* bun rises. 4.28 Sun sets.7.2G Moon sets.10 10 py Hnrb water.12.45 PM MARINE ISTEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND. Tuesday, Iflny 97. ARRIVED. Steamer New York, Winchester, St John, NB, via Eastport for Boston. Sch Baltic, Parker. Boston. Sch Sarah Gl*is«. (Br) Glass, St Andrews, NB—R R sleepers to J S Roberts. Sch Hannah Grant, Fickett, Millbrklge for New bury port. Schs Leesburg, Herrick, and Caroline. Brown, Ban gor for Boston. Sch A L Perkins. Thompson. Banogr for Boston. Sch George, Turner. Bangor for Boston. Sch Magnum Bonum. Hale, Bangor for Ipswich. Soli W H Leggett. Arey, Bangor tor Salem. Sch Elisha Holmes. CuuniDgham, Edgcomb for Boston. Sch Tasso, Sbortwell, Wiscasset for Boston. Sch Mayflower, Galan, Phipsburg for Boston. CLEARED. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, NS — John Porteous. Sch Eliza B Coffin, Coffin. New York—Bunker Bros Sch Rival, Duntnn. Providence—Bunker Bros. Sch Alice T, (Br) Glasgow, St John, NB—John Porteous. Sch E B Beard. (Br) Lewis, St John, NB—John Porteous. (FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.! LUBEC, May 23—Ar, sch Mary F Pike. Good. Bos ton. May 27—Sid, schs Sammy Ford. Allen, Hillsboro, to load for New York; Mary F Pike, Good, Dorches ter, NB. to load for New York, Sch Mary F Pike made the trip from Lubec to Dor cester, NB, th nee to New York, thence to Boston and back to Lubec, in 23 days. [FROM MERCHANTS* EXCHANGE.] Ar at Havana 18th, brig Gipsey Queen, York, Ma tanzas; sch E M Sawyer, St John. NB; 21st. barque Carrie Wyman,Cochran, New York ; brig J B Brown from Portland. Sid 21st, barque Jane Adeline, Hutchinson, Sagua; brig Ella Maria, Boyd, tor do; sch R M Brookings, Brown, Cardenas. Ar at Cientuegos 17th. barque Maggie McNeil, from Havre; brigs Annie Gardiner, Hatch, Kingston, J; 18th. Mattano, Jarvis, Curacoa. Sid 19th. sch Manito. for Portland. Ar at Matanzas 18th, barque Homeward Bound Merriman, Havre. SM 17th, barque Sarah E Frazier, Knight. Phila delphia; 18th, brig Ernestine. Knight. North or Hat eras; 20th. barque Caro, Beals, Portland; brig J F Carney, for North of Hatteras. Sid fm Sagua 15th, brig F H Odiorue, for Portland; 15th, barque Ellen Dyer, Leland. New York. Ar at Cardenas »9th. brig Hattie E Wheeler. Bacon, Portland; 20th, Minnie Miller. Leland, Philadelphia. Sid 16th, sch Nellie Star, Poland. North of Hat tcras; 19th, brig Maria Wheeler, Barker, do. DOMESTIC FORTH. SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 17th. ship King Phillip, Dailev, Honolulu and Baker’s Island. GALVESTON—Ar kOth Inst, sch Joseph P Eaton, Poole, St Marks. „ _ NEW ORLEANS—Sid 24th, brig Mary E Pennell, E MOBILE—Ar 21st inst, ship John Harvey, Brox>n, N KEY°WEST- Ar 1Mb. brie wola) 'Vi,S0”' York. (and cld 14tb'°r,AK «, Matanzas. JACKSONVILLK—Ar 10th. brtg H H Scavev, L.C, Ck/mhrSbl Uncle Tom, Brunswick—In port 22d, sch Winner, Nash, lor ' Hnid ifit'acb'A K Wood ward. Wood ward Ellsworth SAVANNAH-Ar 25th, brig Nellie Clifford. Little flolrl New York; schs Alvin Bird, from Rocklanrl; Abby Ellen. Foss, Boston; Wyoming, Foss, Portland; Jessie Clark, from Philadelphia. Ski 22il, sch Lottie Ames, Wooster, New York. Ski 25tb, scha W G Andrews. Watts, New York; Sesmin. Rovers. Bath. CHARLESTON—Ar 22d, sch Nellie Bell, Stahl. Matanzas. Ar^td. sctis Mary E Long Haskell, Boston; An nie Marchie, Merrill. Richmond. „Ar 25* schs Franconia. Leavitt. Bichtnond. Me; ® SJ'ma’IU¥w?if Scnn. Milan. New York. wii mtwS1 Fisb- T<*>- Kennehunk. WILMINGTON—Ar 26th. brig Tim Field, LclaDd, Ronton. ’ 22.1, sell Leona, Wall. Roekport. Maya«uez^^ — Ar 21th, brig Mary Rice, Pratt, Elemlmia^1*1’BCl1 F"a L Trefethen, Sterling, from CW 24th, schs Veto. Watts, St Helena Sound; F M Crowley. Crowley. Boston. Sid 23d. sch F M Pennell, for West Indies. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 24ih brig C C Colson, Pay son. Sagua; sebs Geo Washington. Sherlock. Baracoa; L A Johnson. MaMma*. Windsor NS. Cld 25th, schs Wreath, Foss. Richmond. Vn; Annie Tibbetts, Curtis, Boston; Alfred Keen, Pillsbury, for Bath. Ar 26th, w-h E C Gates, Freeman. Wemwnrth NS NEW YOKK—Ar 25th schs Cor* Nash,Coffin, Pen sacola; Almcda.Smith,Windsor, NS; Ocean Hanger, Whitney. Frankfort; Maty B Smith. Mills. Kock land; Fanny Eklcr, Rich, ProTkleiiee- Annie Fiye. Man8HeW- *—»•. p-< Cld 26th. bnrune Union. Blanchard, Tor Galveston • brigs Atalaya, Cole, tor Mansanllla; Persia Hink lev Small, St Jago; sclis A L Me Keen. Me Keen iipu sonville; Wm Boardman. Hilliard. Baltimore’ 8'«»NiNliTON—Ar 2Ctb, sch Sarah B, Saubcrn Macnias. t ALL RIVER—Sid 25th, sch Addle Fuller, Hen derson. .Savannah. PROVIDENCE -Ar 2Cth, sch Saxon, Hatch, from Providence. Ar 26th, sch Wigwam, Field. Clierryfield. Sid 24th, sch H M Condon, McCarty, New York; C Matthews. Lent. do. NEWPORT—Ar 24rh, schs W H Sargent, Sargent. Port Johnson for Salem; Rio, Robinson, Providence foi Sbulee, NS. DIGHTON—Ar 26th, sch Onwanl, Arcy, Bangor. NEW BEDFORD—Sid 26th, sch Helen M Waite, Gqn. New York. bury port.* Bostot?.'*1’8011 Al’S°l!>. Bellaly, fm Port Jonlifton for ton F lrviVCA». V Eians. Ya,e’'- Matanzas for Bos BOSTOlf-lr Sth Wtre''an> Portland. Gi,afte. Flamn,onfl%tK^"^n0.I'NBn’ Kelley'Calala: Cld 26th, schs Spring Bird iHr\ \in'r D , . Ada Barker, Sawyer" Jom-.Urt'.’ McI'ean' Por,land; Cld 27tb, schs Carrie, (Br) homn.ii .1 a Swallow. Carlow. Calais. 10,1 •for Portland! Ar. brig Titos Owen. Go|,till Caibarien ; Kate Foster, Harraden, Jacksonville ; John MeAtinm Neal, Alexandria; Richmond, Faton. Kbl? iSS: sylvania. Smith. Dennvsville; Advance, Sawvor from Cherryfteld; Alfred Chase, Roberts, Camden; Belle Dunton. Westport: Minstrel, Chase,'Edgcomb; Gen eral Meade. Cunningham. Belfast; Addle, Goodwin, Gardiucr; C H Trafton,Oliver, and Sassaooa. Weeks, Bath; Harriet, Thurrell, Bath; Leocadia. Deland, and Isaac Yansant, Lindsey, Portland; Emetine, Stanwood, do; Vineyard. Bangs. SALEM—Ar 24th. sch Margaret, Clark, Port John son, (and sailed for New York.) Sid 24th, brig J W Drisko, Haskell, (from BluehiM for Philadelphia; sch Idaho, Creamer, (from Bangor) for Newport. NEWBURYPORT-Ar 26tli, schs M A Coombs, Coombs, Savannah; Ida Ella, Wilbur, Hoboken. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Antwerp 24th inst, ship Nautilus, Anderson, Philadelphia. Cid at Burrard Inlet 15th inst, ship Joseph Fish, Jtack|>ole, Valparaiso. Sid fm Accapuloc Cth inst, ship Crusader, Lewis, San Francisco. At Valparaiso 10th ult, barques Helen Angler, Sta ples, trom Sligo for United Kingdom,in distress; B P Buck, Curtis, lor do. lug. £r at Callao 1st inst, ship Sailore. Soule, Mollendo. Sid fm Havana 21st, sch Emeline McLain, Crowell. North of Hatteras. Ar at Maianzas25th inst, barque Acacia, Robinson, Baltimore. [Latest by European steamers.! Sid fm Liverpool 14tb. Ventus, Thcobold, N York; lvanh'»e, Phillips, Cardiff and Montevideo. Off Bell Buoy lotft, Yo Semite, Mack, from Liver pool for Now York. Oft Holyhead 15th, Thos Harward, Stiickland, fm New Orleans f«»r Liverpool. Sid fm Cardiff’ 14th, A McCallum, Moody, and North Star, Evans Callao. Sid fm Leith 13th, Wm McGilvery, Nichols, for Rio Janeiro. Ski ftn Galway 14th, t.ric the Red, Small, Callao. Ar at Sligo I2th, Priscilla. Fraser, Callao. Sid fm Rangoon April 8, Montpelier, Baker, for Bombay. Ar su Bassein April 10, Alice Buck. Snow. Bombay. Sid fm St Ubes 1st inst, Charlotte, Wbittemore, Baltimore. * SPOKEN. March 2G, lat 28 25 S, Ion 8 38 E, ship India, frem Rangoon lor Queenstown. May 5, lat 25, Ion 79 40, narque Annie Kimball, fm New Orleans for Liverpool. Mav 5, lat 47 36. Ion 10 26, ship Seminole, from Liv erpool for New Yc»-k. Mav 22, lat 36 20 N, Ion 72 15 W. ship Zephyr, from New Orleans for Liverpool. May 22. lat 37 25, Ion 73 10, sch Uncle Tom, Irom Jacksonville for Boston. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the copartnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Ev ans & Greene, is hereby dissolved by mut. al consent. The nam3of either pai ty will be used in settlement. WILLIAM H. EVANS, „ „ CHARLES H. GREENE, Portland, May 27, 1873. Copartnership Notice. The undersigned have this day formed a copartner ship under the nome of EVANS & MOONEY, anil will continue the business of dealers in COAL AND WOOD ! at the old stand of the late firm of EVANS & GREENE, 281 Commercial St., head Merrill's Wharf. WILLIAM H. EVANS, Samuels, moos ey. Portland, May 27, 1873. N. B. Mr. C. H. Greene, will be found at the old staud of the late firm. my28dtf MRS. M. H. NEAL, Has the largest and best assort ment, of Hats and Bonnets, (rim ed and untrimed, ofnnyin the city. Call and see. Hair Goods in all their variety. 337 CONGRESS ST. mj-28 d2w Removal. THE undersigned has removed to No. Gl| Com mercial Street. my28dJw FRANCIS D. LITTLE. CITV OF PORTLAND. PROPOSALS. SEALED Proposals will be received by the Chair man of the Committee on Drains and Sewers until 3 o’clock P. M. on the touith day of June prox. for the con-tructioc of a sewer in Middle street from Free street towards Market Square* also separate proposals for a sewer in two sections in Spring street, one from High towards Park street, tlio other from Park towards State street. Plans and specifications to be seen at the office of the City Engiueer. The committee reserve the right to reject any or all bid*. Address proposals to Cbairman Committee on Drains and Sewers. my28 dtd Portland High School. THE Principal of this School having, by reason of other engagements, declined to be a c ndidate tor re-election, applications for the position may be made in person or in writing, accompanied with references, testimonials, &c., until Julv 14,1>*73. The next term will comnunoe Aug. 25,1873. LKWIS b. smith, Chairman S. School Committee. Portland. May 28,1873. dtd Advertiser copy. A Rare Chance for Business. A RARE opportunity for a man to engage in tho retail dry goods business in tills city; Income will be satisfactory. Thtee to eight thousand dollars cash capital required. Tho failing health of the pro prietor is the only cause for selling. Apply to WM. H. JERR1S, Real Estate Agent. Portland May 26th my28dlm FOJR SALE! ONE sixteenth of Schooner Ethan Allen, and one thirty-second of Scho ner Hattie E. Sampson. Both vessels, well found and in good order. For further particulars apply to Mid iH SAMPSON. my28d2w No. 68 Middle St., opposite Post Office. Freedom Notice. Tms is to certify that X give to my minor Son X rank P. Wilkins hi. lime until he becomes of age. and shall claim none of his earnings nor pay any debts of his contracting after • hi. date. , ' HAS. H. WILKINS, Portland Me. may 28th 1873. my28*3t Wanted Immediately, By Miss MUilken, 2 competent girls to assist at Dress Making. Apply at 367* Congress Street. m.v28_ dlw TO Lot. SMALL TENEMENT. my28«3t34 PARIS STREET. Copartnership Notice. THE undersignrd have this day formed a copart nership under ihe firm name of SIIFKTLEFF Ac CHASE, and will con.inuc the business of dealers of COAL Ai\D WOOD at the new offica of S. Shurtlcff, No, 162 Commercial Street. SIMON SHURTLEFF, ELIAS CHASE. Portland May 25,1873. _m\26i iw Executor Stile of Personal Prop "r/y, Biffb*8 and Credits. PURSUANT to a license from the Hon. John A. Waterman, Judge of Probaie for the County ot Cumberland, I “ball sell at public «ale, at the office of Charles F Libby, Esq., No, 91 Middle Street, on TUESDAY, June 3d, at 10 o’clock, A. M., all the personal property remaining nndbposed of belonging to the Estate of Thomas Houston, namely: Seviral notes of band, secured or otherwise by mortgage on Real Estate, running against various individuals. Also two small buildings and contents, in Cape Elizabeth; lot of lumber• tools, etc., in barn. Essex Place. Terms cash. Ful» particulars at the Sale. JOHN .1. W REEVES, Executor. Portlaud, May 26,1873. my26-td Clothing Cleansed CLOTHES Cleaned and Repaired at short notice and all kinds of goods dyed in a thorough man ner. Also Seconii-hanu Clothing tor sale. All orders will receive prompt and faithful atten tion. WILI.IAM BROWN, . Federal Street, my20dtf Near the Park. Maine Savings Bank. Sfo. lOO middle Street, Portland. MONEX deposited in this Bank any time during this month will he p’aced on Interest th* first day of June. A. M. BURTON, Treasurer. B. KINGSBURY, Jb., President. May 20, 1873. d&wt31 Maine Medical Association. THE annual meeting of the Maine Medical Asso ciation will be held at the City Building, Port land, on Tuewlay. Jnne 10, 1873, at 10 o’clock, A. M Session to continue three 'lav*. CHAS. O. HUNT, M. D., Secretarv. may20 d3w _miscellaneous. IN miLlioitlA.Tf. decoration day. Republic throughout our reunited co ntr>,will with solemn and appropriate ceiemonies, decor*to the gravis ot their departed heroic coinrados with floral emblems, in honor oi their courage, and iu grateful memotT of th* lr deeds. The City Council h »vo unanimously authorized the undersigned o co-operate with Post Bos worth No. 2 in tide beautiful and appropriate service. In accordance with this authority, and in agree ment with tuy own personal sentiments. I hereby give notice that the offices ol the City Government will be closed ou said day. I res|*ect fully and earnestly request that places of business in the city may be closed and that the ship ping in the harbor will display their flags at half mast. The occasion is ono of unusual interest, and it is becoming ihat we, who are reap ng the fruits of the great content, should devote the day to the commem oration of the brave men who have given their lives to the preservation of ihe unity aud integrity of our common country. Let us, fellow-citizens, ever cherish with gratitude the memory of those who have saved to us and our children the priceless heiitagc bequeathed by the heroes of the Revolution. Our city -ent to the late war more than tire thousand sokiiet*. But tew com paratively of this large number icmain among us, and of those few we have daiiy remembrance in the empty sleeves, the feeble and shrunken forms borne along with crutches, and in the cemeteiics of the glorious dead. G. I*. WE8COT1, Mayor. Portland, May 26, 1873. _ _dtd THE NATION’S DEAD. Ueaixjcbabteks Roswobth Post I „ , No. 2, G. A. K. / Relatives anil fricnils of deceased Soldiers and S lil ors are notified that this Post will decorate the Graves of Soldiers and Sailors buried in the several Cemote ries, those within the City, Forest City and Calrary, on the morning, and Evergreen on the afternoon o', Memorial Day, May 31. Donations of money am! flowers are earnestly so licited from all who are interested in this touching tribute to the memorios of departed heroes. B >iuets, wreaths and crosses of immortelles or oth er fanciful dosign.H in dower works, wkbkntjf be in tended lor special graves, will bo sacredly deposited* if properly addressed, and sent to the Headquarters of the Post, “Mechanic*’ Hall Building” on Thurs day ami Friday, May 29th and 30 h. It Is particu larly desired that info.mation respecting new graves be forwarded as soon as possible to the uudersigned in order that provision may be ma le for their decor ation. The Committee will bo at Grand Army Hall on Wednesday and Thursday, May 28th and 29th, and on the morning of the 30th to receive flowers or other decorations that may be donated to the Post for the occcasion. Per Order. JOHN YEATON, JR , Post Comd’r. my265t Headquarters Bosworth Post,) Deparrm- nt of Maine, O. A. R., J Portland, May 26, 1873. ) Special Order No. 2. Comrades are hereby notified of special orders for this week and are requested to appear at G. A. R Hall at 7} o'clock on each evening. Monday evening, May 26th, Rehearsal Battle of Newbern. Tuesday evening, May 27th, Drill of Firing Party. Wednesday evening. May 28tb, Sword Drill. Thursday evening, May 29tli, Street Drill. Let every Comrade be promptly on band every ove ning. Per Order. JOHN YEATON, JR., Post Commander. Official: HENRY C. HOUSTON. Post Adj’t. ___ _ iny26td BONDS FOR SALE. Portland City - - - 6’s Bangor “ 6’s St. Louis “ - - - 6’s Elizabeth, N. J., - - 7’s Cleveland “ 7’s Toledo “ ... 8’j Cook County, 111.. - . -7’s Marion County, Ind., - . 8’s I Maine Central R. R. . j’* Portland & Roch ster R. R. - 7’s Atchison, Topeka & Sante F’e Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Chicago, Dan. A Vin. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan &. Barrett, 10« MIDDLE STREET. fcb24__ eodtl 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 Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. H.M.PAYSON&CO., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOR SALE — Portland City .... 6’s Bangor • - - . - 6'g Bath ..... .6’s Cook County - - - - 7’s Chicago • ••• - 7’s Toledo, Ohio - ... 8’s Scioto County, Ohio - - 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’s Portland & Rochester R. H. - - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - - - 7’s Northern Pa ific R. R. Gold - 7-80’s Government Rond;, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 EXCHANGE STREET ap3 PORTLAND. dtf B 0 NJD S. New York City - • - t' M “ “ . . 6’ Brooklyn City - • 6’s Jersey City • - 7’r Elizabeth City - - - 7’» Canada Southern R. It., Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7's Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -fob sale by R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St* feb26 BONDS. State of Maine - ®’» Portland & Bangor City - - 6’s Bath & Rockland City • • • 6’s Chicago City - ... y>8 Wayne * Clay County, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, 7.80's Northern Pacific R. It., Gold, • 7.30’s Burlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. - 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - . 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WE E. WOOD, Ajy’t Sept 8-dMi» or Exchange St Planls 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 aud Montreal Sts., (Mnnjoy Hill.) ALBERT DIRWANGER, florist. _ d3ir FISH. Fi“" "-•bed n.libn, English Cured Pull.rk.da C.dd.b, if , at lowest prices, in lots to suit, for rale by CUKTIS * Dim mr26dlw |,j!i cWiW.UBBf ZAC ST. A CIMUEI'GE D-friso, May 26, 1673. To tlie Secretary Resolute B. B. C.: The Dlrifto B. B. C. nr Peering do hereby challenge the Be». lute B.B.C. of Pori land to play » match pame of Bnse *or championship of the State ami its emblems. my26d3t F-»AY, Scc'y D. B. B. C.

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