Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 29, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 29, 1873 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

PORTLAND PRESS. ESTABLISHED JUNE 23. 1862. TOL. 12. PORTLAND THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1873.' PEB ANMm ,« THF. PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Published every day (Sundays excepted) by the PORTLAND PIBLIKDING CO., At 109 Exchange St, Portland. Terms: Eight Dollars a Year in advance. THE MAINE~STATE PRESS Is published every Thursday Morning at $2 50 a year, if paid in advance, at $2 00 a year. K\teh of Advertising: Ono inch of space, ength of column, constitutes a “square.” $• 50 per square daily first week; 75 cents per w ek after; throe insertions, or less. SI 00; eoutiuu ng every other day after first week, 50 cents. tfalf square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one week. $1 00; 50 cents per week after. Special Notices, one third additional. Under head of “Amusements, 9- 00 per square per week: three insertions or ices S* 5J. ~ Advertisements inserted the Maine State Press" (which lias a large circulation in every part of the State) for $1 00 per square lor first insertion, and 50 cents per square for each subsequent inser tion. Address all eommiimcationF to PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO. BUSINESS CARDS. -TOST & KEILER, FRESCO PAINTERS, j Office 134 Middle St., up stairs. PORTLAND, DIE. Orders may be left at F. F. Hale’s picture gallery | ann O. M & F. P. Brooks’, No. 333 Congress St. " 1 CS^AII Orders promptly attended to. Jat>25 . tf W. €. CLARK, 103 FEDERAL STREET, H Door* East of Temple St., GAS AND WATER PIPING. ap21 if ROSS & STURDIVANT, WHOLESALE COAL DEALERS 179 Commcrrial St., Portland. Sole agents in Maine for the sale and shipment of the Celebrated Coal mined by Messrs. Ham mett Neill & Co., of Philadelphia. We have also lor sale at lowest market price, A ilkesbarre, Scranton, Lackawanna, and Pittsion Coals, shipped from the vicinity of New York. Ves sels procun.J lor the tranportation of coals from port of shipment any point desired. tfapri’7 WILLIAM HEAR* CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law and in' Patent Causes, NO. 80 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND. S3?-''Attends to all kinds of Patent business. liiarlO d3ra DR. IIEItSOJti HAS t aken tbe office of Ike late Dr. Robinson, 2G0 CONGRESS St. Office hours, 0 to 11 A. M., 2 to 4 P. M “ “ Sundays, f>£ to 10 A. M., 4 to 5 P. M Residence, corner Pine and Emery Streets. Or ders out of office hours may be left with Mrs. Robin lnsou, 260 Congress Street, or at his residence myGt f SCRIBNER & JORDAN, PATENT AGENTS, 74 MIDDLE, COR., EXCHANGE ST., PORTLAND, MAINE. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO P.EJECT apr5_ED CASES. eodtf _J. r7hOOPEr7 UPHO LSTERER Nos. 31 and 33 Free St., MAXCFACTUKEI! OF Parlor Suits, Lounges. Spring Beds, Mattresses, McDonough Patent Bed Iionugc, £n nntrled Chairs, Ac. . 0TA11 kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture boxed and maned. oct5-*60TT&Stf HENRY F. T. MERRILL, COUNSELOR AT LAW, No. 30 Exchange St., Portland. Formerly of the U. S. Treasury Department and Attorney in a-ll.the courts in the District of olumbia, will attend to the prosecution of laims beiure the Court of Claims and the various departments at Washington. ootll-'f ESTABLISHED 1821. Byron Greenough & Co., 140 Middle Street, PORTLAND. ME. Military. ) _ fFiremen'*, Grand Army. ! di A J Bnse Bull, Nn.y, School, iVinwouic, J [Club. HATS, CAPS AND CHAPEAUS. MADE TO ORDER, 85F"At tlie Lowest Prioes.,43 Samples sent on application, an<l all orders filled at abort notice. apr4tf PORTLAND MACHINEWORKS (FORMERLY C. STAPLES & SON.) JVTarine, Stationary and 3?ortable STEAItt ENGINES, Steam Boilers, Bleach Boilers an<l Tanks, Shafting, Mill Gearing and General Machinery. Castings of Iron, brass, and composition. Repairing promptly attended to. 54?"New and Second-hand Engines lor sale. Highest cash prices paid for old Iron. 2X5 Commercial Street* W. H. FESSENDEN. apr!4tf Portland, Me. GEO. E. COLI INS, PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, 316 CONGRESS STREET* Is prepared to make all the various stylos of Card Pictured* Rcuibrnut, Medallion*Ac., from Retouched Negative*. By this process we Get rid of Freckle*, Mole* and other im perfection* of the Skin. For all of which no extra charge will be made. All work warranted to please. Call and examine for yourselves. mchl8dtf CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER, 5 fleering Block* AT SCIILITLACHER BRO IHERS. aprl6 <13mo J. BP. 3jAMSOnT" PHOTOGRAPHER, Ko, 152 Tlirfslio Street. PORTLAND, ME. Copying and enlarging done '0 order. All the new styles, Berlins, Rcmbrants, Medallion, be Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and the retouched card, by which new process we get rid of freckles moles,wrinkles and all imperfections of the skin Call and judge for yourselves. IJ4P* M otto—Good work nt Moderate Price*. Aim tu Picas**. niav 2U William H. Phieney. Jas. L. Lombard. PHINNEY & LOMBARD, Real Estate & Loans, No. 153 Lu Salle Street, G H I C A G O . Safe investment* made for uon-rcsidciii** nod their interests carefully attended to. References:—Chas. B. Sawyer, Pres. 5tb Nat’l Bank, Chicago; Chas.H. Mathews,Capitalist,Sclicn edady, N. Y.; J. P. Winsl -w & Co., Portland, Me.; S A*Briggs, Vke-Pres. Franklin Bank, Ch.cago; G. H. Hosm^r, Lcckport, N. Y.; Phinuey & Jackson, Portland. Me. __ apil2dtf JA7IES O'DOMEll, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, has removed to NO. 84 1-3 MIDDLE STREET* (2nd door below Canal Bank,) PORTLAND, IVIiVIlNK. Commissioner of deeds for the several States. febiO_ abetas srurtieff, No. 6 Moulton Street. PORTLAND, AIE., — Wir.I. SEIX ON — COMMISSION! A EE KI!VD$ REAL ESTATE, — ALSO — Negotiate Loans on Mortgages! aprlC dtf BUSINESS CARUS. PATENTS — m 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 made and sent for record. Consul'a ira personally or by letter free. Letters promptly answered. Models and Drawings tarnished. Extensions, Ke-i^sues, Interference and Disclaim ers attended to at living prices. Examinations made and opinions given as to the patentibilitv of inventions. my23d&w3m G. W. STOCKMAN. M. D , Physic! fii and Surgeon, 207 Congress St., Portland, f pposite the Park. _mai 15dtf BENJ. KINGSBURY, JR., Attorney atLaw, No. 83 Middle Street, PORTLAND MAINE. (Opposite Canal Bank.) may24-(31m REMOVAL?" DR CHAS. 0. HUNT IIAS REMOVED TO 379 CONGRESS STREET,' Opposite Whittier’* Drug Store. m ay 21_ d2w j. ii. r o g o, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 1101-2 EXCHANGE ST., (Corner of Exchange and Federal Sts.,) feb27 PORTLAND. ME. tf EDUCATIONAL. Navigation School! A NAVIGATION SCHOOL will be opened at No. lr»J Exchange street, March 3d. to be uuder the < harge of Capt. Edward Breen and C. II. Farley. Instruction will be given every afternoon by Capt. Breen, and Monday and Friday evenings by C. H. Farley. The course will begin with decmal arithme tic, and well comprise Plane, Traverse, Parallel Mid dle Latitude sailing; the use of Logarithms; the use and adjustment of Nautical Instruments; Latitude by Sun and Stars, and Longitude by Chronometer Lunar observations will not bo included in the course but will be taught if desire 1. The evening instruction will be given before the whole class, when the various problems involved in na\igation will be worked out upon the black-board and illustrated by suitable diagrams and appara<us, and the use and adjuetme it of Instruments explain ed. Subjects collateral to navigation such as Mete* orolgy, Ocean Currents, &c., will also be introduced at the evening sessions. For terms, apply toC. II. Farley, No. 4 Exchange street. ‘ feblUtf GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO., MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALER IN FURNITURE! MATTRESSES, FEATHERS, Ac. No. 46, and over 42 & 44 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. CPHOliSTKKBNC BONE TO ORDER, aprl__ tf GRASS SEED. 2000 Bag's Western Timothy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ •• 1000 “ Bed Top 500 “ Michigan Clover " “ 200 “ Ohio “ •• 400 “ Mo. IVew York “ “ lOO *• Pea Vine, “ “ 150 “ Alsikc “ “ 100 “ Millet » lOO “ Hungarian Brass “ 100 “ Orchard “ FOE SALE AT THE. Lowest Cash Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mch26 tf New Coffin Warehouse G7 FEDERAL ST., (between market au«l Pearl.) *VT W. MORSE announces to the pub ic that he has 1_M • op ned a Warehouse at the above place, where he keeps constantly on hand all kinds and varietiesot COFFINS, CASKETS, BURIAL CASES, ROBES, TRIMMINGS, &c.,&c., of the best varieties and at as reasonable rates as can be obtained in the State, At Wholesale and Bctai!. Factory I¥o. 41 market Street. The prep aration of bodies for burials and funerals attended at the shortest notice. No pains will be spared to give entire satisfaction.— Orders are solicited. N. W. moltsE, 07 FEDERAL STREET. Portland, May 19th, 1873. mylDtf ORUGGISTS STAND FOR SALE ! One of the very best stands in the city for a Druggist, is on the corner of Fore and India Streets, which is now offered for Sale. For particulars inquire immediately of Lufkin & Co., No. 2 Woodman Block. MRS. ELIZA A. CUSHMAN. Portland, Apitl J5,1873. aprl dtf New ea’ijSoryT Till", undersigned having assumed charge of a new ind spacious Laundry would respectfully an noiuue that he is nreparedto do washing for Steam j Fumiii. f., &C., A'ith special tieniioi Sd ov.if'V6* ,.,rCT«». Skirl*, l aces, Gents’ Sltirtt This Laumlrv V nf line washing. 1 rcof-l Provi,led witli the newest and p™ Si,,‘-'ry’a,,d «l’crienced help, the tion to to his customers?" *uarantee l'“-lect satisfac Bocatiou, Bradbury’s Court , „ trance ou Fore near Andta’st. Late Steward ot St’r Job n B re ok ’« Sj 'onton' n "op * r t land Line __febsdlvr PBOPOSALS. Collfctor'b Office, \ Portland. May 16, 1872, j I PROPOSALS for furnishing Subsistence Store-* tor the U. S. Marine Hospital a* this port, during the year ending June 30th, 1874, will be received at this Office up to 12 o’clock, M.. Tuesday the 3d day of June, 1873, at which time said Proposals will be opened in accordance with usage. mylHdtdd I. WASHBURN, JR., Collector. fTe c a l m , and consider the weight of 121 y advice. ALL parties wdio arc about introducing Steam,Gas nr Wa'er into their dwellings, stores or any oth er place, will favor themselves if thej will call« n me before doing so. for as I claim to w rk fir a living I will spare no pains to give en> ire satisfaction in price, neatness, and prouiptno-s of work. Hose also sup plied, ami repaired. Call and sec. Ei.ITlcDOiVtLD, myodtf 20© Fore Slrrct, foot of Plain. Plants for Sale. \ i b G/wi CHOICE riams for sale cheap; al i l/fV/Uv/ so Bouquets, Cut Flowers, and Fu neral Designs all seasons of the year, at, J. VICKERY’S Green House. niySdlm 119 spring Street, Portland, Me. REAL ESTATE. F. G. Patterson's Real Estate Bulletin. MftlVF.V LOAN on Fint'Class Li X Mortgages of Real Instate ■ u I’ortl ud and vicinity. Real Estate bought and sold. Rents collected. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON, Real Estate aud Mortgage Broker, over liewell’s Jewelry Store* ap25dtf t or. Congress Jr 18 own Sts. Real Estate for Sale. A TWO story House, 8 "rooms, cellar, lot 40*95, on Hanover street. Price $2500. Terms $500 down, balance time. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON, dealer in Real Estate. ‘ my24eod2w For Sale. TWO double tenement Houses on Cotton street— No. 13, two tenements, five rooms each—No. 9, two tenements, seven rooms each. Also House No. 28 Bramhall street, arranged for one or two families; lot 40x113, fronting on two streets. This property is newly finished and in complete order, and will be sold as tbe health of the owner demands a change of climate. Apply to LEON M. BOWDOIN or •. G. PATTERSON, Real Estate and Mortgage Broker. my5 ti FOR SALE, A SUPERIOR Hay Farm, in South Gorham, eight miles from Portland bv JOHN L. CURTIS. my22 lw* then tf A Nice Stirluirban Residence FOR LEASE. 'Hie commodious ‘"Y two story brick house on Stevens* J—* Plains, formerly occupied by the late Wm. L. Wilson. The houve con _ Ttaina twelve finished rooms, includ ing Ba h R om, all in good repair. The lot contains more than an acre. Nice Grape Vines, also Apple and Pear Trees, t gether with a good stable and ex cellent water. Apply to WM. H. JERRIS, Real Es tate Ageut, corner Congress and Myrtle streets. myl9 d3w For Sale. HOUSE AND LOT No. 79 Oxford street. House contains 14 finished rooms, good cellar. Lot 27 x loo feet besides passage. To be sold cheap. Im mediate possession given. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, mayl7d2w 93 Exchange street. For Sale in Deering. A FEW minutes walk from City limits. 25 acres of Land with nearly 1000 feet frontage, with Buildings thereon, consisting of TWO SIORY HOUSE and two large Barns in good repair. The Land ex tending through from one street to another, making it all available for HOUSE LOTS and will shortly be wanted for that purpose. It will be divided into two or more lots if desired. If not seld before June 1st, it will be sold at auc tion. For terms, etc., enquire at Cushman’s Fruit store, No. 306 Congress street. myl3tf A Sea-Side Home For Sale. Only four miles from Portland, on Casco Bay. Good two-story bouse, painted white, with aLgreen blinds. Four acres land and a store.— *»uie fruit and wood. One of the finest localities on :he bay, five minutes walk to the shore. Can be had it a bargain. Apply to WM. H. JERKIS, Real Es :ate Agent. my26d3w* For Sale. THE house on State Street, occupied by the un dersigned. This house is thoroughly built of brick and stone and has all modern conveniences. ALLEN HAINES. Portland, Sep. 18th, 1872. sspl9-tt FOE SALE!~ tebbet¥ house, SPRINGVALE. WILL BE SOLD CHEAP! As the owner wants to go West. jau31_SAMUEL D. TEBBETS. House for Sale. NO. 22 Bramhall Street the south-westerly half of a block of two houses containiug twelve finished rooms; suitable for two families or one; fronting cn two streets; amplt room lor stable. Apply on the premises. my6*lm Real Estate tor Sale. mHE HOUSE at No. 0 Tare Street, and lot ext* nd X ing through on Brackett street, with Stable. Also, a lot cf 10 acres of Hay Field wiih a good Barn situated in ^carboro, on the Paine road near Hubbard Libby’s, about 6 miles frotq Portland. The above property will be sold at a bargain by applying to MRS. T. E. STUART, No. 064 Washington street, corner cf Pine, Boston, Mass, myl(12m Desirable House ou Anderson Street for Sale Cheap. THE property No. 1 Anderson St. consisting of a 3 story House, containing 18 rooms, ample clos ets. fine cellar, good water. Property now rents for $366 per annum. For p rticulars call on J. C PROCTER, 93 Exchange street, or F. O. BAILEY & CO., 18 Exchange street. ap26tf Hotel Property for Sale ! 11ST NORTHBORO MASS. THE Assabet House, beautifully situated on public square in ceuter of the village, on Railroad 25 miles fr-m Boston. House is new and of modem style, and contains 38 rooms, dance hall, b lliards&c. Large stable, 30 stalls. Will be sold at a great bar gain ; owner wishes to retire from business. Apply to D. C. PAGE, Northboro, Mass. apr23-Gw* For Sale in the Town, of West brook. A FINE residence one-balf mile from tlie Railroad Depots, Post-office, go>d Schools and Churches, six miles fr m Portland; House and Ell two stories thirteen fiuisbed rooms, double parlors with marble mantles, Wood-house and Stable connected—all in good repair, painted and blinded, Barn 40 x 60 on the premises; grounds contain 15£ acres, excellent laud, well fenced. 30 apple and pear trees, £ acre choice strawberries, three good wells of water upon the place and good cistern in the cellar, cellar under whole House, fine cement bottom; grounds ornamented with fine shade trees. This is one oi the finest resi dences in the county. Terms easy. Enquire of 3. It. Davis & Co., Portland, or Oti- Brown, Westbrook. mar21tf The JTIarr Farm for Sale or .o Let. SITUATED in Scarborough, and for sale low. It being a stock farm, any one desiring such would do well to call and see it before purchasing else where. Apply at once corner of Middle and India Streets, or on the nremises. aprl2dtjuni* FOR SALE. A LOT of vacant land, situated on the west side of High, between Pleasant and Danforth, Sts. This lot has a front of about G1 feet and is about 194 feet deep, and plans have been drawn t»j How, for a block of seven or nin. genteel and convenient resi dences, and adapted for the same. Enquire of EDWIN CHURCHILL, No. 4 Portland Pier, mar28 From 12 to 2 o’clock, P. M. Real Estate. FOR Sale, or lease lor a term of years, tlie proper ty belonging to the estate of Francis O Libby, and formerly occupied by him on the corner of Free and High Streets. HARRISON J. LIBBY, \ . ... FRANK W. LIBBY, ) Allm r9' mar24 tf Tlie “Limerick House,” FOR SALE The Bn^-criber offers for sale his Hotel pro] rty in Limerick Village, York County. The house has 22 rooms all in good repair, with shed and two large stables adjoining: two wells of water on the premises, and j every convenience for a first-class Hotel. The “Limei’ick House” is well situated for securing liberal patronage. Enquire further of the owner. JOSEPH G. HARMON, marl3dtf Limerick, Me. Heal Estate for Sale. nO(J§E AND EOT NO. *6 STATE ST., Lot pontains 34,000 feet of land, with fine ioit gar den, cold, grapery, etc. Applv to W H. FESSENDEN, marGtf 215 Commercial Street. FOR SALE. THE Residence of Mr. J. M. Churchill, situated on the corner of State a»»d Danforth Streets in this city. The lot is 325 tt. on State Street and 151 ft. on Danforth Strect.and contains about 50,000 ft., includ ing the Mansion Hoit-e in thorough repair, and the large brick Carriage House and Stable. It is one of the most desirable places in the city, either liv its present state or to cut up in lots. For plans and particulars, call on J. C. Procter" may II)_dtf ^ For Sale. THE subscriber, having located hi<* business in Boston, now offers his residence No. G Deering stieet for sale. Toe house, with its improvements, is first class. Price oim $13,000. Terms easy. Can be examined daily from 10 to 11 A. M. and 3 to 4 P. M. Will be Fold with the Furniture if desired. _myl9tf GEO. M. HARDING. Hotel For Sale or Lease. - A Tlie well and favorably known _ B A K » K HOUSE, ’’rn35>BV;eaR:in,1y located at Yarmouth, t*n miles Portland. The trains of the Grand house roa(* RtoP within a few rods of the “tor on the nrom ry favor*ble. Apply to the propri Agent?Portland1808'or VVm- «• & Real Estate --—-__ myl9-lm* f°r saleT ON t'OYGBESS ST. Neab t!AHCO About 5000 feet Land. r.r Can at a small outlav be easily changed .. stores, with the tenemen s over them wonui rent for from $1G00 to $1800. Building* iu l li lcn pair. Title perfect. Terms ea-y. g01 re“ Enquire at CUSHMAN'S FRUIT STORE, No- 30G Congress Street. mj-22 dtf ’ _REAL ESTATE. Governor Dana Estate AT FRYEBURG FOR SAFE! THIS valuable property is most favorably located in the charming village of Fryburg, 4y miles from Portland, on tke line of Pori land & Ugdensburg R. R. and commands a wide and most delightful view of the “White Mountain Range,” and the valley of the Saco RLer. Consists of < ne acre of 1 nd. on which are located the large and flue old MANSION formerly occupied by th* iate Governor Dana, and a spacious stable, all in through repair, well supplied with pure water, and surrounded by elegant shade trees. The summit of “Pine Hill” is within 300 rods. The heuse measures 40 x 48; Ellis 50 feet long; Stable 30 x 62. House and JE11 contains 18 rooms aside from closets. Railroad station, Churc es, and first class Schools within a short distance of the house. Sold on!y on account of the ill health of the owner* Some Furniture will be sold with the house if desired. This Is a rare opportunity for the purchase of a first class summer residence in a hcaltlilul and pleasant locality on moot favorable .terms. A photo graphic view of the property, may be seen at No. 28 Exchange Street, Portland. For terms and further particulars apply to ___iw Summer Residence for Sale AT SO. FBEEPOBT HIE. BEAUTIFULLY situated on the Harrasceket River, 2$ miles from Maine Central R. R. Sia n°n> H miles from Grand Trunk R. R. Station. Splendid Boating, Fishing, Gunning and Diiving in the vicinitv. Parties desiring a pretty summer residence will do well to call on RYAN & KELSEY, „ , 161 Commercial st. my27d2w Portland Me. HonseforSale! THE two-story house. No, 8 Carleton Street. This house is in good repair, is well located in a good neighborhood. Has a good cellar, water and gas throughout. Can be seen any aitemoon between the hours of 2 ! and 4. For further information apply to my27tf EDWARD P. CHASE, No. 3 Oak St. _HOTELS._ ~ BEAL’S HOTEL, NORWAY. MA INE. The subscriber, having leased Boal’s Hotel, one oi the hest arranged houses in the State, having all the modem improve ments and being entirely refurnished, is prepared to take Summer Boarders and entire Families at a very low price. The locality is one of the pleas antest in the State, a first class livery establismeut is connected with the House, and its 'teams connect with all trains at 'outh Paris, one mile distant. All inquiries by mail promptly answered. O. II. GREER, Proprietor. Norway, May 1C, 1873. mylfkllm WEBSTER HOUSE, 382 nANOVER ST.,' BOSTON The Proprietor having refitted and refurnished this Hotel, respectfully solicits the patronage of tho-e vis iting Boston on business or pleasure. Terms: Rooms ind full bourd, $2 per day. Rooms wiibout board, for each person, 75c. to §1. This h^use is within five minutes’ walk of all the Eastern Steamer Lendings , and Depot. It contains 125 rooms, • very convenience for comfort, and under the management of Mr. G. W. RELYEA, must prove attractive to the travel ing public. Carriages in constant attendance and Horse Cars uass the door. mahl5eod3m Commercial House, Cor. Cross and Fore Sts. Portland, Maine. This House built since the great Fire, has recenriy bean leased by the undersigned, and extensive alterations are now being made, which when completed will make tbo House one of the most convenient, and well arranged in the State, will be entirely nnova«ed, new Furniture added, and kept as a Hotel should be kept Will easily accommodate One Hundred and Fifty Guests. The Reading Room will be supplied with every Daily Paper published in the State. Open June 1st, 1S73. W M. F. HUSSEY, Recently Clerk Augusta House. TERMS $2.00 PER DAY. maylCdtf GLEN HOUSE, WHITE MOUNTAINS, N. H. This iavorite Summer resort will be opened for tho season June 12, 18/3. Address until 1st W. & C. R. Milliken, Portland, Me. J. ill. THOMPSON A CO., my!7dGw Glen House. NEW COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS! 250 Fore, Corner of Cross Sts., Jose’ft new brick Bl’k, np Portland. rjlRE undersigned having established themselves JL as above with new and modern machinery, would respectfully solicit a share of public patronage. We shall give special attention to Wholesale Grocers* Trade, and shall constantly keep in stock a full line Best Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, Saleratns, &c. At the lowest Boston and N. Y. Market prices. P. J. GRANT & CO. P. J. Grant, may24-Istf F. G. Kich. WATCHES, Chronometers and Clocks, Of Foreign and American Make, Spectacles and Jewelry, -A_t 54 Exchange 8t> —BY— WI, SENTER, AGENT for the Superior Waltlmm Watches, which maintain their well earned reputation for timekeeping and reasonable price. In every vaii ety of gold and silver cases—open face and hunters Key winders and stem winders. myl2-dly ~PUMPKIN PIES. The best and cheapest article for pics is Prof. Al vary’s Pat. Desiccated Pumpkin. Every package warranted to give satisfaction, and to mak- from fifteen to twenty pies, at least four times as many n3 the canned pumpkin sold at the same price. Ask your grocer for Prof. Alvary’s Desiccated Pampkin, and take no other. The Trade supplied by SISE & N EVENS, 184 & 186 Fore St. may23 lw - Plants for 8aic. 8000 VERBFjNTAS, Strong and healthy, free from Rust. A very fine collection of Grccsiliouse and Bedding Plants, in excellent condition at my Greenhouse. North and Montreal Sts., (Muujoy Hill.) ALBERT DIRWANGER, , FLORIST. maylj__ d3w Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a coparl uership under i ho firm name of SHURTLEFF & CHASE, and will continue the business of dealers of COAL AH» WOOD at the new office of S. Shurtleff, No, 162 Commercial Street. SIMON SHURTLEFF, ELIAS CHASE. Portland May 25,1873. in>2G<ilw Lumber and Dock Timber Wanted In exebango for Locomotive Boiler*, Horizontal Engine*, Eceil Damps and Other Machinery. Address, G. II. ANDREWS. fcb4dtf Pearl St.. New York A Fine Business Opening a y°unK or middle aged man of unexceptiona character. Experienced accountant and ono luouaand dohara capital. Investigation is invited AoureBS Box Portland Me. novSltf WANTS, LOST, FOUND. 500 Good Girls Wanted Immedia tely. GOOD Girls of ail nations, for housework "" " In town and country; table girls for Saloon, Laundry and Kitchen; girls for Hotels, Summer and Beach Houh.-h; Cooks, Chamber, and Scrub girls. Forest City Employment Office. MRS. L. HOVEY, 314 Congress Street. my2T codim* Wanted Immediately, By Miss Milliken, 2 competent *irls to assist at Dress Making. Apply at 357J Congress Street. my2& dlw Wauled. TWO active intelligent young men to act as News Agems on the train. Good wages cau be made. Reference and a deposit required. Apply to _ C. R. CHISHOLM BROS., my-«d3t 371 Commercial St., Portland. Wanted. A SALES LADY, must be perfect in fine sewing. Steady employment and good wages i-aid. Apply at LOBEN STEIN, my27dtf — No. 4 Deering Block. wantedT ON the Portland & Ogdcnsburg Railroad, by the Subscribers, 200 laoorers. Wages $2.00 per'day. ^ liorses and carls, wltb drivers. Wages §o.00 per day. Long job and prompt payment. FULLER & HARDING, * may24 -lw_No, Conway, N II. Wanted. ALIVE man to drive a Bread Cart. Satisfacto ry references reqnested, at BLAKE’S BAKERY, my21dtf Congress Street. Boarders Wanted.

A FEW gentlemen can have rooms (with or with - out board; at zt spring St. Also a pleasant front, chamber with Haibor view. Suitable for a gentleman and wife. A private stable with carriage room on the pre mises. my2l*2w Coat and Pant Machine Girls want ed at SMITH, MORGAN & BITTIJER’S. m?-0_ dtf WANTED Custom Coat and Vest makeer at 8. 1»TIIIAH & CO., my2Ctf 98 Exchange street. CUTTERS WANTED, — AT — SMITH, MORGAN & BUTLER’S. piyndtf Rooms Wanted. IN a pleasant part of the ciiy. furnished or unfur nished, with or without board. Address E. B., 37 Brown St., Portland. mayl4tf Experienced Coat, Pant and Test Makers WASTED AT SMITH, MORGAN & SlITLEK’S, Cor. Middle & Market Sts, apr25dt f Wanted A MAN who understands repairing Furniture. Apply at 125 Federal St. apt23 tf ~ WANTED! COAT MAKEES AT CHESIEY’S, mch25<ltf 167 3IIPPLK STREET. Lost. A T CITY HALL, on Friday evening, at the j:3l Blues’ Masquera 'o, part of a new Waterproof Cloak, seams stayed with white tape. Another was left iD place of the one taken, which the owner can have by calling at 143 Middle street with the one tak en through mistake. fel>25 Wanted. A PLEASANT room ou Spring St., or vicinity, furnished or unfurnished. Without board. janlOtt Addi ess BOX 1336. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. Agency for Sewing Machines. w. 8. DYKK, No. Ur j Middle Ht. All kiu«l» of Machine* for sale riuI to let. Repairing. Bakers. W. C COBB, Nos. 48 n»ul CIO Fenrl Street Ou direct route between New Custom llcnwc and Po»t Office, near tbe Market. Booksellers and Stationers. IIOYT, FOGtt &■ BREED, No.03 Middle Street. Book Binders. WM. A. QUINCY, Room 11, Printer’* Exchange, No. Ill ExcSinuge Mt. 8NALI1 & 11UCKFOBD, No. 3.5 Plant Mtrcct. • Carpenters and Guilders. WHITNEY A MEANS, Pearl Mtrcct, op po«itc Park. Dentists. PK. W. It. JOHNMON, over II. 11. Hny’«. Dye-Ilonsc. F. NYMONDS, India St. Velvet Cloak* dyed and finished. FOSTER’S Dye House, 41 Union Street.* Furniture—Wholesale and Retail. WAI.TER COREV & CO., Arcade, No. 18 Free Street. GEORGE A. WHITNEY, No. 56 Ex change 8t. Upholstering of all kind* doue to order. Furniture and Honse Furnishing Goods. BEN J. ADAMS, cor. Exchange and Fed eral Street*. HOOPER & EATON, Old Post Office, Exchange Street. L. F. HOYT, No. It Preble Street. Up bolstering done to order. Furniture and Upholstering. DAVID W. DEANE, No. 8# Federal Mt. All kind* of Uphols eringand Repairing done to order. Hair Goods and Toilet Articles. J. F. SHERRY, No. !> Clapp'* Blorli CoH£rei«* Mtreet. opposite Old City Hall. Horse Shoeing and Carriage repairing Don** in the best possible manner by S. _¥OIJNC} A CO.. No. ICO Fore St._ Jewelry and Fine Watches. ABNER LOWELL, 301 Congress Street. Agents for Howard Watch Company. Manufuvi.trcrs of Trunks, Valises anil Carpet-Bags. J. R. DURAN A CO., 171 Middle find 116 Federal Street*. Masons and Builders. N. E. REDl.ON, 333 1-3 Uou«rr»» St. Paper Hangings, Window Shades, and Carpetings. I. OTHROP.DEVENSA CO., 61 Exlmiigr Sreet and 48 Market 8t. Photographers. A. 8. DAVIS A CO., No. NO Middle Street. J. II. EAMSON. 153Middle St.,cor. C'ros*. Plumbers. JAMES MJ liTiFIt, No. !M Federal Street. Every description of Water Fixture* ar ranged and *et up in the best manner. Jobbing promptly attended to. Plasterer, Stucco Worker, &©. P. FEEN V, Cor. Cumberland and Frank lin St*. Heal Estate Agents. JOHN C. PROCTER. No. 03 Exchange Street. GEO. R. DAVIS * Co.« No. 501 1-3 Con gre** Street. Silver and Plated Ware. ABNER IiOWBIiL, 301 Centres. Street. Schools. ENftl.ISII and FRENCH SCHOOI.,730 Congre** Street. Stair Builder. R. F. MBBV. I,o. *-53 Fore Street, eor. ' Cro*« St., in Di Kcuo’n Mill. G. 1j. IIOOPER & CO., Sneee**or* to Eitilefleid & WiUon, (Jor. York Sc Ma ple Street*. Watches, Jewelry, &e. J. W. & II. II. MCDUFFK*C,C«r. Middle & I lliOil Sf*. Saw Glimmer & Sharpener. A CHEAP, simple, and durablo Macblne-casily operated ^tunnl,* wheels from 8xi inches t.i 12 Price of Machine, - - $15. ''■ heels which bevel'ed, double bevelled and round face from 83.13 u. 87.35, according to tlilelc "O"8- Heavier Machines 870 and #fc>0,run D1”B " heels up to 24 inches in diameter. For illustrated Pamphlets or Pliotogrtpli*. ncldress Tilth tanite CO , my8aod3m Kt.mmlslmrg. Monrot Co., I a. TA flfT B*aS!K5w» M ilVSlo^bv1 tag becoming detached. Ail n JUZV,*re»» C"inpanies use them. Sold by J* W^b3rftB|l»i«w Everywhere. Pi mirr* and Stni.o TT&S3m aprlT__ ZT~ „ ^ SOUTHWARK CO’S English Writing, I ^1 BA jnk writes Black and never fade*. Sole JLLi JVk7 AgCU 8 tor u. S.—Schesck Tag Co 55 Beckman St»,N. Y. uiar7tl3ru TO LETL_ To Let. SHALL TE1MEMENT. my”8*3t 34 PAKIH STREET. Country House to Let. mHE STACKPOLE HOUSE In Gorham, one mile A from Saccarappa, pleasantly situated on the road to Gorham Village, will be let for a summer residence from June 1st. It is suitable for one or moie fa • Hies. Apply at oflice of Portland Packing Co., Commercial street. my27 cod2w To Let. A HOUSE of 6 rooms. A small family without young children. Sabbath keeping people. Fn quire at No. 108 Newbury stieet. my27dtf Iro Let. HOUSE No 38 State afreet, corner of Gray. Pos session given at once. Apply from 1 to 2 and C-to 8 P. M. : W. F. HUSSEY. my2Cd2w To Lcr THE upper part of a 2 Rtorv house; contains C well finished rooms, plenty of hard and soft water. Enquire at 25$ Lafajette Street. my3eod14t*P. WILLIAMS. Rooms ro Let. TWO gentlemen an I their wives and t.wo or three single gentlemen can be accommodated with pleasant rooms and board at No. 75 Free Street. jr.ay9___ tf Ilonse to Rent or Lease* TILE upper tenement of honse No. 31 Emery St., consisting of six rooms, all very pleasantly situ ated ; with Gas and Sebago Water, &c. Inquire on the premises. aprl9dtf WILLIAM II. GREEN. To Let. ONE OF THE BEST OFFICES ON EXCHANGE STREET. Enquire of GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO,, martitf No. 40 Exchange St. Quiet Board, AGENTLEMA N and Lady wishing a quiot home can tind pleasant rooms with board at No. t Cotton street, second door from Free street. One oi two single gentlemen can be accommodated also. jaD7 STORE TO LET. A largo brick store in the Rackleff Block, corner of Middle and Ceurch streets—basement and first floor, eleganth finished and adapted to jobbiu" dry goods oi other similar trade. Apply to ALLEN HAINES. septlidtf THIRD SALE. — OF — YEARLINGS — AT — HOME FARM, MILTON, MASS., Oil Friday, June 6, 1973, at 4 P. iff. - No. 1.—DRAGOON,chestnut colt, foaled March 18, 1872, by Fearnangtit, dam Virginia, brought from the South a»ter the war by B. Crowninshi -id,Esq. No. 2.—DAWN, ba^ filly fooled April 4, 1872, by Feamaught, dam Bes-ie, by Ethan Allen. No. 3.—DEVOTION, chestnut, fillv, foaled April 15,1S72, b\ Feai nauglit.da Hersey Mare, by Frank lin, be by Old Black Howk. No. 4.—DIADEM, chestnut colt, foaled April 18, 1872, by Feamaught, dam Black Pearl, by Balrow nie out of the f.imons Lady SuttOD. No 5.—DUPLICATE (one of twins), chestnut colt, foaled April 24, 1872, by Feamaught, dam Imp. Can ary, an Irish foxbunter. No. 6. - DEBORAH, black filly, foiled April SO, 1872. by Fearuaught, dam Darkness, by Ericsson, be by old Matnbr no Chief, the sire of Lady Th rn. No. 7.—DAPHNE, chestnut filly, foalel May 18. 187., by Feamaught,dam Ru*li, by Franklin. No. 8—DIANA, chestnut filly, toale-d May 19, 1872, by Feamaught, dam Mimi, by ltmggold. No. 9.—DORA, Criosmut filly, foa'ed Jay 20, 1872, by Feamaught, dam Nellie Cotton, by IvanVoe (Mor gan). No. in.— DAIRYMAID, black filly, foaled May 30, 1872, oy Feamaught, dam Fanuie Prewitt, by Erics son. No. It.—DAYBREAK, chestnut colt, foaled June 1. 1872, by Feamaught. dam imp. Maud, b** the King of Hanover’s Brnckwil ow.and out of a mare oelong ing to the famous ftinily of Orlott* trotters of Moscow. She has trotted in 2.28. No. 12.—DANDY JIM. chestnut colt, foaled June 6.^1872, by Feamaught, dam .Juliet, by Young Mor No 13—DEFIANCE, dies!nut flily. foaled June 7s 1872, bv Feamaught, dam Hamblet uia. by Rysdyk’, Harabletouhiu. No. 11.—DOUGLASS, < hestnut colt, foaled June 16, 1872. by Feamaught, dam Yellowhamnier, a Can adian steeplcchaeser. No. 15.—DE< OY. bay colt foaled June 17, 1872, by Feamaught, dam Emmie, by Volunteer. No. 16.—DISDAIN.Black filh.foaled June 19,1872, by Feamaught. dam Ringlet, b’v Brignoli (now Matn brino Prince), lie by old Mamorino Chief. This list contains all my Feamaught ycarlings.and each is believed to be sound. Cars leave Old Colony depot for Milton Lower Mills at 3 o’clock. No postponement on acccuut of weather. mylDtd II. S. RUSSELL. Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED BEANS — WHICH — W. C. COBB Is selling BY THE QUART, at his Bakery, NOS. 28 & 30 PEARL STREET, have been tested and pronounced GOOD ! Now if you wish to try them, you can by sending in your order have theni hrought right from the oven to *your door anv morning (Turing the week. Or, if you say you want then. Sabbath morning (as is the custom) Mr. Cobb will have a fresh lot ready which he will send you Saturday evening. Then by rut ting them in your own ov< n you can find them there at breakfast lime and save the unpleasant ta.-k of rising before you are ready and hurrying to the bak ery. P. H.—Take some choke BROW1V BREAD with them or not, as von like. ap!5tf CITlf OF PORTLAND. — PROPOSALS. SEALED Proposal** will be received by the Chair man of the Committee on Drains and Sewers until 3 o’clock P. M. on the touith day ot June prox. for the cnn trnctior of a sewer in Middle street fwiu Free street towards Market Square* also separate proposals for a sewer in iwo sections in Spring street, one from High towards Park street, the other from Park towards State street. Plans and specifications to be seen at the office of the City Engineer. The Committee reserve tlic riglit to reject any or all bid*. Address propesals to Chairman Committee on Drains and Sewers. my28 dtd $300 Be ward. City of Portland. City Marshal’s Office, May 14, 1873. A REWARD of Three Hundred Dollats will be pa! • by the c^y to any persou who «ill give in formation that. will lead to ilie arrest and conviction of the person or j e *-nns that set fire to tho bouse of M. Welch, on Laich street, April 27.1873. GEO. W. PARKER, mylodoin City Marshal. The Xatioual Board of Fire Underwriters — HEREBY OFFERS A REWARD of $500 for the detect ion, conviction and punishment of par ties c’ arged with the clinic of ars u, in tiring tl;e premises situate on La~cb Street, in the City of Port land. on April 27th, 1873; said Reward will be paid only on due proof beim furnished t’ e Executive Cammittee of the eonvic».i<»n and actual punishment of sai I criminals. Bv Order of the Executive C< m raittce, STEPHEN CROWELL, Chairman. New York, May 15th. 1873. im24- i2ni Hard Pine Timber On hand and sawed to dimensions. Hard Pine * lank, hard Pine Flooring AND STEP BOARDS. FOR S ALE BY STETSON & POPE. Ijy Wharf ;,ni| Dock, Fir-t, corner ol E Street. Office, No. 10 State street, Boston. v tn}3eod1y Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, np stairs. aprl7 __,f_ dothingr Cleansed ^ '"a JnSecoud -ban™ C lotbing mraale.., ““I'll «dew will receive prompt and Caiihlnl atten t*011- WILLIAM BROWN, Federal Street, ray20dtf _Near tho Fork. FISIL JYevr Halibut Nape* and Fins. Halibut Trimmed Fius. NmoUe I Halibut. Luslifih Cured Pollork, do Codfish, &f at lowest prices, in lots to suit, for sale by CURTIS A D.4VIS my26dlw_1*53 €0^171 fc RCIAT, ST. COUNTRY BOARD! boarders I i-ai, bo accomodated at nidge Cottaac, l\ miles from Bridgton «'entro. Good air, magnifl ent mountain ami lake scenery, fine drives, convenient booting and fishing. Address, W. G. KIMBALL, Bridgton, Me. myf8 - aodt 1’ I I E i> ukss. MUBSPAY kobswu." MAY2»Tl873 Gos&Ip and Gleanings. A stenographic correspondent lias contriv ed to send an epistle of 1,607 words on a pos tal card to a friend in New Bedford, Mass. Sunday, says the New York Evening Mail, has become the fashionable reception day. Missionaries for Fifth avenue arc much need ed. The waistcoats, after the fashion of a gen tleman’s vest, which were worn by the ladies some yean ago, have been taken into favor again. Young ladies do not like the spring shape of hats at all. They declare them to be “very trying,” and say that hardly auy one looks well in them. A Vermont paterfamilias has sued his next neighbor for giving his family small-pox, and the defendant threatens a counter suit on the ground that the plaintiffs took it from him violently without his permission. A Michigan paper boasts of a dentist who can extract fourteen teeth iu fifty-five seconds We know an old lady who can take out that number of teeth in half the time, aud she isn’t much of a dentist either. A young English clergyman in a country parish thus reveals some of the secrets of the clerical prison house: “Oh, there are four of us whose churches are neighboring, and we have a whist party every week, and the loser writes the Sunday sermon for the party.” The Connecticut Historical Society has re ceived a tasteful gift, in the shape oi'a clock, cased in a conical bombshell used in the Ger man siege of Paris. What this has to do with t ie history of Connecticut is not appar ent, nor-why a memento of war time should be turned to a time-piece. One of the younger officers of the lava beds received a letter from his “br ght particular’’, which contained the following touching pas sage: “And if anything should happen to you, do make some arrangement to have your hair recovered and sent on. It is the ex act color of mine, and I can’t get a pair ot curls of the right shade any where here.” Matthews’ attendant in his last sickness in tended to give the parent some medicine, but a few- moments after it was discovered that the medicine was nothing but ink, which had been taken from the vial by mis take. “Nevermind, my boy; nevermind,” said Ma thews faintly;’‘I'll swallow a bit of blotting paper.’’ The Danbury News says: “A Thomaston reader complained to us of his pastor, who persists in praying with one eye open. Ii may be a matter of taste in which we ought not to interfere, but it certainly doesn’t look well for one eye to be engaged in reverent de votion and the o.hcr prowling over the con gregation in search of busiuess.” Thomas Carlyle himself could hardly be more bitter upon anything British than Mr. Ruskin has been when lie says,while moraliz ing on the theme that this age has disting uished itself in the acqusitiou of the destruc tive and the loss of the decorative arts, that England of to day wil, in the eyes ot the lu ture historian, be chiefly remarkable for cov ering glass with pictures she could not paint, and killing her factory women in the manu facture of cartridges with which she would not fight. _ The Sait against the Union Pacific and Credit Mobitier. SYNOPSIS OF THF BILL FILED AT HARTFORD. A special despatch to the Boston Traveller from Washington, gives an abstract ot papers in the Credit Mobilier suit filed at Hartlord. The bill recites that the United States of America, by George Henry Wdliams, their Attorney General, bring tbis bill of complaint against the Union Pacific Railroac Company, which is located in Boston President Horace F. Clark, of New York. The Credit Mobilier of America, President Sydney Dillon, ot New York; the Wyoming Coal and Minlug Co.; the Atlantic and Pacific Telegraph Co., Presi (lent, John Dull', of Boston; the Pullman Palace Car Co., President, Geo. M. Pullman, of Chicago; the Omaha Bridge Transfer Co., and against John B. Alley, of Lynn, Mass., Oakes Angier Ames and Oliver Ames, 2nd, executors of the last will and testament of Oakes Ames deceased, of North Easton, and Oakes Angler Ames and Oliver Ames,2<l exec utors aforesaid,representing «dd Oakes Ames as trustee for other ptrsons,Oliver Ames, sur viving partner of the late firm doing business under the name of Oliver Ames & Sons, at Boston, Oliver Ames of North Easton, and many others, trustees under the income bond mortgage. The bill then states the provis ions of the act of Congress authorizing the suit, and the different acts creating these cor porations, the ' rganization of the company and construction of the road, Ac. ;c’ams that the conditions and stipulations for making lb works more complete, in conformity with said acts ofCoogres , have not been conform ed and complied with to the satisfaction of the United States; that the comp my h is fail ed and refused to pay the interest which has accrued and is accruing on the currency bo ds issued by the United States, and the same lias been paid by the United States as it fell due, to the amount of $0, i93.60l>, while not a dollarofthe bonds thernse ves, upwards of $20,000,000, has been ledeemed, while the whole amount of fitst mortgage bond. $27, 000,000 more, is also still outstanding, the interest alone thereon having been paid ; that land grant bonds have been issued by the company to (he amount of $10,400,000, of which $8 811,000 are still unpaid, hiloit in tends to go on selling said Dnds and claims the right to s 11 them and apply the pro ceedstothe redemption of the land grant bonds, to that extent exhausting the se curity of tho United States for the repay ment of their bonds; that one million ol in come bonds are issued and outstanding; that bridge bonds amounting to $2,468,000 are also outstanding; that there is a floating debt of $2,000,000 and stuck to the amount of $36,782,300; that the coal contracts and teases are illegal; that the arrangement with the Atla- tic Pacific Telegraph Company is a fraudulent device to make for the managers more profit than they could lawfully make. anutouepriv me united states oi its law ful security and advantage from said tele graph : that the arrangement witn the Pull man Palace !ar Company is one by which the car compai.y obtains privileges and profits tiom tli3 railroad company not jbr the inter est of the company to give, and by which the managers and stockholders of the railroad company, or some of them, fraudulently <>t> tain lor themselves profits for the use of the road, which in equity, belonged to the rail road company; that the agre ment.w,‘L"1,e Omaha Bridge Transfer Uompa yw fraudu lent; that the Union Pacific Bailroad Com pany is insolvent; that the cost of tbe rail road and telegraph lines was considerably less than one-halt tbe sum represented by tbe ag gregate ol the stock and other pretended lia bilities of the company outstanding; that tbe larger part of tbe stock and bonds of the company, before mentioned, was issued in the name of tbe company by its managers, not in tbe interest of the company, but to en rich themselves in a manner and for purposes unthorized by law; a large majority of the stock now habitually voted u|ton as ol right, in electing officers and Controlling th affairs of the compauy, is stock issued in a manner not authorize i ba law, which was never paid for in cash, or in any other thing of an equiv aleut value to the company; a large part of its income is used habitually in paying its managers high interest on the hoods issued unnecessarily, without lawful motion or ade quate considera'ion; the earnings have not been sufficient to pay accruing interest on its floating debt, or tbe s* veral classes of bonds issued bv tbe company; $10,000,000 of its in come bonds, so far called, will be due in Sere teinber. Ibi4, but no funds have been provid ed, or ate accumulating for either new ties ana rails, or the payment ol the said income bonds. The interest on the bonds issued to the Company is allowed to accumulate with out payment. As before stated, the Campa ny is insolvent, and obliged to depend on tem poary loans 'o save its obligations aud prem ises from dishonor.' Its principal managers treat it as depending o.i their personal credit to save it from bankruptcy, and make a pro fit by loaning it money fo. high interest and commission. From the Lonilou "Spectator. The Progress of the Spanish Revolu tion. Spain i3 evidently in for much more than a a ’* el'an8es °f government. She is un verv a century later, s metliing derwent ini same process that France un tollTwL voi" ‘Tat of 1789 and the form—milder dmu* undergoing it in a milder acter of the social movPTn.mts'^\!Lnhe < hfr'i so much wonder, enth^J,”1^^ then, partly on account of the more phiee inatic nature of the Spaniard, which does not seem to take the malady of suspicion nearly so violently as the nature of tiie French man. There was—as De Tocqueville very well brought out in those latest chapters of his book on the Fiench Revolution whieh Mb. Henry Reeve has just added to the sec ond edition of his excellent translation—a universal expectation of completely new so cial forces and new possibilities of govern ment, pervading Europe for year* before the French Revolution, an expectation which added enoimously to tue exciting character of that great event. Throughout Europe men believed that they were on the eve ot changes in which society would be quite trans figured, and this belief, which, curiously enough, pervaded most completely not those classes whieh were most miserable, but tlio-o which were far above want and living in lux ury, stimulated every wave of emotion and passion which spread over France, and intox icated the actors in those great scenes. Spain has at least the advantage that tho changes whieh her political and social life seen ed destined to unde go, are no longer wailed for with aw?, as il'tbev were the re suits ut the inspiration of asorl ofdivine muse. The excitement of the drama has been in great degree discounted by the history of the revolutions of 1789, 1830 and 1848. Spain knows that no goldeu era of society i > to be expected from any changes, however funda mental; that the alternative between anar chy and strict taxation under some form of government s the only alternative to be hop ed for; that the most enthusiastic republics have once ami again been much severer suf lerers than even despotic states: that if a fed eral republic is to succeed, the federal repub lic must not have to restore a social paradise, but must drill its troops, impose discipline, resist riot, adjust taxation and eufoice jus tice. There is now, thanks to France, no vast il lusion, no rainbow of imaginary hope, to dazzle the eyes even of ignorant Spain. There may be great changes for the better, or great changes fo*- the worse—and for a time,at least, we fear the latter aie the more likely—but there will be no such wild intox ication as alone rendered the gieat French agony of iiope and fear impossible. And for tunately, too, Spain takes differences of po litical opinion easier (ban France. Carlists, Alfousists Radicals and Republicans get on very fairly together, except during the crisis of a physical straggle. Thai '‘fear" which M. Gambe'ta justiv tills us is the great curse of France does not seem to take root easily in Spain. The danger rather is of an apathy too great to admit of the people taking any side definitely, so as to render organization possible. As the French have always had a genius for centralization —which it is a pity, by the way, they did not manage to impart more effectually to the Spaniards during their occupation of Spain—the Spaniards appear to have always had. and slill to have, a taste for decentralization, and tbe fear is that this will so favor disorganization as to render the pro cess of uew political crystallization difficult, tardy and inadequate. The example of Madrid has none of the fascination for the other great cities of Sp in, for Barcelona, and Seville, and Malaga, th t the example of Paris lias for Lyons,and Marseilles,and Bour deaux. This indeed is the argument for that ‘•federal” republic which is now apparently in the ascendant. But tbis fact makes the political future of Spain even more uncertain than the political future of France ever was. Spam is like a ship built in cellular compart ments, less easy to wreck as a whole, more easy to break up into distinct paits. Now that the army is in active decomposition, and that the voice of the only actual authority left is favorable to federalism rather than uni fication. it becomes a very difficult matter in deed to anticipate the course of political change. Killing Canada Thistles. The Country Gentleman iumishes the fol lowing directions lor subduing these pests. Advice in this direction is almost as plenty as the thistles on an illy-kept farm. A young farmer inquires how to destroy the Canada thistles which have spread in large patches over portions ot his farm. We give him our own expcueucc, which is s'milar to that of many others. It is founded on the well-kuoirn principle in v getable physiology, thi.t p.ants cannot live umess mey dan breathe through tbeir leaves. Smo'her them for one summer, and they will perish. This will apply to all weeds that spread by the roots. Our first experiment was made many years ago 01 a rough spot of ground selected for a new garden—the only place where on building a new house, the gardeD could be made. It was near y covered with Canada thistles, milk weeds, and many other weeds. In a single seasoi every one was completely eradicated, and the whole -urface left as clean and mellow as a garden bed. Tbe whole prc cc ss was— deep and repeated ploughing. As soon as any weeds began to peep at tbe sur face, or rather a little before, tbe ploughing was repeated. Tbe intervals between the ploughinss were usually three or four weeks. Four raonths are enoviah 10 kill the weed*. But if they are allowed to get above wuwd. they will soon recover all they have lost by buryiur, and tbe work will be interminable. Many years after the above experiment, we had occasion to prepare a six acre grass field for wheat. Most of it was densely covered with Canada thistles. The work was com menced in June, and the thist es, which had already fo med their blossom buds, were turn e deeply and completely under by means of a large sod-plougli. Onceamoinli the ope a tion was repeated, until at the la-t ploughing, late in September, when tbe whole surface was clean and mellow as an ash-heap, the wb >at was sown. No thistles made their a - penrance tb" following year except along the fence, where the ploughing was not done. Many other experiments have since been equally effectual. Some precautions must be observed. Tbe operation is most easily and successtully performed on heavy soils, which tie more compactly, and more effectually ex clude the air. On ttic light soils the opera tion is more difficult—more care must be ta ken to perform the ploughing deeper and more perfectly, and it must be icpeatcd often er. The owner can judge best on the spot, ar d must see that the weeds are kept completely under. Again, if there arc stumps, stone heaps, ot other obstacles in the way of per fect ploughing, it will be tound that the weeds have kept their hold in those places. The obstacli s must 'heretore be removed pre viously, if thorough work would te made. If fences inteifere with the Complete eradica tion of the thistles, ihty should be removed if temporary; or a spade should be used in stead of the plough, if there are post and rail fences which are permanent. Many years ago, when pertoimii g these experiments, and when labor was ch> a), we ascertained that land wholly covered with the thistles might be thorough'y cleaned in one season f>r five di liars per acre; now it would cost teu or fitte n dollars. Tbe purchaser ot a farm covered with tbi-tles should therefore make a deduction of about filteen dollars per acre in price for tbe expense of eradication. A Queer Tale of Infatuatto.n\— Among the many laurels which Build Doble, the fam ms jocky, brought away from Cili Hiriiki after the races, last August, was Mr*. Clara Snyder, wile of a Sau Francisco build er. She was so infatuated with him that she openly avowed hei preference tor him, and she came with him to Philadelphia. A tew weeks ago, she appeared again in San Fran cisco, telling ber husband that she had fallen out with Bund, but that she knew be would follow her, and she presumed she should “makeup with the poor fellow.’’ He did fol ow, and ih i quarrel was nicely made up, and. In spite of the physical remonstrance of Mr. Snyder, Budil brought ber away again, with all her possessions. asncGLLANLOlfl NOTICES. For Bos9 of Appetite, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Depression of Spirits and General Dehili ty, in various other forms, Ferro-Phosphora ted Elixir of Calisava made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by ail druggists, is the best tonic. As a stimulant tonic for patients recovering from fever or oth er sickness. It has mi equal. If tak n during the season it prevents fever and ague and other intermittent fevers. _ may21-4wt Lomuor, Deyknb & Co. have the new Cbla.i board shades They are a great improvement ou the uld style rustic shales. Call aud see them. No. 61 Exchange street maylotf

Other pages from this issue: