Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 2, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 2, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 2. 1878. F.v.'by regular attache of thoPit£«s Is furnished with a cwrd certificate countersignod by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat and bote managers will confer u favor upon ns by denun Jing credentials of every person claiming to represent our Join-isl, as we have information 1 bat several ‘‘bum mers” are seeking courtesies in the name of t c PitR?8, and WC have no disposition to be. e\cU pn. h vclv, a party to sucb fraud U K do ,,,iTiau7ni7y7ou»'riicr9 un,l communi caUaus. I toe name ami address of tko Writer are ic all caieKiiKfispeosab.e, not necessarily for publicatiou l„,l a* a guaranty of good faitll. \vr»cannot undertake to return or reserve com uuirjinoiiH tbat are not used. Republican State Convention. The Republicans ot Maine and all others who sup port the prosent National and State Administrations are InvIted to send delegates to a Siatc Convention to !*o holden in Niorouitocga Hall, Bangor, Thoradny, Jonc lO, IST3, at 11 o’clo.U tor the purpose of nominating a candidate for Gov ernor and transacting any other business that may properly come before tbc convention. The basis of representation will be as follows:— Euch city, town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate and one additional tor every 75 votes for the Republican candidate for Governor in 1672. A fraction of 40 votes, additional to the full number for a delegate. Is also entitled to a delegate. Del g. 1 cs are authorized to fill vacancies ouly with actual n sidcnU of the county to which the town be long*. The State Committee will be iu session at 9 o’clock f..t m. ,:ni * r7 tbc Convention fertile reception of credentials. James G. Blaise, Kennebec, Chairman. William P. IT.ye, Androscoggin. Eben Woodbuby, Aroostook. Stanley T. Pitllls, Cumberland. F. C. Perkins, Franklin. Jons D. Hopkins, Hancock. E. R. Speak, Knox. S. S. Marble, Lincoln. F. E. Shaw, Oxford. John H. Lynde, Penobscot. E. A. Thompson, Piscataquis. F. D. Sewall, Sagadahoc. Sew all E. Prescott, Somerset. Fked. Atwood, Waldo. Nelson S. Allan, Washington. Leonard Andrews, York. Z. A. SMITH. Secretary. May 1.1673. The Gardiner Reporter come* out in a de cided article in favor of the nomination of Mr. Stone. The Bangor Whiy denies that Hon. James M. Stone was telegraphed by parties in that city to go there for a political consultation. A Halifax despatch announces the death' of Hon. Joseph Howe, recently inaugurated as Governor of Xova Scotia, Sunday morn ing. ____ TnK town of Unity has elected Diugley deb egatcs. Unity is the native town of Mr. 1 Dingley, and shows that a prophet is not al ways without honor in his own country. The Stoats Zeituuy believes that the resig nation of Thiers and the election of McMahon were in a great measure due to the action of the Czar of Russia and the Empress of Aus tria and Germany, who were uneasy at the republican tendencies of France. The telegraph is silent, and the reliable Augusta politician gives us no further news of tho hot Diugley-Stoiie fight at the State capita!. They are, a wise, discreet people, and are doubtless giving their attention to Kent and peace. The New York Legislature adjourned Fri day, after a session of 142 days New York legislatures do not show up very well when in vestigated ; but the one just adjourned, though not perfect, is a great improvement on its predecessors of the past few years. The friends of Hon. Noah Woods, who ear ly named lira for Governor, have not left the field, as a notice appears in the Bangor Com mercial, calling his friends to meet at their “usual place.” Will he be the railroad candi date? The New York papers have diversified headings for the Bowen-Tilton-Beeeher man ifesto, which was published Saturday. The Tribune calls it “the slanders against the Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.” The Times ap propriately terms it “galvanizing a filthy scandal.” The Watervillc Mail thinks that the agree ment of the Lumbermen’s Convention to fix the prices of the various kinds of lumber at certain prices lor the present season,has more to do with the dullness of that important bus iness and the retarding of building, than the threatened strikes in New York, Brooklyn and elsewhere. The New York papers how ever, attribute It to the uncertainty on ac count of the threatened strikes. Jin. Peimsoll’s bill for the protection of British sailors came up before the Ilause of Commons,Wednesday aft jrnoon of last week, and failed to pass to a second readino. This is considered as effectually disposing of it for this session at least. The ship-owners fought the measure,and had to aid them also, an apparent general lack of interest on the subject, the prime ministcr^himself, not betng present during the debate upon the bill. The increase of bank notes in the United States for the year ending in May, was $11, 258,500, and the decrease of treasury notes $359,287, giving a net increase of cuirency for the year, of $10,899,213; yet, despite this increase, with gold at 1.10, as it was in May, 1872,and 118 now, the value of our paper cur rency in the currency of the world,has shrunk $25,303,794. And this great discrepancy is largely due to a clique of deperate gamblers in New York. The telegraph informs the public that the directors of a New York country bank have settled their affair with the burglars who stole $300,000 by giving them 35 per cent of that sum as a reward for their enterprise or possibly for demonstrating that their vaults are insecure. These business-like directors also promise the thieves immunity from pun ishment. Unless bank robbing is to be placed among the honorable professions, the bank officers, whose names are known, should be indicted being accessories to the theft after it was committed, tried and con victed to hard labor for a term of years. Bank robbing will hereafter increase. Maihe congressmen seem inclined to let the gubernatorial contest “gang itsain gait’’ without interference—at all events, without very lively and aggressive interference on their part. Senator Hamlin is luring the wily trout in the depths of the northern wilder ness. Senator Morrill is naturally very quiet at his home in Augusta. Speaker Biaiuo is conversing with Brigham, in Utah. Mr. Hale is in Michigan. Gcn.Hersey is in the west Mr. Frye takes to the woods to-day, going a fishing. The absence of the political mag nates perhaps accounts for the ludicrously confused attitude of some small politi cians on the governorship question. We suggest for the guidance of these bewildered citizens, that it will be safe to go for Kent. P-yjsox Bbowjtlow (we wish he was clear of the salary steal), addresses a characteris tic letter to D. H. Hill, editor of the North Carolina Home, and late Lieutenant-General in the rebel service, called forth by an edito rial of the ex-General, which savagely exult ed over the death of Gen. Canby, and attrib uted the death of Lincoln, Stanton, Gen. Thomas, and the paralysis of Parson Brown low, to a retribution of God for fighting the . outh Hill charges Gen. Canby of tying up fore the war, it yL , ,rei>,led’tUal bc* shment by regulaily ^^j pun" least of all,Gen. Hill should bldn ®,c ”> and who, while in command 0f the8,. „c''arfcR troops in North Carolina, had twtiuslv men tried and hung within twenty-four hours thereafter, simply for being loyal to the Union. In view of this, the Parson conceives that there would be a fitness in Cnpt. ja.^ and Gen. Hill uniting to write a treatise on civilization for distribution among the Ku Klux. He also states that he is recovering from his paralysis, caused by exposure and privation in rebel prisons, and when he finish es his term in the Senate, he proposes to re vive the Knoxville Whig, when he will make i t hot for Hill and his class. ' The last sale of coal indicates, as predicted that the price of that article will be no lower this season, but higher. The coal and rail road ring have full control of the business, and are said to be in league with producers in England. It is true that there never was a larger amount of coal at the mines and along the railroad waiting shipment, and that unus ual quantities are being mined; but the pro prietors of mines are evidently doiug their ut most to exasperate the miners to "strike, by inereasing the hours of labor. Our State papers arcVoblishing statcments to shew til at Mr. Dingley opposed the eider legislation of 1872, and' voted to repeal that law in the last legislature. The article of the Lewiston Journal in January, 1872, on the subject of temperance legislation, was widely noticed for its timely and judicious sugges tions, and the declaration that no good re sults could come fiom laws on any subject that was in advance of public opinion. Editobiai, Miseries.—Our readers are entitled to an apology for the fearful typo graphical blunders, both in caption and text, of our leading article in yesterday’s issue. In spite of tlie most legible penmanship and the most careful proof reading, the editor is still at the mercy of heedless compositors, and lia ble to have his breakfast spoiled by the star ing prominence of errors which he had labo riously eliminated from a disheartening proof sheet. The heart of the typo seems to expe rience a fiendish delight in dragging the har row of a garbled text across the editorial soul. And such is life—in the sanctum.—Bamior Whit;. _ _ Address of Gen. John Marshall Brown. Among tbo many excellent addresses of Dec oration day that have been printed we have read none that were more practical, timely and thoughtful than that delivered by Gen. John Marshall Brown at Augusta which the Kenne bec Journal publishes in full. We make the following abstracts: Those who die for their country should not be forgotten by their countrymen. The palms of the victor’s crown may fade; sooner or later must be said “ashes to ashes, dust to dust,” but Honor does not die, the lustre of great exam ples does not fade. In far distant years the plough of the husbandman may turn its fur rows where we stand; these graves may be for gotten, hut the deeds of their silent occupants will have gone into history and the Eweet aro ma of their sacrifices will last forover. As wo look about us it seems as if this could scarcely be. Barely eight years have passed since wel come Peace smiled upon the land, and yet tbo hurry of these latter days has almost driven that time of rejoicing from our minds; the grass has grown green and been cut down, the flowers have bloomed and withered, and once a year We gather them and strew them here. So recent the straggle, and yet how remote. Young men walk our streets in the full flush of manly vigor who only dimly remember those days of gloom and glory. Thousands of happy, laughing children at the widowed mothers knee, look awe struck at the relics on the w all, and ask for stories of the mysterious past, when the father carried the sword or musket to the war; the father whose grave, perchance, ao one knows, who when he saiu “Good bye.” kissed with such love those baby lips, but never came back for those baby eyes to see. But to day we bring this Past nearer to us; we have turned aside from the crowded thoroughfare of the world’s progress to wander among tho graves of our comrades and offer them our tribute, and pledge ourselves again to their memory and their work; not us alone, not here alone by this beautiful river, but by thou sands of others, beyond the hills to the far north east, beyond the hills to the distant west, wherever a wounded heart came home to die, is this ceremony repeated; wherever on the painful road he fell, some hand to-day performs the sacred duty. Alas, that so many sleep we know not where !On distant battle-fields,in weary prisons and sad hospitals, their eyes caught the last glimpse of the brightness of the sky, and now alone the tender hand of nature decorates their unknown graves. The lesson of this day is plain Choose what subject you may, the thought will be ringed with the color of this beautiful memo rial. The legacy of the patriotic dead is tko noble example of their lives; the duty of the living is to emulate that example and perfect their work. Do what we may, this day must be sacred to one topic; the ' tender memories of the past, the solemn exigencies of the pres ent; the various possibilities of the future. * W * 9 * Fellow citizens, am 1 wrong in saying that we need more loyalty, wc, ourselves, here, now, to-day? Loyalty is obedience to the laws; it is more than that; it is respect for authority, it is faith in onr institutions, it is self-respect, it is the spirit of mutual sacrifice, of charity. The savage is selfish by instinct and remains selfish of necessity. Association implies and compels aelf-denial. Every man parts with something of his natural independence when he takes a companion. He gives up something that he may receive something which alone lie could not have. The citizen of a free state, where the people are the source and spring of power, cannot be selfish without injuring his neighbor and bis fellow; the development of a government is logical; from mutual benefits grew mutual obligations, and the concessions and compromises which are necessary for the public good become crystolized into laws. Obedience to these laws is a paramount duty of the citizen; without this loyalty there cau be no virtue, no true happiness, no honor, nothing but vice aud critao and disease and death. In this democratic republic the people are the law makers—wliat cau we hope for if law makers become law breakers; if they make laws, or cause them to be made, which canuot be obeyed; if they look complacently upon fla grant disobedience, or smile at the paltry meth ods by which are evaded solemn enactments which have the seal and sanction of the State? Hoes the almost fatal facility with which wo make aud unmake laws, make the responsibili ty less serious, or lesson the need of patient research, wise preparation, searching criticism? How can we exemplify our confidence in out own judgments when the statute book con tains for years laws which are not and can not be obeyed. After great periods of excitement comes re action, after great exaltation depression, after great victories apathy, often over-confidence and boasting, sometimes, unhappily, arrogance and intoleiancc and false pride. Fellow citizens, can this be said of us? It is said of us; it is true of us and makes our duty plain, to shake off thi3 sloth and humble our boasting pride, and, cherishing the memories and examples of this day, to .work steadfastly, each for himself and each for all and all for the State, so that honor and virtue and religion, and good government may revive and prosper and prevail. There is no sound or threat of war, but the country is not at rest, and there is much earuest patient work to be done. Free governments have been subverted, the greatest nations have had their decline and fall. Have we solved the problem in barely one hundred years which the Bepublics of the old world es sayed for centuries in vain? The name of Ee public is nothing without the substance; ma jorities may be tyrannical and despotic. There is a servitude which is contentment and happi ness; there is a freedom which is not free. Let ns not cradle ourselves in vanity and hug ouf own conceits and say to each other, we are great, our system is perfect, we are the envy of the nat ons, the refuge of the oppressed. Wo used to say thosa very words when millions of oarcountrymen were slaves, bought and sold and beaten aud murdered under the very folds of our Starry Flag. God be praised that He has permitted us to cut that cancer out and wipe away that stain, though with our blood. Having done this tardy justice is there no more to do; is the problem solved, is our sjstem perfect? Wc have the right of suffrage; do we use itwisely? Are our public men the purest? Have we lost the right to criticise and punish? Are men in power always the best men, are nur represcntatiucs faithful to their trusts, do we relieve ourselves of the reproach of misgovern ment by delegating our right to make laws to others? Have wc less crime and more virtue than others whom we call less free? Ah, let our hearts respond, touched with tho spirit of this day, aud in the name and memory of that innumerable throng that have gone before, let us look the truth in the face and search out the disease, and having found it, cure it, if lean lie cured. Business Changes.—The following are re cent business changes in this State: Portland.—Shurtleil & Chase, dealers in coal and wood; new firm. Evans & Greene, dealers in coal and wood; C. H. Greene retires; Samuel H. Mooney ad mitted; now Evans &Mooncy. Auburn.—C. B. Merrill & Co., gro., admit E. G. Thompson. Bangor.—Crocker & Gar'and, hides, &c., dis.; now H. A. Crocker^ Bath.—Daniel Bedell, gen. store, sold out to \V. Bancrjft. Belfast.—Johnson & Jackson, millinery, dis; now Mrs. E. E. Johnson & Co. Brownfield.—Appleby & Morrill, tauners; L. B. Morrill retires. Buekfield.—Harlan & Irish, cleat mfrs., dis; now Irish Bros. Canaan.—L. G. Getchell, tanuers, sold out to V. R. Tuttle. Farmington,—Plaisfed & Morrell, brick mfrs., dis Gardiner.—J. H. Hodgkins, organs, sold out. Lewiston.— N. H. Lander, hooks. &c,, sold out to Stevens & Co. Jas. D. MitchellS: Co., sold out to Scribner Bros. & Co. West, Wing & Co., granite [and marble, sold out to E. S. Owen. Macfcias.—Longfellow Bros., gen , store, dis; now Edwin Longfellow. Norridgcwock.—Estate of B. Bobbins, furni ture, sold out to Penny Bros. Oldtown.—Noah G. Gould, dry goods, sold out. Book!and.—Heal ft Calderwood, harness mfrs., dis; now S. H. Heal Skowhegan —Estate of C. O. Grant, dry goods and tailor, sold out to C. K. Hussey & Co. Marriage Law in New York.—Tim new marriage law of New York, defines “fibs” as <> age, responsibility residence mid other facts tiouof ministers to thesolcmniza co"t™ct «s wilfull and minister in fy,un“ Put»shah'e as such. The authorized to nu~ir“nce of this enactment, is contemplatiu*miSster oati‘a t0 the parties on these subjects aul* <luestion them up to any other persona a«.imay a‘?miuister outlie the subject, and they3shaiTi6?410”^tbem UP°U ainiuation. And false swearh,S^rilJS to ft15 ex" is considered perjury and punuLuea's suol,aCt AX EXTKAORDiXAHY EeVEL-VTIOX — \ ro | markable story Is told in the London Record by ! a clergyman who signs his name and vouches for the truth of what he says. It seems that I the minister of a certain parish died a year or | so ago, appointing as his executors two friends noth of whom were admirals in the British | navy. Among his effects was a bulky package ! Waled up carefully and endorsed, “Inviolably j sacred; to be destroyed.” After mature delib | oration, the executors decided that as faithful I trustees of what tlieir friend had left behind : him, they could not destroy anything without j at least knowing what they were destroying. So they opened the envelope and found therein two documents, one of which was a dispensa tion from the Pope permitting the deceased to retain his position as a clergyman of the Church of England, though actually a priest of the Church of Rome; the other document con tained a list of clergymen in the same diocese or its vicinity, who were in possession of simi lor dispensations, and consequently to he relied on for sympathy and co-operation in ease of necessity. If this statement was not made by a well known and responsible clergyman, it would be set down as an obvious attempt at imposition. Uak Obove Semdtaby.—The examination at the close of the spring term at the Oak Grove Seminary, Vassalboro, took place Fri das'. The term has been a most successful one, and lias shown more fully than ever before, that tliis quiet Quaker school is one of the best in the State. The principal, Mr. Jones, will ho married this week, to one of his most accom plished and beautiful pupils, Miss Virginia Costello. The ptize declamation took place Friday night. The prizes were awarded as follows: First, George Low, Vassalboro; second, Dan iel Smiley, Jr., Vassalboro; third, Fred T. Whiting, Orange, N. J. Ladies—First, Mar tha B. Peckham, Lynn, Mass.; second, Annie Virginia Costello, Bangor; third, Dora L. Brown, Brooklyn, N. Y. The judges were Hon. Warreu Johnson and Orville D. Baker, Esq., of Augusta, and Dr. Perkins of Vassalboro. Bowdoin College.—On Wednesday, June 4tli, the class of 73wili plant the Ivy, and ap propriate literary exercises will mark the occa sion. The orator is F. W. Hawthorne, of Bath; poet, A. L. Perry, of Gardiner; Odist, S. B. Cole of Brunswick. Tne exercises, open to all, will take place in the college chapel at 3 p. m.; whether before or after plantiug the Ivy is not yet determined. The planting will wind up with au “Ivy hop” at Leuiout Hall. Wo be lieve that since 1886 the planting of the Ivy has ! not been celebrated here.—Brunswick Telegraph. News and other Items. A Methodist church in Iowa has the stavs aud stripes painted on its steeple. Krougbkaigh is the way they spell a popular game in Western Missouri. A. Will of Iudianai>olis paid SIG.Oo for .spit ting in the face of his mother-in-law-. Mayor McMullan of Biddeford is Secretary of the hoard of visitors now in session at West Point. ues .Homes gin ran away wnu a circus, and her father followed and lodged so much bird shot in the clown that the funny man hasn’t repeated a joke since. Minister-Washburne’s family have left Paris for the seaside. Mr. Wasliburne, however, will remain in the French Capital several weeks longer. The St. Louis Republican of Wednesday re ported that Miss Anna Dickinson was to be married on that day to Senator Allison of Iowa. Senator James L. Alcorn, of Mississippi, and Representative George E. Harris, of the same State, are announced as having refunded their back pay. Mr. Mori, Japanese Ambassador at Wash iugton, lias received an official letter from the Tycoon, ordering the former to send him a hundred pair of American trowsers witli high pockets and spring bottoms. The Globe Theatre, which was burned in Boston, Friday, is to be rebuilt immediately by Mr. Cheney. Ho promises that “the curtain will rise on the stage of the New Globe on the evening of the 29th of September next. The deaths in Boston the past week number ed 128—males 72, females SO. Deaths of chil dren under 5 j-cars, 49; persons between 80 and 90 years. 7; persons of American parentage, 43; foreign parentage, S5; colored. I. Parties who bid for contracts for famishing Indians with goods, and who assert that while their bids were lower than others they were not accepted, intend to carry the matter before Congress, having failed to get any satisfaction from the Secretary of the Interior. The Princes? Alice, wife of the Crown Prince of Ilesso-Darmstadt, anil daughter of Her Majesty Queen Victoria, was safely delivered of a son on Thursday. On the same day young Prince Frederick fell from a palace window and received fatal injuries. Captain J. L. Smith, who settled in Arizona twenty-five years aga, is ot opinion that the Colorado Desert will eventually tc a very fer tile region, ne declares that the grossest mis conception exists concerning the vegetation of the desert. The soil is the richest in the world, and by means of irrigation, which can he cheaply secured, great crops may be raised. “Mr. Speaker," exclaimed a member of the Arkansas legislature, “my colleague taunts mo with a desire for fame. I scorn the imputation sir. Fame sir! What is fame? It is a shaved pig with a greased tail, which slips through the hands of thousands, and then is accidentally caught by some fellow that happens to hold on to it. I let the greased tali quadruped go by me without an effort to clntch it, sir.” STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. There arc three feet of water above the dam at Lewiston. The manufacturing interests of Lewiston were untouched by tire late tire in Boston. KENNEBEC COUNTY Last Thursday night the house of J, Hallet of Belgrade wax burglarized to the extent of $130. No arrest3. KNOX COUNTY. A school teacher rescued a little girl from drowning at West Camden last Tuesday. LINCOLN COUNTY. The toll bridge at Wiseasset caught fire last Friday, but was speedily extinguished. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. A. Stevens was thrown from a wagon in Bangor, Friday, cutting his leg badly. Baugor insurance companies loose $15,000 by the recent Boston fire. Prof. \V. D. Canning is delivering a course of lectures on geology at Dexter. Martin Haverty of Bangor has brought suit for damages to the amount of $6000 in the deatii ol' his daughter Alice, removed to the small-pox hospital recently. Mrs. Haverty has also brought suit for $5000, for alleged mis carriage in consequence of being removed to the hospital. SOMERSET COUNTY. Last Wednesday, Charlie, son cl the late Jo seph Bean, Jr., of Concord, aged 17,was so bad ly crushed on a jam of logs a few miles below the Forks of the Kennebec that he died Fri day. This is the third death on the drive on the Kcmiebec waters this spring. Betwceu thirty and forty millions of lumber are in the Kennebec on the way to the mills. WASHINGTON COUNTY. T. Townsend of Calais has refused $1000 for his Knox colt. Capt. Huut had his leg broken and was oth erwise injured in Calais' last Tuesday by a pile of lumber falling on him. YORK COUNTY. The Times says that Barnnm’s bearded girl fell from a platform last F'riday. She was but slightly injured. Capt. Norwood of the Pool captured a seal last Friday and forthwith presented it to Bar nuui. Good. Saco having put on extra police, the day of Barnaul's exhibition, his agent learning the fact, called for and paid the bill. Daring Bamum’s exhibition in Biddeford last Friday, a man stolo au article from the glass-b ower’s table, and made himself scarce at once with the glass-blower after him. Loos iug sight of the thief in the crowd the- pursuer struck the wrong man twice and settled for the strikes for $20 aud $10. Summer, Although the mother of myriads of beautiful (low ers, is apt to steal the roses from t he cheeks of those who arc exposed to Its flery breath. At this season if there any germs of discaso in the system, the heat is pretty sure to develop them. TLo bilious, the dys peptic, the nervous, the debilitated, suffer more at this period of the yoar than at any other. They, thcrotore, require an invigorating aud regulating medicine, and tills desideratum has been placed with in the reach of all In the form of Hostotter’s Stomach lllttcrs. To recount the uses of this invaluable pre ventive an t remedy, seems like repeating a familiar fact that has been notorious everywhere for many, many years. Who does not know that dyspepsia, bilious disorders, constipation, dlarrboeal affections, rheumatism, nervous complaints, kidney disturban ces, anil constitutional weakness, in both sexes, ore relieved and radically cured by this powerful yet harmless vegetable preparation. SPECIAL NOTICES. Caucus. The Republicans of Yarmouth are hereby notified to meet at Union Hall in said town, on SAI tJKDAY, the 7th inst., at 7 o’clock, P. M., to choose town com mittees for the ensuirg year and delegates to the Stato Convention to be holdcn at Bangor on the 19th inst., to nominate a candidate for Governor. Per Order, Town Committee, Yarmouth, June 2,1873. Ju2snlt SPECIAL NOTICES. K. Of P. The regular meeting of Munjoy Lodge, No. 8, will hereafter be held on Monday evenings instead of Wednesday evenings, as heretofore. ju2snltr F. E. LOVELL. K. R. S. THE BEST EVIDENCE. The following letter from REV. E. S. BEST, Pas tor M. E. Church, Natick, Mas9., will be read with interest by many physicians. Also those suffering from the same disease as afflicted the son of the Rev E. S. Best. No person can doubt this testimony, and there is no doubt about the curative powers of Vegetine. Natick, Mass., Jan. 1,1873. Dear Sir—We have good reason for regarding your Vegetine a medicine of Hie greatest value. We feel assured that it has been the means of saving our son’s life. He is now seventeen years of age: for the last two years he has suffered from necrosis of his leg, caused by scrofulous affection, and was so far re duced that nearly all who saw him thought his recov ery impossible. A council of able physicians could give us but the faintest hope of his ever rallying, two of the number declaring that he was beyond the reach of human remedies, that even ampntation could not save him, as ho had not vigor enough to endure the operation. Just then wo commenced giving him Vegetine, and from that time to the present he has been continuously improving. He has lately resumed his studies, thrown away crutches and cane, and walks about cheerful and strong. Though there Is still some discharge from the open ing where his limb was lanced, we have the fullest confidence- that in a little time he will bo perfectly cured. He hag taken about three dozen bottles of VEGE TINE, but lately uses but little, as he declares that he is too well to be taking medicine. Respectfully, E. S. BEST. MRS. L. C. F. BEST. The range of disorders which yield to the influence of this medicine, and the number of defined diseases which it never fails to cure, are greater than any other single medicine has hitherto been recommended for, by any other than the proprietors of some quack nostrum. These diseases are Scrofula and all Erup tive diseases and Tumors, Rheumatism, Gout, Neu ralgia, and Spinal complaints, and all Inflammatory symptoms, Ulcers^all Syphilitic diseases, Kidney and Bladder diseases, Dropsy, the whole train of painful disorders which so generally afflict American women, and which carry annually thousands of them to pre mature graves; Dvspepsia, that universal curse of American manhood; Heartburn, Piles, Constipation, Nervousness, inability to sleep aud impure blood. This is a formidable list of human ailments for any single medicine to successfully attack, and it is not probable that auy ont article before the public has the power to cure the quarter of them excepting the Vegetine. It lays the axe at the root of the tree of disease by first 'Ulimininating every impurity from the blood, promoting the secretions, opening the pores —the great escape valves of the system—invigorating the liver to its full and natural action, cleansing the stomach and strengthening digestion. This much accomplished, the speedy and the permanent cure of not only the diseases we have enumerated, but like wise the whole train of chronic and constitutional disorders is certain to follow. This is precisely what Vegetine does, and it does it so quickly and so eas ily, that it is an accomplished fact almost before the patient is aware of it himself. ju2eodlw D. C. GOLDER, Over E. T. EKlen & Co., 5 Free Street. PARASOLS 1 PARASOLS! PARASOLS! CLUB HANDLE PARASOLS Y WAI.KI VC; STICK FABASALS ' The new Stiver Grey Club Stick Parasols with Cbatelaiues attached. CLUB STICK fle TOURIST STYLE — IN — Plain Black Lined, Plain Black not Lined, Blue Changeable, Brown Changeable, Breen Changeable, Brey 1,iunl and Fringed Bine Striped and Fringed, Black, Brey and Bluff Serges, Double Face Satin Serges, Black and White Double Friugrd, Heavy Bros Brain Uued, Crepe Trimmed Gro* Brain, Ac., Ac" SUN UMBRELLAS AND SIIOWERETTES. SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES * — IN — Blue, Btowu, tircen, Purple and Black Changeables,] and we aro daily receiving tbr Newest and most Novel Styles — IN — CLUB STICK AND TOURISTS, which, with our present largo assortment, will bo found (superior in style and LOWER I !\ PRICES than any in tlio city. r>. o. g o L D b r , Over E. T. Eldcn & Co., No. 5 Free St. apr22 sucod3m FISHING TACKLE ! ~ All kinds of tackle for Trout or Picker ell fishing. Wholesale and Retail. G. I,. BVII.GI, 4S Exchange Slntt, Selling Agent lor DU FONT’S GUNPOWDER, myl6 eneodtf To Lcl. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate posesslon given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., No. 90 Commercial St. Oroi IV. TV. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. septlSantf BONDsl BONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent. Interest and principal payable in the cast. Private property as well as public reached. Debts very small m proportion to property and therefore easily paid. Careful Investors are invited to call and examine the Bono,. L iws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, feb7snt 28 Exchange st., Portland. ROOM PAPERS IN GREAT VARIETY LORING, SHORT & HARMON, under Falmouth Hotel. my3-lm bn FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE. „ and FIcshworm, neo PERRY’S lmprov °nn and Pimple Remedy, the great skin mediuuo. Prepared only by I>» B C PERKY, Dermatologist, 49 Boud St., T. Sold by Driiggiits vcrywhorc._ _m»r22dftwsn6ml7 WOODS, SMITH A ESTEPS LATEST STYLES OP REED OEGANS AT IOW PRICKS. For sale by C. K. HAWES, Music Denier. myl4«nlm77 Middle si reel. FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reliable and harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22 d$wsn6mn SPECIAL NOTICES. 1 S 4 1 ^ ^ S The .Most Popular Medlciup Extant, 1840. Over Thirty Years 1873, Mine? Hit* flntroiluctiou of PERRY DAVIS’ PAIN-KIL Ij E R . The pain-killer Is equally applicable anil efficacious to young or old. THE PAIIN-KIEI-ER Is both an Internal and External remedy. The pain-killer Will cure Fever and Ague when other reme dies have failed. The pain-killer Should be used at the lirst manifestations of Cold or Cough. The pain-killer Is the Great Family Medicine of the Age.

The paiiy-kieiI-ek Will cure Painter’s Colic. The paun-kii-eek Is good fer Scalds aud Burns. THE PAIiN-KIIiL.ER Has the Verdict of the People in its favor. The pain-killer Gives Universal Satisfaction. THE PAIM.Kll.IiER Beware of Imitations aud Counterfeits. THE PAIN-Kllil-ER Is almost a certain cure for CHOLERA, and has, without doubt, been more successful in curing this terrible disease than any otlie r known remedy, or even the most eminent and skillful Physicians. In India, Africa and China, where this dreadful dis ease is ever more or loss prevalent, the PAIN-KILL ER is considered by the natives, as well as European residents in tho:-o climates, a SuitE Remedy. The pain-killer Each bottle Is wrapped with lull directions for use. THE PAIIN-KILEER Is sold by all Druggis's and Dealers in Fami ly Medicines. 111 >11 _ codlm&w21 BOSTON. In many cities we have been, But we no city yet have seen With Boston which will well eomparo, So much there is that’s pleasant there. With mauy churches she is blest; Of scboclB sbe has the very best; Music the choicest played or sung; Amusements for tbe old and young; And when her Bovs desire new ’’Clothes,’’ Those they can buy at George Fesso’s, Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shoes complete, Corner of Beach auil Washington street Boston. my28 snlw BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the. world The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the, ill fleet* of bad dyes \*a«hes. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The genuine, signed W. A. atchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. Y. ld&w_ Lvrs » Cooking Ranges. First class Cooking Ranges amd Stoves CHEAP FOR CASH, call an«l gee before purchasing. Also Icc chests coolers and Iieirigcrators. FREDERICK BDCKNADI, I *«. Portland 9b. (Between Exchange ami Plum St.) niy.Vau.'Mr Portland & Boston Steamers. CHANGE OF TIME. In order to accomodate the public, and pas sc tigers arriving in tbe city by afternoon trains, tlie steamers for Boston,will leave Portland at 8 o’clock in tbo eve ning on and after MONDAY June 9tb. my30sntd_J. B. COYLE. JR.. Gcn’l Agent. Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, 3 Cnhoou Bloch. (Opposite City Hall.) raar28-d3m. BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the umlei Signed will carry on a strictly Banking business, at tbe Banking Rooms now occupied by the Secou 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 tbe Public. The Society.for tho Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals rcspeci fully gives 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 aie therefore lequcsted to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to aaimuls that may come to their knowledge, and ho will see to it that the offenders arc brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ap29 sntf noward Association, Philade lphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, Essays for Young Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. my7sn3m room!>apers ! ROOM PAPERS! TBE I A BIJEST PAPER HANGING ESTABLISHMENT East of Boston is at NO. «1 EXCHANGE STREET, and all who are in need of ROOM PAPERS should been in mind that LOTHROP, ©EVENS & CO. keep a complete line of these goods. Every possible STYLE AND GRADE i3 now in stock. A large lot of ENGLISH PAPER HANGINGS arc offered at REDUCED PRICES ! SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS offered to owners of let houses, which will onable them to buy their ROOM PAPERS — AT — WHOLESALE PRICES. OUR Window Shade Department Is very extensive, and nearly all new goods, many designs having never been shown In this market. SELAJDK TASSELS, all sizes and colors. Standard Patent Fixtures, Curtain nnd Picture Cords, 4c., Arc., at prices that cannot fail to ensuro ready sales. LOTHBOP, DETENTS & CO.. No. 61 Exchange Street. my 15 tf House tor Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a large handsome two story i house, rooms of both stories of good size and height, on a fine lot having 274 rods front on South St., a short distance from Church, Pnst-offlce and Depot, The Choice Nitnntion in Gorham. Besides numerous and fine shade trees, tiower beds and hedges, there are nearly a hundred fruit trees, apple, crab-apple, pear, peach an I cherry, ten grape vines, and a good garden containing many currant boshes, gooseberry bushes, strawberry and asparagus beds fine pieplant, -Sic. There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage and many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Goo. A. Perkins, on the premises. apv30sncodl f For Sale. A two story BRICK HOUSE, No. 66 Danforth street, containing 13 finished rooms. Furnace, Gas Fixtures, a good Cistern, Well and Sebago Water, a good Stable and Lot 40x100 feet. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, may21cod3wsn94 Exchange Street. ATerill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers ot PUREST WHITE! A Nl> Any I>e*ireit Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The G42VLL03ST ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, 63 Commercial St. Portland. sel2-eodtf __ iipJBBIKD. ~ In Farmington. May 17. Lnramon Cliauey of Wil ton and Anna M. Briggs of Farmington In Vinalhaven, May 17, Richard S. Ellis and Abbie E. Herriman. _ . _ _ . . . ._ In Appleton, May 14. Fred F. Pease of Appleton and Rebecca E. Ludwig ol Liberty. ' PIED. In Bath, May 24, Mrs. Hannah Joice, wife of Jason Sewall, aged 74 years 10 months. In Naples. May 12, Mrs. Melissa M., wife of Little Hall, aged 30 years. In Naples. May 10, Mr. Benjamin Chaplin, aged 1,8 years 8 mouths. " In Lynn. Jennie E. Prince, only daughter ol S. E and the late T. O. Tucker of Boston, aged 28 years 5 months 3 days. | DEPABTERE OPOCE IA RTEARF »tt ■VA3IE FROM FOR 1>ATR Wilmington.New York. Havana.lane 3 Cuba.New York. Liverpool_June 4 1 Minnesota.New York. Liverpool.lune 4 I City of New York. .New York. .Liverpool ....June 6 Albemarle.New York. .Bermuda—June 5 City of Merida.New York .Havana.June E Polynesian. Quebec.Liverpool... .June 7 MoroCastle.New Y'ork. .Havana.June 10 Scotia . New York.. Llvenmoi.lune 11 Cleopatra.New York. Hav&VCrazJune 12 Hibernian.Quebec.Liverpool—J une 11 Miniature Alumnae.June 3* oun rises.... 4 on I Slm «*■.V.7.33 Moon seta. 1*35 Al» Hi^li watei.4.45 PM MARlTSn^ _news. PORT OP POBTI ASD. Saturday, Muy 31. AltlUVED. Steamer Dingo, Johnson, Kc-y York - passengers and mdse to Henry Fox. ol-r8 Steamer Falmouth, Colby. Halifax, NS- -passensrer* and mdse to Jobu Porteous. Sch Jennie Middleton, Whitaker, Philadelphia— coal to Jas II Baker. Sch Addle M Bird, Merrill, Philadelphia—eoal to Rounds & Sargent. Sch Andrew Peters, Hopkins, Port John sou—coal to Randall <& McAllister. Sch Geo G Jewett, Finlay, Boston. Sch Iris, (Br) Buchard. Boston. Sch H W Race, Race, I ynn, to loadlor Boston. Sch Marshal Xey, Griffin, Provincetown. Sch Duke of Newcastle. (Br) Knox, St John, NB— 88.000 feet lumber to Geo S Hun(. Sch Silver Spring, Putnam, Addison—lumber to J H Hamlen. CLEARED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Ilalilax, NS —John Porteous. Brig Prairie Rose, Griffin, Bath, to load for Cuba— C II Chase & Co. Sch Wm Arthur, McDuffie, Baltimore. Sch E M Bransconib, Branscomb, Boston—J Nick erson. Sch Maggre, (Br) Joyce, Halifax NS—John Port eous. Sch Ada, (Br) Eagles, Frcderlckton, NB—A L Den nison. Sch Sarah Glass. (Br) Glass, St Andrews, NB. Schs Scotia, Stillwell, and Carrie, Bounell, St John, John Porteous. Sch Bramball, Hamilton, Clark’s Island, to load for New York—Chas Sawyer. Muadny, Jnuc I. ARRIVED. Barque Black Eaele, Whitaker, Philadelphia-coal to Randall & McAllister. Brig Mary Olcvia, (Br) Gow, Fictou, NS—coal to J Porteous. Sch Stampede, (of Boston) Dow, Cardenas—282 hhds 37 tea molasses to J D Lord. Sch Onward, Bunker, Georgetown—coal to Ran dall Sc McAllister. Sch Sami Gilman, Kelley, Philadelphia. Sch Frank Pierce. Grant. Ellsworth. Sell Harry L Whitten, Rich, Bath, in tow of tug Adelia, for repairs. Schs Wm Lancaster, Set-ley, and Russian Counsel lor, Foster, St John. NB, lor Boston. Signal for a brig. MEMORANDA. Sch Bloomer, from St John NB, 25tli ult for Port laud, was towed back next day full of water. Sch S L Bums, Bailey, from East port 25th for Cuba got ashore between West Quoddy and Little River, and knocked oft' fore foot and sprung aleak. She put back for repairs. Sch Wyoming, Foss, from Portland, was struck by lightning at Savannah 26th, and had her mainmast shattered. Nobody hurt. DOMESTIC! PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 29tli, ship Gen McLellau, Morrison, New York. GALVESTON—Cld 24th ult, brig NelUo Hustced, White, New York. FERNANDINA-Ar 22d ult. brig Emma L Hall, Fowler, Matanzas. Cld 19th, brig Etta Wbittemore, Wright, for Mon tevideo. In port 24tli. barque Everett Gray, Loring; brigs Macbias, Bartlett; Rio Grande. McLellm; Emma L Hall, Fowler; schs Jennie F Wiley, Wiley, and Clias Sawyer, Mullen, all loading. JACKSONVILLE—Ar 24th, seb Alice B Gardiner, Turner, New York. Ar 26th, sch C R Flint, Douglass, Bath. Cld 26th, sch Post Boy. Robinson, New York. SAVANNAH—Ar 251 b, brig Abby Ellen, Gilkev. Boston; schs Almon Bird, Drinkwatcr, Rockland; Henrietta, Langley, Boston. Ar 27th, sch Ward J Parks, Bogart, Bath. scb J S Ingraham. Packard, Bath. manNt-y York ~d' 8ch Db™ Nichols,Wy GEORGETOWX, SC—Av 23d. brig Susie .1 Strout, Hammond, Charleston; schs Storm Petrel Davis New York; S E Woodbury, Griffin, Dalliuiore; Wm Butman, Butman, do. Ar 20th, sch Ridgewood, Henderson. New York. Cld 23d, sch Wm Stevens, Elwell, Pniladclphia. Ar 25tli. sch L A Orcutt, from llockport. CHARLESTON—Ar 29tli, sch Harmonia, Burgess, Belfast. WILMINGTON—Ar 27th, sch H Means, Dyer, Portland. Ar 28th, sch John Jomcs, Heath, Rockport. RICHMOND—Sid 28th, soli L <fc D Fisk, Baker, for Osborne’s Landing. BALTIMORE—Ar 28th. brig Nimwaukeo Perkins, Brunswick, Ga; A G Jowett, Reed. Cardenas: Ro mance, Duncan, Navassa; sch Statesman, Cole,Rock port. cia 29th, sch t awn, Baker, Portland: Willie Luce, Talbot, New Bedford. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 29th, schs Gsorgia, Brier, Wilmington: Elwood, Burton, Jarvis, New York. Below 29tn ult, schs Nettie Walker, Drew, from Charleston; Laura Bridgman, Clark, trom Sagua. Cld 29th, schs Abby Wasson, Gray, Fall Kiver; El wood Burton. Jarvis, Portsmouth; C E Rogers, Rog ers, Rockland; SargentS Day, McFarland, Rockland Ar 30tb, sch Sylvan, Randall, Sagua. Cld 30tb, schs Grace B West, Cunningham, Galves ton ; Quoddy, Fanning, Portland. NEW YORK—Ar 29th, brig Matilda, Moore, Ban gor; schs Ruth Thomas,Dodge,Stamford; S E Nash, Nash, Rockland; J W Drisko, Haskell, Bluchih for Philadelphia; H S Rowe, Taven. Norfolk; Jasper, Mason, Yinalhaven; Vandalia, Fullerton, Boston; Sea Breeze, Martin. Bridgeport. Ar 30th, barquo Albert, Hubbard. Cicnfuegos; brig Nellie, Higgins, St Croix ; Abbie Clift'ord, Clifiord, Matanzas; Reporter, Ryder, Norwalk tor Philadel phia; sebs Henry, Wass, Yabacoa PR ; Greenland, Orcutt. Calais; J G Stover, Arey, New Haven; Gen banks, Soule. Calais; Raven, Pendleton, Machias. Cld 29th, brig Carrie Purrington, Whittemorc. for Kingston, Ja; schs Helen A Bowen. Alexander, for Barbadoes; Helen M Woodward, Butler, Cat Islaud; Ospray. Crowley, Portsmouth. Cld 30th. brig Long Reach, Blair, Bath; sell Mar tha M Heath, Nichols. Savaniila. Passed through Hell Gate 29th, brigs Hattie S Bish op, Webber, Port Johnson tor Portland; Milwaukle, Strout, do for Boston; schs Waiter C Hall, Coleman, New York for Portland; Willie Harris, Perry, Hobo ken tor Boston; Helen M Condon, McCarty, do tor Newburyport; T Benedict, Maher, Woodbridgo for Portland; Brunette, West, Port Johnson for Saco; R H Wilson, Harris, Hoboken tor Bristol. Passed through Hell Gato 30th, schs Grand Island, Miller, trom Elizabethport. for New London; Harriet Baker, Webber, Port Johnson for Portland; More Light, Allen, New York for Salem; Leonora, Nash, do for Noak; Itowena,Guptill,do for Boston; Presto. Smith, do for Macliias; Pacific, Ginn, do for Salem; E K Dresser. Reed, do tor Bath. NEW HAVJEN-Ar 29th, sch John L Tracy, Tracy, Savannah. Cld 29th, sch Jos G Stover, Arey, New York. FALL RIVER—Ar 29th, sell Montezuma, Bulger, Newcastle, Del. Sid 30th, schs Harriet Gardiner, Miller, and Eliza Sawyer, Cook, New York; Idaho, Creamer, Bangor. PAWTUCKET—Slu 29th, sch New Globe, Bray, New York. PROVIDENCE—Ar 30th, sch S & B Small, War ren, Shulee, NS; C W Holt, Delay, Savannan. Below, sch Elizabeth, Murcb, from Ellsworth. S!d 29th, sch Wm Deming, Mitchell, New York. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 28th, schs Stella Lee, Brewer, Boston for Chilmark; Defiance, Thorndike, New York for Portsmouth; Martha Sewall, Gove, Calais for New Haven. Sid 29th. schs D Ellis, George Shattuck, Wm Tice, Charleston, Mary Langdon, Mary Clark. Defiance, and Potomac. Ar 30th, brig Geo E Dale, Pierce. Philadelphia for Bangor; schs L Holwaj, Kryant, Cutler tor NYork; Olive Branch. Brown, Lubecfordo; Silver Spray, Morse, Addison tor do; M M Pote, Stratton, Boston for Charleston; Adellue.Gilkey, Bangor for Norwalk; M C Rankin. Hall, Buck’s Harbor lor Philadelphia. Sid. brig Geo E Dale; schs Silver Spray, M M Poto, Planet. L Hoi way, Adeline, Ada Ames, Stella Lee, and others. NEW BEDFORD-Ar 30th, sch Wm H Archer, Millikcn, Ellsworth. Sid 30th. sch Henry Clay, Graham, New York. BOSTON—Ar 30th, barque Am Lloyds, Park, Mon tevideo; brig L Howland,Keen, Brunswick, Ga; schs C Jameson, Jameson, Baltimore; Copy, Trueworthy, Handout; California, Teel, Waldoboro; Enterprise, Perkins, Wells. Ar 31st. barques Tremont, Carlisle, Rosario; Cari bou, Bibber, Hoboken; Annie Bliss, Simmons. Car denas; Aduie Blaisdtll, Pike, Baltimore; E L Hig ?ins, Reed. Calais; D K Arey, Ityan, Beltast; Jennie Toward, Knight, and Sarah, Bradshaw, Bath. CM 31st, schs Spartel, Smith, Windsor, NS; J P Merriam. Clark. Bangor. NEWBURYPORT—Ar 30th, schs Hannah Grant, Fickett, Millbridge; Jas Nelson, Bradshaw, Bath; J G Ferris, Ferris, Bangor. FOREIGN PORTS. At Bombay 28th ult, ship Gardiner Colby, Dunbar, disc; andotners. Sid frn Liverpool 16lh ult, ship Shatmuc,Thornton, Bahia. Ott Plymouth 13cb aiiip Rhine, Jordan, New York for London. Sid tin Shields 16th ult, ships Merora, Lowell, for Kong Kong; Jamestown, Call, Kio Janeiro. Ar at Messina 8th ult, brig Neponset, Strout. from Alexandria. Ar at Buenos Ayres April 7, barque Alfred, Deroy, San Carlos. At Mansanllla 15th inst. sch Daniel Webster, Has kell, for Boston, ready. At Harbor Island 20th inst. sch M E Higgins, nig gins, for New York 2 days. Ar at Cardenas 22d nit, sch E J Morrison. Dodge, St Thomas. * Sid tm Matarzas 23*1. sch Beta, Brown, for Phila delphia. Sid fm Sagua 21st, sehs Mary E Staples, Godfrey, New York; Nellie Chase. Dulling, Baltimore. Ar at St John, NB, 20th ult, schs Moselle, Bennett, and E B Beard. Lewis,Portland; Naiad, Marsh, do; 30th, Alice T, Glasgow, and Annie B, Secord, Port land: Rising Sun, Jones, Savannah. Cld 20ih,barque Sunlight, Hayes, Montevideo; 30th sch Lizzie G, Gilchrist, Portland. Cld at Musquash, NB, 23d ult, sch Sarah Bernice, Proctor, New York. SPOKEN. April 20, lat 23 46 S, Ion 38 21. ship Wm McGilvery, from New York for Bueno* Ayres. May 25, lnt 40 45, Ion 63 45, barque Lepanto, from Bunion for Buenos Ayres. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. REMOVAL. | HAVE moved my offiw to No. 17 Exclumse St., 1 Ocean Insurance Co. Build.'J- H iiaMLEN. Portland, June 2,1873. Notice. HAVING made arrangements with Lumber man ufacturers of Southern Pine at all the princi pal shipping ports, I am now p.cpared to fill orders for Ship, Factory', Gar and Bridge building, South American and \Vcst Indies cargoes, at lowest rates. J. II. IIAMLEN, Laubrr nnt! Cirncral Commission Mer chant, No. 17 Exchange St., Portland, Me. „ . No. 17 South St., Hew York. Portland, June 2, 1873. tf WILLIAM F. 'i’ODD, Watch & Clock Maker, Has removed to 119 EXCHANGE ST, (near the corner of Federal St.,) Whore lie is prepared to put everybody Right on time. * ju2-d!w For Sale. DOUBLE Tenement House corner Myrtle and Ox ford streets, suitable for one or two families. Gas and Sebago throughout. ju2dlw M. G. PALMER. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS I REPORT OF THE C ONDITION OF Till; CANAL NATIONAL BANK, OF PORTLAND, •Vt close of business April 25, Is’’ -- RESOURCES. Leans and Discounts. r, IT. S. Bonds to secure circulation.. Wnon on Other Bonds.! M 900 M Due from Redeeming and Reserve Ag't loo MS 40 Due from other National Banks. Banking House. 25I000 00 Current expenses. 3,880 55 Checks and other Cash Items. 13,209 60 Bills of National Banks. 10,200 oe Fractional Currency and Nickels 2,200 00 Legal Tender Notes.»• 60,000 00 81,791,657 40 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock paid in. UOO.OOO 00 Icffnm c1'"1'1. 120.000 00 Ex^Cge:::...‘---51" Proilt and Loss. .,35,** “ state Bank1"11 C‘r''1'.'laa'’" outstanding.. 47M30 00 Dividends unpaid. “ 9.147 00 Individual Deposits!!.!! . 370 00 Due to National Banks!.!!!.! "1 81,791,657 40 1, B. C. Somerby, Cashier of -The Canal National Bank, of Portland,” do solemnly swear that the i above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. B. C. SOMERBY, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 31st day of May, 1873. GEO. C. PETERS, J. P. Correct, Attest: W. \V. Thomas, 1 Wm. Hammond, J Directors. Wm. Deekino, ) Ju2 d3l REPORT OF IRE CONDITION OE THE Casco National flank A.T PORTLAND, IN THE STATE OF MAINE, At tlie close of business April 25th, 1873. RESOURCES. I Loans and Discounts.§ 1 238 584 67 ! U. S. Bonds to secure cirt ulation. 535*000 00 Other Stocks, Bonds and Mortgages. 43*466 00 Due from Redeeming and Reserve Air’ts. 144 662 89 “ “ National Banks. 18*069 14 Banking House. 20*000 00 Other Real Estate. 20*900 00 Current Exi>ensc&. 3,874 28 Cash Items. 32,704 51 Bills of National Banks. 11,907 00 Fractional Currency (including nickels). 542 17 Specie. 8,436 44 Legal Tender Notes. 70,000 00 $2,207,241 10 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock. 800,000 00 Surplus Fund.160,000 00 Discounts. 29,73 J 25 Profit and Loss.137,159 11 n. . 320,892 39 Ctenbtimi, ...... 479,000 00 Dividends uupaid. 1,190 00 Deposits.563,501 (13 Due to National Banks. 86,663 08 Total Deposits..$601,334 71 S2,207,247 10 STATE OF MAINE, I COCXTY OK CtIMBEKLAXI), ) SS’ I, William A. Wfuship, Cashier of tho Casco Na tional Bank, do solemnly swear that the above state ment is true to tho best of my knowledge and belief. WM. A. WINSIilP, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me. this 3'at day day of May, 1873. A. F. GERRISH, Justice of Peace. Correct, AttestS. E. Spbixg, \ I. P. Fakbixotox, I Directors. . „ J. S. WIXslow, ) _ 3t Secret of Beauty ! How to Beautify tho Complexion. If there is one wish dearer than another to the heart of woman, it is (ho Jesire to he beautiful. The wonderful reputation of GEO. W. LAIRD’S “BLOOM OF YOUTH” is very justly deserved. For improving and beautifying the skin, it is undoubt edly the best toiler preparation in the world; it is composed ot entirely harmless materials, and while the immediate effects arc to render the skin a beauti ful creamy white, It will, after a few applications, make it soft, smooth and beautifully clear, remov ing all blemishes and discoloration. Tills deiighttul toilet preparation has been severely tested by the Board of Health of New York City. Dr Louis A. Savers, a ter carefully examin ing the analysis made by the above Board,pronounced Geo. W. Laird’s “Bloom of Youth” Harmless,anil Eatii-nly Free from Any. thing Injurious to the Henlth or gkiu. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEIT*. Ask your Druggist for Geo. W. Laird’s “Bloom of Youth.” The genuine has the United States revenue stamp engraved on tho front label, and the name, “G. W. Laird,” blown in the glass on the back of every bottle. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND FANCY GOODS DEALERS. ju2J4w Rocky Point Hotel, RHODE {ISLAND. Season of 1873. ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. This well known and popular Summer Resort situ ated on Narragansett Bay, between the cities of Prov idence and Newport, will be open lor the reception of guests June 25th. To meet the growing demands of the public, the capacity of the ilonsebas been in creased since last season, by the addition of a num l>er of rooms, all large, airy, and newly furnished. A new Restaurant or an increased seating capacity has also been added, Eight steamboats a day from Providence and Newport. For information in'regard tojterms, etc., address, City Hotel, Frovideuce, R. 1 , L. II. HUItlPIIREYS, Proprietor. ju2 d2w The Catholic World, Edited by VERY REV. I. T. DECKER. THE CATHOLIC WORLD Has attained the reputation of being one of the Ablest Magazines published in this conntrj. It contains articles on al most EVERY SUBJECT. A new Story of great interest, by the antbor of “The Hgpse of Yorke,” entitled “GRAPE* AND TIIORN*,” Has been commenced in the Number for June. Each number c umins 144 pages. 50 cts. a number, or S5 per year. To be had of all newsdealers. Published by CATHOLIC PUBLICATION SOCIETY LAWRENCE ICEHOE, General Agent, Jiv-tlw O IVarrra *lrrrt, New York. Executor’s Sale. PURSUANT to license from the Probate Court of Cumberland County, in the State of Maine, I, tho subscriber, as Executor of the Will of James Dunn, late of North Yarmouth, in said County, will sell by public auction at the store of Isaac S. Dunn, in said North Y Yarmouth, on SATURDAY, the fifth day of July A. D., 1873, at 10 o’clock A. M„ one undivided halt part < -f the ts.’o to!lowing described par cels of laud lying iu said North Yarmouth, viz: one j ealled tho “True Lot,” hounded easterly by the road leading from Yarmouth to Gloucester Corner; northerly by land of Reuben Hodgdon, by the “Sku len Lot,” so called, and by land of tbo heirs "f Isaac S. Haves; westerly bv Royal’s Kiver; and southerly by land of Charles 11. Young, containing fOrty-one acres more or less; the other, called > J* ^sss^ssssssi i.v Hnd or Klbri.Ige Hicks ami land of Tohn wyMerchant; westerly by laml of the heirs of Isaac S'and sou.hrriy by said "True Lot.” hf*it’.’ii acres more or l»-ss. C°The other undivided half of suH two lot? will be sold at the same time and place. PatiHl this 31st day of Mav 1813. juj-dlavr3w SAMUF.LS. DUNN, Executor. PROPOSALS. PROPOSALS will he received at this Office until 10 o’clock, TUESDAY, the 17th day of June, 1873,for improving the following named rivers, viz: 1. Afachias River, Maine.—For the removal of about 2,000 cubic yards of the rock known as Middle Rock, in the harbor of Machine, Me. 2. Penobscot River, Maine.—For the removal of about 57o cubic yards of the sunken ledge, known a» Green's Pier Ledge, in the harbor of Banger, Me. Persons desiring to make proposals for the above named works aro requested to apply to the under signed at bis Office, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, Congress Street, Portland. Me., or at No. 2 Bulftnch Street. Boston, Mass., for printed forms, specifications and further information concerning the same. U. S. Engineer Office ) GEO. THOM, Portland, Me., [ Lieut. Col. of Engineers. June2,1873. ) Bvt. Brig. Gtn. lT. S. A. j®2 To Let, mo a small family, the second floor of house No. 4 i Carleton Street, with gas, hard and soft water. Apply on the premises. ju2-dtt Wanted. AMILL1NER at \V. L. Snell's, 337 Congress St. ju2-dtf A Bare Chance for Business. 4 RARE opportunity for u man to cninige in tho retail dry goods busiuess in this city; income will be satisfactory. Three to eight thousand dollar.-* cash capital required. The failing health of tl:e pns prietor is the only cause for selling. Apply i„ \VM I H. JERR1S, Foal Estate Agent. Portland May 2«th roy28dlin MISCELLANEOUS. Grand Trunk Railway Company of Canada. - i OLl> HATERIAJL FOR SALE! The (.ratal Tnml. Railway Company 1. prepared to receive lenders for tlm following old material, ly ing at Portland, viz: ESTIMATED QUANTITY. 5 Tons Spring Steel. 1-2 “ Wrought Iron Turai ings. 1-2 “ fast Iron Turning*. 40 “ Wrought Iron. 2 “ Straight Axles I.oco. Driving. 3 Tons Crank Axles I.oco. Driving. 2 “ Straight Axles. 590 Libs Rubber Springs. 2 Tons Steel Tyres. 1 “ Light Sheet Irou. Parties tendering will state price per pound, ami * must be prepared to pay cash before delivery. Ten ders on‘ turned Tender fur old materials, and address ed to “The Nerrrtary mill Treasurer, Crand Trank Railway Company, Jloiifreal,” will , be leceired on or before Saturday the 14th of June next. C. J. UKYDGES, nmiagiug Dircrlor. Montreal, May 28,1873. nmv3t-iiCt BONDS FOK SAL K. Portland City - - • ti g Bangor “ 6’s St. Louis “ O’g Elizabeth, N'. J., - . . 7’g Cleveland “ 7>g Toledo “ ... 8>g Cook County, 111., - . - 7’g Marion County, Ind., - - 8’s Maine Central R. R. - - 7’s Portland & Rochester R. R. - 7’s Atchisou, Topeka & Saute Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’* Chicago, Dan. & Yin. It. R. Gold - 7 T Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock ami Dcf. Rent Scrip BOCOIIT BY Swan & Rarrett, lOO MIDDLE STREET. __ eodtt boWs. New York City - . - 7 “ “ *» . . . <P Brooklyn City - - 6’s Jersey City * - - 7’* Elizabeth City - - - - 7’» Canada Southern R. R.. Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar ltapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY R . A . BIRD, 97 Exchange St* ___febgS_ J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, Sio. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an lncorj poratcd Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Fxchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. __ lstl H.M.PAYSON & t'O.. Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOE SALE — Portland City .... «’g Bangor.6’s Bath - - - ... . 8’s Cook County - - - . 7’g Chicago - . . . . 7’g Toledo, Ohio - ... 8’s Scioto County, Ohio - - 8’s Leeds & Farmington R.R., guaranteed ft’s Portland & Rochester R. K. . - 7’s Maine Central R. R. 7'i Northern Pa ifle R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Ronds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET »p3_PORTLAND. dtf BONDS. State of Maine .... Portland & Bangor City - - C’s Bath & Rockland City ... Chicago City - ... 7>s Wayne & Clay County, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.80's Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7.30’s Burlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. . 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - - 7’g Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WI, E. WOOD, Ag’t Sept 8-dtfis_ _87 KicbauseSl [Xstablishe 11817.] DALTON & INGERSOLL, Wholesale Dealers in Plumbers’ Supplies! Non. 17 A lO I’nicii sir, Row ton Plumbers’ Earthenware a Specialty. Yrou Noil Pipe nn<l Fitting*. Copper Bath Toh*. Copper Bath Boiler*—30 to 100 gallon* / Brit** Ac Plated Faucet*—every water, steam and gap. Brr*» Pipe. Ak Fitting*—full lines. nT"All at Manufacturers* prices to Illustrated Catalogues and trice List. shJH/ug 6i>0 drawings, furuislicd to customers. m;16eodlm GAS S TOY E S. I WOULD respectfully Inform the public generally that 1 have a good assortment of Gas Stoves for cooking and heating purpose*. Specially adapted for cooking in hot weather. «F» Jti S A: AW, JiO. I2S EXCHANGE STREET, . _ dim $25 REWARD. TWSsprtt, a-s a=«r asses5s»s«sss^*«5* JAMES BAlLEY,) c. E. JOSE, ( Trnstecs PROPOSALS by lSe ““derMgned until June JOHN C. PROCTER, i ‘ CHAS. H. H ASKELL, j Corn p„ f. , ,, M. B. COOLIDGE, I Portland, May U, 18T3. ood3wis ’ HOT TEA ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can bo hat! from W. C. Cobb’N Bakery or Carts „t,EV*BV AITEBTOOV - yl *____If MRS. H. H. NEAL, lias the largest and best assort ment, o| lints nnd Bonnets, trim, eu and untrimed, of tiny in the city, Call and see. Hair Goods in all their variety. 327 CONGRESS ST . __d2w Maine Medical Association. miiE annual meeting of the Maine "a I elation will be beldatlhe City Bn| tin! pW'7 land, on Tuesday, June It), 1S73 at 10 ,°V ,0?’?° w Scstion to continue three Java. at 1U 0 . f k> A. M mayCHAS. O. HCnt, M. D., Secretary. d3w

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