Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 6, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 6, 1873 Page 2
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V H K P hi ESS. FRIDAY MORNING* JUNE G* 1873. Ev :«v regular attache of the Press is furnished wii u :i card corilllcate countersigned by Stanley T. Pu :en, Editor. All railway, steamboat an 1 hotc managers will confer a favor upon us by demanding cre.l -mala of ever* person claiming to represent our iour.iai, as wo have information that several “bum mers** are seeking courtesies iu the name of t*.e i’i:ms, an l we have no disposition to be, even pns « vi lv, a party to such fraud W. do nu77w7.oi.ym7u* letters and nommuui , J'l.u name and address of tie w. .ter uo in s!Uv» inJfapensah e, not necessarily for publication tint jis a guaranty of good faith. W .cannot on lertako to return or reserve eom muiiloaimns that am not nseu. Republican State Conveutioii. Xho Ecpahllcan* ot Maine and all others who sup port tho present national an l Stale Administrations arc Invited to sand delegates to a State Convention to be holden in Aorcmsesu iisist, ssnngor, Tlmruilan ■!«»« S®, IS73, at It o’clocli. lor the purpose of nominating a camhdato for Gov ernor and transacting any other business that may property come before the convention. The basis of representation will be as follows:— Each city, town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate and ono additional tor every 75 votes for the Republican candidate for Governor in 1872. A fraction of 40 votes, additional to tlie full number for a delegate, is also entitled to a delegate. Dei g Vs ire authorized to fill vacancies only with actual re sMc-nla of the county to which the town be longs. The State Committee will be in session at D o’clock th_ m■ of the Convention for tho reception ot credentials. Jisres G. Blaise, Kennebec, Chairman. William I’. Frye, Androscoggin. p-hen Wool)BURY, Aroostook. Stanley T. Pullen. Cumberland. F. C. Perkins, Franklin. John D. Hoi-kins, Hancock. E. It. Si-eau, Kuox. S. S. Marble, Lincoln. F. E. Shaw, Oxford. John H. Lynde, Penobscot. E. A. Thompson, Piscataquis. F. D. Sew ALL, Sagadahoc. Sewall E. Prescott, Somerset. Fred. Atwood, Waldo. Nelson S. Allan, Washington. Leonard Andrews, Yrrk. Z. A. SMITH. Secretary. May 1,1873. The Walworth Tragedy. The killing of Mansfield T. Walworth by bis son in New York city has caused an unusual sensation even in that great me tropolis. The Walworth family has been among the most influential and illus trious in the State. The family of the mother of the young man is hardly less distinguished. Col. Hardin, her father, was a personal friend of Henry Clay and, as a gal lant soldier, fell in* the Mexican war. He was once a member of Congress from Ken tucky. Gen. M. D. Hardin, a brother of Mrs. Walwoith graduated at West Point and is now in the Artillery arm of the service. Dur ing the war he achieved a brilliant reputation, and lost an arm in one of the campaigns of the Army of the Potomac. He was an ap proach to the ideal soldier, chivalrous, hon orable, commanding. After the death of Col. Hardin his widow married Chancellor Walworth, the father of the murdered man, aud this union was followed by the marrl -ge of the son of the Chancellor aud the daughter of Mrs. Hardin. The marriage was an unhappy one on ac count of the intemperance and infidelity of the husband, who, although a brilliant man has shown a lack of principle. Three years ago, after years of trouble, Mrs. Walworth ob tained a divorce from her husband. Since that time, Mr. Walworth has taken every means to annoy the lady and even cast re proach upon her character and threatened violence. It was this interference of the discarded husband and father that ted to the awful tragedy. The young man is doubtless ot a chivalrous disposition and felt keenly out raged at the indignities offered by the lather. IIo assumed to he her protector, which was well, and to be her avenger, which was so fa tal. lie had imbibed those fatal notion: of the vindication of personal honor which are relics of barbarism", or at best, feudalism. He had seen McFarland acquitted ol wilful mur der and Cole, who murdered his man, go out of court without conviction. He lias seen the wretched quibbling in the Stokes* case. He knew that the leading journals of New York approved of the acquittal of McFarland. Per haps he had heard the applause of the crowd attending the court when the jury gave their verdict of acquittal. He knew the law—was a law student; hut he had been taught that jurors and public opinion as expressed by leaulng journals, did not regard such homicides as murder, so he delibir ately plans the murder of his father. He starts f;om Saratoga intent on that purpose. He thinks of it ail night and rises in the morning to do tho dood. After making himself a parrricide he goes deliberate ly to the police station and defivers himself to the authorities. In short, he behaves as a high-toned murderer should, and there are no wanting journals that half apologize, if not for the shockingcrirae, for the young man, and call into requisition their aits to create a sympathy in his behalf. If there ever was a case of deliberate mur der, this of young Walwotth is one; audit is none the less shocking, none the less a kein >us crime because committed by a young man so respectably connected. Will he be punished ? McFarland was not, and it looks as though Stokes might escape; from which we infer that the opinions of New York are not changed to the degree, that this young man will ever suffer the extreme pen alty attached to his fearful and revolting crime. There is but one lurther inquiry that is pertinent in this matter: Would Cole and McFarland have escaped the punishment that brands the murderer, if the revolting death penalty were supplanted by certain imprison ment for life with such seclusion as would preclude them from the sight of their frieuds? The license law in Connecticut, says the New London Telegram,is as utter a failure as the prohibitory law that it succeeds. It says that more rum shops are maintained iu the State in defiance of law than are licensed under it. Those who have paid their licen ses find that they stand no better than those who have not. This year they have thrown away their money: next year they will not. Next year every retailer will keep his ore hundred dollars. It is further stated that “the licensed dealers hate the law, the un licensed ones despise it, and the temperance politicians hate and despise it both.” Of course there is no law that the dealer will ap prove since any statute that is enforced, will be distasteful to him. Before any real pto gre's can be made, the public conscience must be aroused to the alarming cost and ravages of intemperance and the trffic in al coholic beverages. The Boston Advertiser in a recent article shows that strikes result in an increased price for every necessary article of consumption; and thougli they may now and then secure an advance of wages, the benefits derived therefrom by any single trade or occupation will iu no way make up for the increased price ot shelter, food and raiment that a g m cral policy of strikes would inevitably pro duce. It, however, points out a remedy, which is to gradu illy reduce the volume of the currency, thus making a dollar worth more than it is under the present inflation. This is of the greatest importance to all who arc dependent upon salaries or wages; and to that end they should see that none but spe cie-payment men are elected to Congress and that every influence be brought to bear upon Congress that will sperdily result in a return to specie payment. The editor of the Gardiner Journal is not in fa / >r of capital punishment, not he; but if the State Legislature will pass a law to have those fellows shot who smear rocks a:.d fences with patent medicine puffs and such, he will .Z'S? KUa antl do a little gunning after that kmd of sam. m . .. than this, howler. P 8tr°nSer The Advertiser, after coquetting witli Mr. Dinglcy s people a few days, returns to its first love, Gen. Tillson. Petty Maligrnity. Au inconsequential Journal has been mo met tartly galvanized into waspish life by the orient quiet Gubernatorial contest and re lieves itself by calling Judge Kent the -‘can didate of thirty-seven years ago.” Perhaps t ie tact that the editor is nearing such age that be might have been a candidate thirty seven years since, demonstrates in his own ease the burdeus of age and its unfitness for responsible positions anti lias urged him to make this remark. Gov. Dix of New York, however, is cite of those unfortunate gentle men uho might have been a candidate forty years ago, yet there are the most abundant testimonials of the patriotism, wisdom and vigor he his displayed as Governor of that State. Tlie Albany Journal says: On every side there is a hearty recognition of the exalted services rendered by Governor Dix since he entered upon his present office. He did not come to this position untried. During a long and illustrious career he had uniformly displayed the highest seuseof pub lic duty and the best qualities of elevated statesmanship. * * * .* The session of the Legislature was unusual ly protract-d. It involv, d many questions of a delicate and perplexing character. It pre sented problems of municipal, government and of public policy which excited earnest uis cussion and led to vide diflerenees of opinion. All tiiis imposed upon the executive an amount of unremitting work, a necessity of thorough investigation and a duty of circum spect action such as scarcely fell to the lot of liis immediate predecessors. For a period of five months the requiiements have been most exacting; but tlic Governor has nut them with a vigtr and rectitude and sagacity which have commanded the hearty approba tion of the people. * * * * * The influence r.f his exalted stand was fe't in the legislative halls, and in most cases was as potent as his direct action. And this per sonal force was seen not only in checking per nicious legislation but in moulding leading public measures. Tbe opinion of Gov. Dix received tbe deference which was due to ma ture wisdom and unselfish purpose. He is recognized as a statesman of the ripest ex perience. H<ris quick to see all the bearings of every public question. All this led to im plicit confidence in Lis judgment, and with out any obtrusive effort he swayed that influence which superior sagacity an i strength of character always command. A Cibcclab recently came into our hands not really intended for us, but which con tains a statement that will lead to misappre hension and possibly needless expense. It is that any town that gave from 40 to 115 votes for Gov. Pelham last September is entitled to two delegates. If the author of that circular had referred to the call he would have found that it reads as follows : Bach town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate and one additional delegate for every 75 votes for the Republican candidate for Governor in 1872. A fraction of 40 votes, addi tional to the full number for a delegate, is enti tled to a delegate. By this it will he seen that 75 votes is the smallest number that can have two delegates. In 1870, when Gov. Perliatn was first nom inated, the call only stated that a fraction of 4O votes was entitled to an additional delegate. The Convention at that time, by a large vote, decided that the fractional vote of 40 should be additional to the 75 required tor a delegate and since that time that qualification has been inserted in the call. The Massachusetts Legislature is evidently greatly puzzled what disposition to make ot its Hoosac investment. Yesterday the Sen ate receded from its vote to purchase the roads and appropriated $500,000 to the fur ther prosecution of the work, leaving the bore to the next Legislature. The number of miles of railroad built in the United States in 1872, was G 043 against 7,451 in 1871. In 1872, 1,472,842 tons of rails were used of which 941,992 tons were of home production. In 1871, 1,341 935 tons were used, of which 775,773 tons were of American manufacture. The Peoples’ Choice.—As near as we can judge from the statements of political wire-pullers, both Mr. Dinglev ami Col. Stone will be triumpba tly nominated for Governor. Judge Kent’s friends—the people—however, should beat in mind that governors are elect ed at the caucuses, and attend them, and see to it that men are sent as delegates, who will represent their wishes.—Gardiner Journal. We most heartily endorse the suggestions of several of our contemporaries that the Re publican voters make it a point to attend the caucuses, both as matter of principle and be cause such a course would ensure the nomina tion of Judge Kent. The Eastern and Boston and Maine con solidation hill is dead for the present session of the Massachusetts Legislature, the House refusing to reconsider its vote defeating it the day before. Gov. Straw's Message.—In the New Hampshire Legislature Thursday, Governor Straw was re-inaugurated, and delivered his annual address to that body. The revenues oE the State for the past year amounted to $42. 412.51, and the disbursements were $415,447,69, of which $251,903.33 weut to the payment of interest. The unusually small reduction of the debt occurs in consequence of the reduction of the Stale taxone^half, and thepaymentof in terest on the municipal war loan.the two causes operating to reduce the net income about $432 000. It is thirty-two years before the last State bond matures, so that an average payment of $125,000 will cancel the debt at maturity. To do more or less than this the Governor does not consider desirable. An annual State tax of $400,000 will be sufficient to do this and to cover the annual expenses of the State Govern ment. But as there is now a temporary ]oan „f $226,000, and about $700,000 of the State debt matures this year and next, it will he necessary to authorize a temporary loan not to exceed $500,000 in all, to be carried in part through the next sixycan. After this debt is paid the Governor believes the expense of the govern ment can be met without recourse to a State tax. The 61 savings hanks have aggregate deposits amounting to $28,462,539.98. and ail aggregate surplus of $1,296,242.29, making the total assets ef depositors $29,758,782.27. The increase of these assets during the year has been $4,019. 413.79, or about 14 per cent.; the number of de positors lias increased 7,875, the number of de positors being 94,GG5, or nearly one-third of the entire population of the State. On tne question of temperance legislation, the Governor believes it the duty of the Legis lature to inquire whether the present prohibi tory law is the best that can he devised for the suppression of the evils of intemperance, and expresses the opinion that a locol option law is well worthy of trial. The Governor favors a convention for the re vision of the constitution, aud believes the present is a favorable time to bring the matter before the people. Among the changes needed is a restoration of something like the original numerical relations between the Senate and House; a change to biennial elections with bi ennial sessious of the Legislature, the day of election being made the same as that, fixed by law for the Presidential clectiou, and the abro gation of the odious religious test, making Britestants only eligible to certain offices. Changes might also be made with reference to equalizing the burden of taxation; establishing a minor system of courts, and taking away front the counties and towns the power of run ning in debt beyond the fair means of paying. Grand Division, S. op T.—The Quarterly Session of the Graud Division commenced its session, in this city, on Wednesday afternoon and continued through Thursday forenoon.’ Though the attendance was small, the meeting was a good one; and every one who attended was well pleased with the meeting. The address of Grand Worthy Patriarch Stevens, was a very able and practical docu ment. The reports of the Grand Scribe and Grand Treasurer showed that the Order though not advancing was holding its own. A resolve was passed requesting the Gover nor to enjoin upon the Sheriffs the necessity of enforcing the law. Also one appropriating $10 towards the expanses of Representatives in the National Division; and $5 for each Cold Water Temple that may bo organized between this time and the Annual Session One of the most pleasant features of the sessiou was the presence of the Most Worthy Patriarch, O. D. Wetmore, Esq. He was re ceived with ofB ial honors, aad responded iu a most touching speech. In <he evening, the Grand Division attended a sociable held by Warren Division Hon. •las. Nash p.esided Short speeches were made by Mr. Wetmore, Hon. Amos Pickard, of Bangor, S. L. Carleton, of Portland; a col lation was paten, and a real good time gener ally enjoyed.—QarcUncr Journal. How “Greenback” Paper is Made. the paper for the money issued by the govern ment is manufactured on a G2 inch Fourdrinier machine, at the Glen Mills, rear West Chester Pennsylvania. Short piecas of red silk are mixed with the pulp in the engine, and the finished stuff is conducted to the wire without passing through any screens, which might re tain the silk threads. By an arrangement above the wire cloth, a shower of short pieces of fine blue silk thread is dropped in streaks upon the paper while it is forming. The upper side, on which the blue silk is dropped, is the one used ior the face of the notes, and, from the manner in which threads are applied, must show them more distinctly than the lower or reverse side,although they are embedded deep ly enough to remain fixed. The mill is Guard ed by o(Beers night and day to prevent the ab straction of any paper. Farmington Letter. Farmington, June 5, 1873. NORMAL GRADUATION EXERCISES. The exercises this year will be held June 13th, one week earlier than expected, on ac count of the State Convention—education giv ing way for politics. The class part3 have been assigned. Mr. E. T. Floyd of Winthrqy, has the Salutary, and Miss Nettie Cartlanp of this place, the Vale dictory. The baccalaureate sermon will be preached nex* Sabbath by Eev. T. H. Eddowes of the Unitarian church. HORSE STEALING. Mr. A. It. Young of Madrid, Monday hired his team, which was a valuable one, to a gentleman from Bangeley, to go to Phillips^ and at the present time be has heard nothing from it. Mr. Y. was in town yesterday, in pur suit of the team. JONES’ COHN factory. Six workmen are now actively engaged in manufacturing cans for use the coming season, ami the enlargement of the factory will be com menced in July. Humors are afloat that the seed corn furnished our farmers has not proven good, and much will have to be replanted. ITEMS. The County Conference of the Congregation al church will be held iu this village next Tues day and Wednesday. Mr. A. H. Bradford lost a£5C0 Knox colt re cently, by lung disease. We were favored by a bouutcous rain yester day. Jack. Bowdoin College. To the Editor of the Press : The following members of the Sophomore class have been appointed to take part in the prize exhibition at the end of the summer term: C. L. Clark, W. «f. Curtis, E. H. Hall, C. W. Hill, W. G. Hunton, E. S. Osgood, F. B. Osgood, P. P. Simmons, Miles Standish, H. I". True, F. It, Upton, F. P, Virgin. The Senior parts have been assigned. Those who have first and second parts are of follows: Salutatory—A. F. Moultou. Orations—W. A. Blake, K D. A. Clark, F. C. Robinson, C. M, Walker, F. E. Whitney, F. A. Wilson. Philosophical Disquisitions—H. W. Chap man, G. S. Mower, D. A. Robinson. The class of ’71 have revived the long ne glected custom of planting an ivy, and fixed upou Wednesday for the exercises which took place in the College chapel. The chapel was crowded, quite a number of ladies being pres ent, both from Brunswick and from Bath. Tho music was furuisked by the Bowdoiu Orchestra. _ C. A Remarkable Criminal Trial.—One of the most remarkable criminal trials of the age began at Dover, Delaware, Tuesday—that of Dr. West, who is charged with the murder of a colored man under circumstances of peculiar atrocity. The killing has since been admitttd by Dr. West, who asserts that it was done in self-defence. The crime was committed in the doctor’s laboratory, where he was engaged, with a colored assistant, in manufacturing an inhaling gas called electrooxygen. It is charg ed that be murdered the colored man with this gas, and that he subsequently skinned him and then blew up the laboratory containing the dead body The State will claim oil the trial that the crime was committed for the purpose of obtaining $25,000 in insurance policies on the life of Dr. West, and that the body of the colored man was skinned and afterwards blown up with the design of palming it off as his own; he meanwhile intending to go to some distant poiut where he would be joined by his wife af ter she had drawn the amouut of the policies on his life. Before he could leave tho Slate, however, he was arrested, the fact being fully established that the mutilated body found was not his own, but that of his colored assistaut. The Attorney General of Delaware will con duct the prosecution, and Hon. Willard Sauls bury will appear for the d' fence. The trial will be watched with <rreat interest. Newspateb Postage.—There is some mis apprehension concerning the naturo of the law relative to newspaper postage after Juno 30.— The Postmaster General construes the law as follows: Miscellaneous printed matter must be fully prepaid; regular publications may be mailed unpaid, the postage to be collected quar terly of subscribers; newspaper exchanges must be prepaid quarterly, either at the office of mailing or delivery. Pabis Hill Coxtbibetion.— The citizens of this village contribute liberally in aid of the Maine General Hospital. An entertainment was provided by the ladies, assisted by the young people, at which §fi0 net, were raised. This sum added to $12 cash makes a total of $72, wh ch Dr. Brown has paid to the officers of the fair. Besides this, a number of ladies will send fancy articles to the fair. News and Other Items. Ex-Senator Pomeroy will be tried on the bribery charge, at Topeka, Kan., some time during this month. This years gooseberries are reminding the peoplo of San Francisco that the world is full of sorrow, trouble and colic. The Richmond Dispatch thinks the great mass of Americans “too genteel” to read post al cards. There is a rumor that Congressman Dawes will resign his seat in August. It is sincerely to be hoped that it is only an idle rumor. Some envious fellow says it ba3 been ascer tained that three out of every five matches made at Saratoga go to the courts for a di vorce. Lieut. Col. Michael Sheridan, younger broth er to the General, and one of his staff, was married in Chicago last week to Miss Maggie Wray. The Pennsylvania Legislature,in establishing mechanics’ high schools, generously appropri ated §3000 for the purpose, and a private gen tleman of Pittsburg had to offer gratuitously a piece of land for a site. A drunken fellow got k icked out of a saloon in Battle Creek, Mich.,on circus day, and took his revenge by mounting a dry gocd3 box and delivering a temperance lecture to a largo crowd. It is stated that the cheese trade of this coun try, so far as dollars and cents are concerned, is almost as important as the grain trade, and un less sometliiug wholly unforseen occurs, the ex port trade this year will be much larger than it was last year. Senator Seott, talking to a Pennsylvania Sunday School, a Sunday or two ago, asked the scholars why Simon was kept iii prison. One of the teachers quietly prompted a boy to say it was for a hostage, and the youth not quite catching the words, piped out: “no was de tained for postage.” Gen. Duryen, who has recently been appoint ed one of the police commissioners of New York, proposes to arm the police, in cases of necessity. He is to drill the men in the manual and firings, and says that if necessary he will lead them himself in case of a riot. The tur bulent classes of the city would be likely to think twice before deciding to resist a body of drilled men commanded by an old soldier. Miss Noyes, of Buffalo, played the intrepid heroine to the life in tryiLg to check a pair of very badly frightened horses which were run ning away with her and three other ladies the other day, by bravely clinging to the reins and turning the animals squarely into a conven ient omnibus, which stopped them. Shi spoil ed it all, however, by fainting as soon as a gen tleman helped her from the carriage. The strikes in the English coal mines con tinue. In the Bolton district, 1000 cobiers have lately struck; in the Cleveland district, 7000 miners ar« locked out. If this lockout contin ues long. 40,000 men employed in blastfurnaces and iron works will be thrown out of employ ment. Tho National Union Association lias its hauds full in supplying funds for continuing these strikes, and supporting those who arc en gaged in them. nau j-wreu oeon convicted on the big indictment” in New York, of malfeasance in office and stealing SO,010,000 out of the city treasury, lie would only have been sentenced to the penitentiary for one year. The other clay Recorder Hackett sent a man to State Piison furtive years for picking up ten cents on the sidewalk and spending it Which shows that Justice is blind. Major Elius Griswold of Baltimore, rebel Provost Marshal in Richmond during the war, has been appointed Special Agent of tho Post Office Department witii a good salary. He is now a member of tho Maryland Legislature, elected on the Democratic ticket ticket in Nov. 1871, but has been acting with the Republican party since last fall, when he ran as an anti Greeley candidate for Congress, and was de feated by ex Gov. Swann. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Last Monday evening at Lewiston, Congress man Frye and" Hon. Nelson Diogley, jr., were serenaded by Johnson’s Baud. FRANKLIN COUNTY. Mr. MoKeon of New Sharon, was caught in the shaftiug of a mill last Wednesday, and had his wrist broken. The house of H. Ramsdell of New Vineyard, was destroyed by fire last Sunday afternoon. HANCOCK COUNTY. Last Saturday the lightning struck the store of R. F. Keene & Co., of Southwest Harbor The building was but little "’damaged. Seveial people were knocked senseless by the stroke. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Augusta talks of building a new Alms House. The (Ire department of Augusta is to have new hose. Mr. John White of Augusta, got his face badly burned and a small piece of steel lodged in ihe flesh, in an attempt at firing powder from a cask on the M. C. R. extension at Wins low eeently. KNOX COUNTY. The Fox Island and Rockland Steamboat Company are to have a new boat, to be built at Bath. She is to he 1U0 tous burden, 110 feet long, 24 wide, draft Kj feet. She will have pas senger accommodations for 100 persous, with a large freight capacity. Mr. Pattee will build her, and she-will cost §30.000. The Maine 4th Reunion ssociation will meet at Rockland Aug. lltli and 12th. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The Bangor Insurance Company lose §2000 by the Chicago lire last Tuesday. N, T. Swan, conductor oil the Bangor and Piscataquis Railroad, ha9been iu this business thirty-three years without meeting an injury. Bangor Theological Seminary held their an niversary exercises this week. On Tuesday and Wednesday the classes were examined. Tues day evening the address before the Seminary Societies was delivered by Rev. W. E. Pond of San Francisco. The annual meeting of the Alumni occurred on Wednesday. In the even ing tlie exercises of the Rhetorical Society took place in the Central Congregational chuich. The address to the graduating class was given by Prof. Talcott. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. A Mr. Preble bad his band mangled in a planing machine at Bath last Thursday. Bath is talking of a new ferry. SOMERSET COUNTY. A new brick depot is to be built at Pittsfield, on the Maine Central. The Pittsfield shoe factory is prospering. The Jones factory in process of erection at Fairfield will be one of the largest and best ap po uted in the State. The directors of the toll bridge at Fairfield now want to break their contract with the bridge tender, which gives him 9 per cent. Since the railroad bridge was burned tho toll has largely increased. WALDO COUNTY. The Waldo Farmers’ Association meets at West Winterport June 28th. Joseph Sanborn of Belfast, one of the oldest citizeus of the county, died the 22d of May, aged 90 years. The deposits in the Befast Savings Bank amount to S787,lfi0 10, being an increase over last year of $2oO,OCO. George A. Pierce of Frankfort, was stricken with paralysis last Wednesday. His recovery is doubtful. Last Saturday iec formed in the low lands of this county. A young man named Howard had his band badly jammed in a rail at Belfast, last Monday. WASHINGTON COVNTY. The aunual meeting of tho stockholders of the Shore Line Railroad was held at Cherryfield Wednesday. YORK COUNTY. A few weeks since a young man of Saco at tempted to shoot himself aud failed. It was generally supposed that the pistol had only powder in it. Recently, however, a ball has been found in and extracted from the skull of tbo man. The body of Mrs. Jane Davis, who leaped from the bridge at Saco about a month since, was discovered last Monday. The deed that conveyed the Common in Saco to the town was given by Sir William Pepper ell in 1752. A lady in Saco reeeutly had eight wens ex tracted from her head. The Odd Fellbws of Biddeford contemplate an excursion to Sebago Pond July 10th. St. Cloud House, Old Orchard, opens to the public ou the 17th. Somebody fired a hul'ot into a house in Saco through a pane of glass, last Wednesday. A young lady had a narrow escape. There is to bo u horse race in Saco next Mon? day afternoon at 3 o’clock. IN GENERAL. The largest drives of logs ever run iu this State will be safily housed at tho mills. Foreign Eailonenirnt of the Xtaudard Tonic of America. There seems to be no limit to the celebrity of Hos tetler’s Stomach Bitteis. Every year the demand for it incrc ibc8 and the teritorial area of its popularity expnn a. It has long bten tho standard tonic, and an approved remed\ for ei'idemic disease in the Re publics of South and Central America, in Brazil and the West Indies and the Biitish Colonies on this con tinent. More recently its merits have been apprecia ted at the an tip sles, and it is now shipped iu largo quantities to Australia aud Tasmania. The reasons why it is making such such extraordinary headway in remote regions as well as In America, are very simply and lie iu a nutshell. It is medicine suited to all people, all climates and all ordinary disorders and disabilities. It. prevents and cures malarious diseases, relieves indigos ion. braces the nerves, im proves the appetite, clears the brain, regulates theliv er, arres’s intermittent fevor, strengthens the physique and invigorates the constitution. SPECIAL NOTICES. P. L. I. All active members of the Portland Light In fantry are hereby notified to appear at the Armory on FRIDAY MORNING, June 6th, for the purpose of celebrating the Seventieth Anniversary oi the Com pan y. Line formed at 7.15. Honorary Members aud Guests will be received at Preble House at 7.30. Steamer will leave CuBtom House wharf at 8 o’clock. No postponement. Per Order, T. E. DOW, Clerk. ju5 sn2t CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! Tobacco, Tobacco, Tobacco. PIPES, PIPES, PIPES. Cheroot*, eleven dollar* per 100(1. Tobacco from ‘25 cent* per pound to ¥3.50, and Pipe* from one cent each toSIOOenrh. All the above can be had at STEBBIN’S CIGAR STORE, 360 Congress Street, Portland. WHOLESALE. Cigars very good for $17 per 1000. New Time*, Old Tinea, “Havana No Brand*, And many o’ her Brands of nnr make. Iam in a pssit:on to red at lower rales than any other Manu facturer or Jobber in the Slate. R. NATHAN, (Eatc C. H. NYKBBINS,) 330 Congi'ce* Street, Portland. ino _ sn3m Notice. All parties having tables at Maine General Hospi tal Fair, will receive copies n ‘Rales and Regula tions” and tickots, upon application to MRS. B10N BRADBURY, jni-sn.lt_ 32 Park St. WILLIAM F. TODD, Watch & Clock Maker, Has removed to 119 EXCHANGE ST, (near the corner of Federal St.,) Where he is prepared to put everybody Right on time. ju2-dlw The Most Popular Medicine Extant, 1840. Over Thirty Tears 1873, Since Sbc Bnsrodnetion of PERRY DAVIS’ PAIN-KILLER. mHE PAIY.KIUUER A Is equally applicable and efficacious to youug or old. The pait.kili.er I« both an Internal and External remedy. The p.un.kill^r Will euro Fever and Ague when other reme dies have foiled. The pahv.kii lkr Should b* us**d at the first manifestations of Co d or Cough. TOE P%11V.KIET.ER Is the Great Family Medicine of the Age. Thepaia-wllek Wi'1 cure Palmer’s Colic. riinE PAW.KILI.EK l Is good tor Scalds and Bnrns, TBI tf PAI VKU.u r Has the Vordlct of the People In Its favor. The paw-killer Gives Universal Satisfaction. The pain.kii.IjEr Beware of Imitations and Counterfeits. The paik-kid eb Is almost a certain cure for CHOi.ERA, and lias, without doubt, been more successful In curing

this tcrriblo disease than anvothe r known remedy, or oven th most eminent and skillful Physicians. In India, Aft lea anti China, where this dreadful dis ease Is ever m re nr le-s prevalent, the PaIN-KILL KR is cousl e red by the nalivos, as we" ns European residents in tho e cllmat-s, a Sure Remedy. TBE PAW.KILL R Eaeli t oitle la wrapped with lull directions for use. The paw-killer as sold by all Druggisia and Dealers In Fami ly Modkinex. my14 sueodlm&w21 SPECIAL NOTICES. ROOM PapIEIis! ROOM PAPERS! THE LABGE9T PAPER HANGING ESTARLISHMENT East of Boston Is at MO. 61 EXCHANGE STREET, and all who are in need of ROOM PAPERS should been in mind tint LOTUROP, DEVENS & CO. keep a complete Hue .f these goods. Every possible STYLE AND GRADE Is now In stock. A large lot of ENGLISH PAPER HANGINGS are offered at REDUCED PRICES ! SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS offered to owners of let houses, which will enable them to buy their ROOM PAPERS — AT — WHOLESALE PRICE*. OUR Window Shade Department Is very extensive, an I nearly all new goods many dosigns having never been shown in this market. S^IA.I>E TASSELS, all sizes and colors. Standard Patent Fixture*, Curtain and Picture Cord*, Arc., Arc., at prices that cannot fill to ensure r. a ly sales. LOTHROP, D£VEN$ & CO., No. 61 Exchange Street. my15 — tf To Lei. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate potesnion given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO , No. 90 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. _ ipi»tl*2snlf BONDS! BONDS of wuBtorn cities ami counties, 10 per cent, interest and principal payable in the oast. Private property as well a3 public rca bed. Debts very small in proportion to proiierty and therefore easilv paid. Careful investors are invited to call anil examine the Bonos- L ws and Decisions of the courtB upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnerc is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAW ICES, feb7snt 28 Exchange si.. Portland. FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES Am] TAN, uscPERRY'S Moth ami Freckle Lotion. It is reli.vbL" and harmi.fss Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22 d*wsn6ml7 --- ! WOODS, SMITH & ESTEPS LATEST STYLES OF REED ORGANS AT LOW PRICKS. For gr»le by C. li. HAWES, lHusic Dealer. myHsnlm 77 Middle gtreei. Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation lor honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgjon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D. E-says for Young Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. mv7 sn3m Portland & Boston Steamers. CHANGE OF TIME. Iu order to accomodate the public, and passengers arriving m the cliy by afternoon trains, the steamers for Boston .will leave Portland at 8 o’clock In the eve ning on and after MONDAY June 9th. my30sntd J. B. COYLE. JR., Gen’l Agent. FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE. Blackhead and Flesh worm use PERU IT’S improv ed Com edone and Pimple Remedy, the gieat skin medicine. Prepared only by ut B. C. PERKY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists verywbere._ oiar22d<fcwsn6inl7 FISHING TACKLE! AH kinds of tackle for Trout or Pickcr ell fishing. Wholesale aud Retail. €r. L. BAILEY, 48 Exchange Street, Selling Agent for DU FONT'S GUNPOWDER, myiC__t-neodtf D. C. GOLDER, Over E. T. Eldon & Co., 5 Free Street. PARASOLS! PARASOLS! PARASOLS! CLUB DANDLE PARASOLS !] WALKING STICKEPABAMOL The new Silver Grey Club Stick Parasols l with Chatelaines attached. CLUB STICK & TOURIST STYLE — IX — Plain Black Liueil, Plain Black not Iiincd, Bine Changeable, Brown Changeable, Green Changeable, Grey Lined and Friugcd Bine Striped and Fringed, Black, Grey and BlnflT Serges, Doable Face Satin Serges, Black and White Double Fringed, Heavy Grot Grain Lined, Crepe Trimmed Srot Grain, Ac., See SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES. SUN UMBRELLAS AND SHOWERETTES S is Blue, Blown, Green, Purple and Black Changeable, and we are daily receiving the Newest and most Novel Styles — IN — CLUB STICK AND TOURISTS.Q which, with tmr present largo assoriment, will b° foundjsuperior in style and LOWEB IIS PKICKM than any in the city. D. O. GOLD E R . Over E. T. Elden & Co., No. 6 Free St. apr22 sneodOm SPECIAL NOTICES. Cooking Ranges. First class Cooking Ranges auul Stoves CHEAP FOR CASH, call and see before purchasing. Also Ice chests coolers and Refrigerators. FREDERICK BCCKMAM, Ho. 109 Fore K(. Portland Mo. (Between hiclmiiic and Plum SI.) my31su3w GOOD HEALTH. Lot those who would eniov rood hsslth Breathe (reply the ,.uresg°°d heaUh’ ri",? ollo1fla I,lizc above all wealth. Twill well repay our care; Eat only plain and simple food An i luxuries forego; F.>r that is sure to uo us good, These often bring us woe; A hi let the Boys we ir goo 1 style “Clothes »» Coat, Pants, Vest, Hat and Shots corap ete’ Such they can buy at George Fen no’s, ’ Corner of Beach and Washington street Boston. JUI bill w BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the trorld Th * only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable au i Instantaneous; nodisappointmein; no ridiculous tin s or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleets of b 11 dyes washes. Produces Immediately a superb B i.vcK on Natural Brown, and leaves the hair cl; iu, soft and beautiful. The Genuine, signed W. A. v.cbelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BA'ICHELOR, Prop., A. F. ld&w lvr>» till* Public. The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully give* notiee that Alonzo H. Libuy, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public a- c therefore icquested to g ve prompt Information to him of any cruelly to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will bee to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict j usticc. Per order. ap2‘J sntf BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the un *ei gned will carry on a strictly Banking business, at the Banking Ro »IL8 now occupied by the Secou National bank, in Portland, Maine, under the style of ilie “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. }mi23newlt then **n tf Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Pinno Rooms, 5 Cnhoon Block. (Opposite City IlnliAmarSS-rtSm. THE BESft' EVIDENCE. The following letter from REV. E. S. BEST, Pas tor M. E. Church, Natick, Mass., will bo read with interest by many physicians. Also those suffering f om the same disease as afflicted the son of the Rev E. S. Be«t. No person can doubt ti ls testimony, and there is no doubt about the curative powers of Vegetjxe. _ „ Nat'ck, Mass., Jan. 1,1873. Dear Sir—we have good reason fir regarding your V-getixe a medicine of the greatest value. We feel as'Uied that it has been the means of saving our son’s life. He is now seventeen years < f aue: for the list two years he has surtered 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 rally Dg. two of the number declaring that he was bevond the reach of human remedies, that even amputation c >uld not save him, as he had not vigor enough to endure tho operation. Just then wo commenced giving him Vegetisk, and from that time to the present ho has been continuously improving. He has lately resumed his studies, thrown away crutches and catfe, and walks about cheerful and strong. Though there is still some discharge from the open ing wheie his limb was lanced, we have the fullest confidence that in a little time be will be perfectly cured. He has taken about three dozen bottles of VEGE TINE, but lately uses but little, as be declare, tliat he is too well to bo taking medicine. Respectfully, 10. s. BEST. MRS. L. C. F. BEST The range of disorders which yield to the influence of tl.is medicine, and the number of defined diseases which it never fails to cure, are greater than any other single medicine has hitherto be n recommended for, by any other than the proprietors of some quack nostrum. These diseases are Scrofula an< I all Erup tive diseases and Tumors, Rheumatism, Gout, Neu ralgia, and Spinal complaints, and all Inflammatory symptom?, Ulcersrall Syphilitic diseases, Kidney and Bladder diseases, Dropsy, the whole train of painful disorders which so genet ally afflict American women, and which carry annually tnousands of them to pre mature graves; Dyspepsia, that universal curse of American manhood; Heartburn, Piles, Constipation, Nervousn ss, inability to sleep and impure blood. This is a formidable list of human ailments for any single medicine lo successfully attack, and it is not probable that any om article before the public lias the power to euro tho quarter of them excepting the Vegetixe. It lav s the axe at the root of the tree of disease by first chmininnting every iroouriiy 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 Wi have enumera ed, but like wise the whole train of chronic and constitutional disorders is certain to follow. This U precisely what Vegetine does, and it does it so quickly and so eas ily, that it is an accomplished fact almost b fore the patient is aware of it himself. snju2eodlw For Sale. A two story BRICK HOUSE, No. C6 Danforth street, containing 13 finished rooms. Furnace, Gas Fixtures, a good Cistern, Well and Sebago Water, a good Stable and Lot 40x100 feet. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, may21eod3wsn94 Exchange Street. A BOOK FOR EVERT MAN. j THE “SCIENCE OF LIFE, OR SELF PRES ERVATION,** a Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitali y, Premature Decline in Man, and Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochon dria. Impoieney, Spermatorvhcea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising fiom the errors of youth oi the indiscretions cr excesses of mature years. Tills is indeed a book tor every man. Thou sands have been iaught by this work the true way to , health and happiness. It is the cheapest and best medical work ever published, and ihe only one on this class ot ills worth reading. 190th edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price only $1. Sent by mail, po«t paid, on receipt of price. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 BuUincli street, Boston, Mass., or Dk. W. H. PARKER, Assistant. Physician. N. B. The author may be consulted on the above as well a« all diseases requiring skill and experience. marSl&neod&wly MARRIED. In this city, June 2. by Rev. D. H. Hanaburgb. Ed ward W. A. Rand of Portland and Miss Annie M. Young of Augusta. In Farmington, May 29, Jared Mayhow and Emma M. Norton. DIED. In this city, June 3, Capt. William Ross, aged 52 years. [Boston papers please copy.] In Gray, June 4, of consumption, Charles Forrest, son of Julia M. and the late James H. Cushing, aged 10 months 22 days. [Massachusetts papers please copy.l To Bath, Juno 1, Mrs. Hauuali Larrabce. aged 67 years 3 months. Mr. John Preble, aged 79 years. In Bath. June 4, Capt. Asa York, aged 39 years,— lormerly of Brunswick. DKPAKl'UKK OF OCEAN NTEA.Urtf8 NAME FROM FOR t'ATK Polyiesian . Quebec.Liverpool June 7 City of Paris.New York. .Liverpool_June 7 Celtic.New York .Liverpool-June 7 India. New York Glasgow.June 7 MoroCastle.New York..Havaua.June 10 Scotia. New York. .Liverpool_June 11 Olympia.New York. .Glasgow.June 11 Mauliattan.New York. .Liveri»ooJ_Juno 11 Cleopatra.New York. .Hav&YCiazJune 12 Hibernian.Quebec.Liverpool—June 14 illioiaiiire Almnuuc.June 6. 3UI1 II3CH. Sun *cl*.7.33 I moon buis. i.w I tvatei.7.45 AM j MARINE NEWS, j - ----- .— --—-i PORT OF PORTLAND. — Thursday, June 5. j ARRIVED. Brig Gen Pelisier, (Br) Parear, Cow Bay CB—260 tons coal to John Porieous. Sch Silliman. (U S) Brown. Pensacola. Sell T S McLc.lau, Farr, Alexandria—coal to \V E Dennison. Sch Quoddy, Fanning. Philadelphia. Sch Harriet Baker. Webber, New York—coal to H L Paine & Co. Sch Orizont Blodgett, Boston. Sch Isaac Yansnnt. Lindsey, Boston. Sch Zingo. Pope. Boston. Sch Addie, Gooding. Boston. Sch Bramball, Hamilton. Clark’s Island, for NNew. Sch Congress, Gamage, Bristol. CLEARED. Steamer Franconia. Bragg. New York—Henry Fox. Bjig Mary Olevia, (Br) Gow, Parrsboro, NS—Yea ton & Boyd. Sch George B Somes, Pray, Philadelphia—Bur.ker Bros. Sch Tcazer, Hadlock, New York—Bunker Bros. Sch Winslow, Kent, Boston—Bunkor Bro3. Sch Aunabella. Bowen. Boston—Cbas Sawyer. Sch Onward, Bunker, Pictou NS—Bunker'Bros. Sch Irving. Azvedio. St John, NB-J Porieous. Sch E Bowlby, (Br) Murclde, St Andrews, NB. Sch George & Albert, Woodbury, from Banger for ! Bridgeport. fFROM OUR CORRESPONDENTS LUBEC. May 28—Ar, sch J F Carver, Norwood, j Calais for New York, leaky. May 20—Ar, schs Clara Jane, McAllep, Newbury - port lor Dorchester, NB, to load tor New York ; Har- ; mony. Mitchell, Whiting; Will Wadsworth, Whalen, Whiling. Sid. sch J F Carver, for New York, (repaired.) i May 31—Sid, sell Gamma, Brown, (from St John. , NB) r>r New York, having repaired damage received by collision with an unknown Br sebr. ! Br brig Annie Lindsey trora Hillsboro for N r ork. * in attempting to pass through the Nariows, struck on Shop Point, but came off and misstayed and went ashore again on Cainpobello. U S steamer Mosswood offered assistance, which was declined. The brig was got off next day. Launched—At Beltast 3d insc. by H McGilvery. a three-masted sclir ol 320 tons, named C P Emerson and owned by parties m Orlaud. TILTIORANDA. Ship Bombay. Emmons, from Liverpool lor Boston which pot into Queenstown 22d ult. leakv, bad been eleven days at sea with heavy weather in the Chan nel, during widen the ship labored heavilv and was badly strained. Sbe went into dock f'r rapair. DOMESTIC! PORTS. wo^NRwA?ork0°_Ar "• Sh‘l- Bolton, P°rt Mill nit. rtilp Pacific, Ailiv Ti..n! niceV ‘ CO,' ' *!' E Sampson.Mavis; w ny«1 i TOn^,li,n; Winner. Na»b; Letlie Wells, eulD,™}! Coffin. Coffin, Ide. New York ^anny Tike, Robbins, 3d, sch W S Jordan, Crowell, Newbury port. {£$}{ Lizabel. Mahoney, Cay Francis. Lid 2d, brig Jennie Morton, Smoot. Demarara, (and sailed.) Cld 3d, barque Amy. Pinkham, Penarth; schs E L Trefethcn, Siariiug. Belfast: Lookout, Nichols, for Portland; Emma F Hart. Hart, Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 3d. ship J O Baker, Spear, Uverpool; brigs Callao, Lecmau, Matanzas; Julia F Carney, Tamer, ao; *ch B J Willard, Woodbury I Mafanzus; Crescent Lodge, Crowell. Calais. NEW YORK—Ar 3d, bar.iue Lm Piata. Crowell, Buenos Ayres; brigs li F Nash. Hopslns. Seville; Lizzie Zittlosen, Dow. Cardenas 15 days ; Marla Wheeler, Barker, do Udavs; nchs Diploma. Pink hum. Port Falx 12 nays; Maul, Robinson, Cardenas; Lottie Ames, Wooster, Savannah; John S Moulton, Crowley, Windsor, NS; Lizzie. Leighton. St George; Rosuia. Cummings, do; Cldiion, Grant, Portland; Union, Friabec. Bangor; Abner Taylor. Dodge, do; Jaue. Rogers. Uockport; K L acli. Pendleton, and Sarah, Robinson. Rockland; Python. Hale, Calais; Fliza J Staples. Cole, do: Saxon, Clark. Providence; Nellie Brown. Higgins, Gardiner; Mary Lymnbarner French, Boston; E G Knight, French, Rockland; Dolly Varden. Allen. Calais; Oregon. Stanley, Port land; Nellie Grant. Grant, Ellsworth; M J Laugh tou. Laughton, Portland: Albatross. Fisher, Bath; Sami Fish, Young, Ellsworth; Fiauklin, Chadwick, Thomaston; Hampton, Mitchell, Portland* Citizen. Uplon.'dn ; Ann Fliza. Cook. Rockport ; Evelyn, Crowley, Maiue; Kate Mitchell. Eastman, Gar liner; Grace Cushing. Bailey, do; Florida. Thom neon, and Solon, Howard, Kockland; Hu lson Post. do. Also ar »!, scl.8 Trot King, Conk. Calnis; Henry VVliimey. Porklna. Blueliil.; Harry Lee, Mayo. Mt Desert; Beni Ree<l. Adam* Ganllner; Nellie. fr.,m Addison; Jachin, Kane, and Samuel Lewis. Wood, Ellsworth; Romeo, Kent, and Tantamount, Pendle ton, Bangor; A S Oakes, Hideout, do; P L Smith, Upton. Port lam I. ITtcy ’Co 1 weV.1 \Vini 1 boi\'NS SU',llbCrg’ ^ u“ Howes. Meseina. ve|i ffite Ala8k?' Porry, Trieste; briys Alta PmilS Hobta : Ne“ie- St CTo i; Sawyer. PH WMker c«£DGEP0RT_jir "• b”«sSiiSKS LaNHave^l,wS.7Keri,e^:c^lsR0d ^ Holmes. FALL RIVER—Ar I'd. schs David D Doune Nick erson. Beaufort, SC; Neptune’s Brid«. Grierson and Castillian, Morgan. Calais; Alice Dean, Bart leu fm Pembroke: Aiida, Eatou, Elizabcibport; Caroline Dyer, Providence. Sid 3d. "e h Addle Fuller, Henderson, Baltimore. PAWTUCKET—Ar 4ih, scbsJ C Harradcu. Joy, Steuben; William,-Danforth, Ellsworth. Sid 4th. sch A L Wilder, Rich, Lincolnvillo; Eliza beth, Murch. Ellswoiili. PROVIDENCE—Sid 31, sch S& B Small, Warren, Sbulee, NS; Falco, (Br) Hat field, Portland. Sid 4th. sch Wigwam. Field, New Yoik. PAWTUCKET—Ar 4lb, sebs Fair Wind, Maddox, Ellsworth; Anaconda. Wallace, Harrington. VINEYARD HA VEN—Ar 4th, brig M CHaskell. Whitmore Port Johnson for Boston; sobs Winona, Jackson, Baltimore for do; Ella Frances, bulger, Ho boken lor Newburyport; Slllimnn, (US) Brown. Apa lachicola lor Portland; Wm Duien. Doyle, Hoboken foi Kcunc bunk; Ruth Thomas, Clifford, Port John son for Salem. Ar 4th, sch Wm Arthur, McDnffio. Portland lor Baltimore. Sid 4th. brig Mary C Haskell; schs Wm Duren. Rutli 1 Lomas. Peace. Winona. Sitlinjun. Geo Savage. Sea Queen. Trade Wind. Charlie & Willie, Kobsuth, Ella Frances, E «rl, N H Hall, Clara Rankin. BOSTON—Ar 4th, schs Nautilus, Crockett, New York ; Ringleader. Snare, Bangor. * Ar 5th, duroue Scotland, Rogers, Baltimore; brig Eliza Stevens, Keller. Matanzas; Mary C Haskell, Wbitteiuore, Port Jonhson. Old 5th. ship Gaspee. Dixon, Bombay; brig Thomas Owen, Guptill, Caibaiieu; Jas Davis, Partridge, Eer nandina; California. Kaler, Waldoboro. NEWBURYPORT—Sid 4th, schs A J Dyer, Kelley Jonesport; Etta May, Dix, do; Adelaide, Chase, lor Mathias; Jas Nelson, Bradshaw, and Saginaw, Ry der. for Bath. PORTSMOUTH—Ar 4th,scbs Cynosure. I’inknam. Rockport for Boston; BoDaventure. Knight. Bangor fordo; Martha Maria, Thurston. Calais lor N York; Elizabeth, Stevens, Baugor for Boston. BATH—Ar 4ib. brig Frontier. Blaisdell, Portland; sch E K Diesscr, Reed, New York. FOREIGN PORTS. Sld fm Tarragona 2d ult, barque Commerce, Fossel, Boston. Ap at Cadiz 14tli ult, brig Serena P Smith, Dodge, Seville. At Aux Cayes 15th ult, sch Ringdove, Madge, lor New York 4 days. Sld fm St Jago 12th ult, brig Hattie Eatou, Dyer lor Guantanamo. In port 21st. barque Kobt Morrison, Scavev, unc. Sld ftn Cienfuegos 23d, brig Alex Nichols, Rose brook. New York. Sld fm Matanzas 24tb, seb Beta, Brown, for Phila delphia. Ar at Cardenas 22d ult. brig Stephen Bishop. Gil key. St Thomas. Sld fm Sagua 23d ult, barque Shamrock, Dow, lor New York. Ar at St John, NB 3d ir.st, sch Iris, Bucbard, from Portland. (Latest by European steamers.! A? at Leghorn 18th ult, H A Litchfield, Spaulding, Canary Islands. Ar at Cadiz 17th alt. Carrie E Long. Park, NYork; 18th. Nanagunselt, Hamlin, do. Ar at Antwerp 22d ult, Eldorado, Thompson, irom New York. » AF ^ Liverpool 22d ult. Zouave, Swain, Port “®d, O: 24tL, L L Sturses, Linnekln, Galveston. i«d 2d, Kentuckian, Sours, St Stephens NB. Shi fm Heal 24th. Ne Plus Ultra, Hagar, (from Liv erpool) for New York. OIT the Skerries 19th. Carondclet. Stetson, from Liverpool tor St John, NB. NPOKEN. April 18. lat 12 N, Ion 32 W, ship Charter Oak. from Callao for Englaud. April 25. lat 14 N. Ion 32 W, ship Franklin, from Boston for Callao. May 10, lat 41, Ion 26, brig Chailotte, from St Ubet for Now York. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Im the most powerful cleanser, str ngthener and remover of Gluudular Obstructions known to Materia Medica. It is specially adapted to constitutions “worn down * and debilitated by the warm weather of Soring and Summer, when the blood is not tnactlvo circulation, consequently gathering imparities from fit f?gi ah ness and imperfect action of the secretiv, organs, and is manifested by Tumors, Eruptionse Blo-ches, Boils, Pustules, Scrofula &c.. &c. When weary aad languid from over work a-d dullness. drowzincFB and inertia take the place of energy and vigor, the system needs a tonic to build it up anil help the Vital Forces to regain their recup— crative power. In ihc heat ofBnmmrr, frequently the Liver and Spleen do not properly perform their functions; the Uterine and Urinary Organs aie inac’ive, pro ducing weakness of the stomach and intestines and a predisposition to bilious dcrangcmo.P. Dr. WELLS’ EXTRACT OF JURUBEBA in prepared directly trom the SOUTH AMERI CAN PLANT, and is peculiarly salted to all these difficulties; it will cleanse the VITIATED BLOOD, strengthen ihe LIFE-GIVING POWERS, and RE MOVES AI L OBSTRUCTIONS from IMPAIRED AND ENFEEBLED Organ*. ■t should be freely taken, as Juruheb i is pro nounced by medical writers tlie most efficient PURIFIER, IONIC and DEOBSTRUENT knoan in the whole range ol medicinal plants. JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Platt St., New York, Sole Agent for the United States. Price One Dollar per Bottle. Send for Circular June 4wt READY MADE SUITS At less than Manufacturers’ Prices. Suit., 86.50, 87.50, 89.00 *10, <19, 813.50, $15. $16.50, 818, $30, $33.50, $35, $38, $30, and 39. L3F®Pleas.) bear in mind that these Suifs are all well made, and for style, finish and durability are equal to custom work. 171 Fore Street. J. F. SISK. ju6 dti To the Harbor Commissioners ol Portland. I RESPECTFULLY ask ol par body permission to widen a po: lion of Custom House wharf on the oasterly side about eteliteen teet for the purpose of furnishing a foundation for a building about to be erected. „ , „ W. W. THCMA9. Portland, Juno S, 1873. ORDERED, That a bearing be had on U’C f .regring pelition on Friday June I3tb, 073, at 4 o'clock P. M., at the bead of Custom House Wharf, and that a no tice of the above peth Ion together with this our order thereon be given by publication, in two of tbo dally papers print, d in Portland, for seven davs at lea.-t previous to the hearing. JACOB McLELToiV, ) „ . ALBERT MARWICK,! „ Harbor C. H. FARiJSY, j Commissioners. Portland, June 8,1873. jn&llw PRINTERS’ NOTICE OF COPARTNERSHIP THEunderslgu have this day firmed a copart neibhlp and will continue the business of BOOK AND JOB PRINTING n all its crunches, in.the best style, and at fair price*, at !Vo. 1 Eichauir slrert Corner F.rc. A share ol business is solicited. CtTshinc Harmon Ac J orris WM. II. CUSHING PHINEAS F. HARMON, WM- A. JEKItIS Portland May 1 1873. jun6d3w NOTICE <s hereby given, that the subscriber has been duly appointed Executror of the Will of RACHAEL A .LITTLEFIELD, formerly RACHAEL A. GOWEN, Windham, in the County of Cumberland, deceased. and has tak en upon hlmselt that trust b> giving bonds as tho law du-ect*. All iiersnua having demands upon ihe estate ?M :a.n .‘V?****?’ required to exhibit the same; ami all pet sons iudebled to said estate are called up on to make payment to vo: „ .. JOHN A. COLLY, Ex. of Saco. Windham, May 6lh, 1873. JuC-JIanF* WANTED. A GOOD man with a few Hundred Dollars, to take an interest in a paying business. Anv one wanting such will do well to investigate this with J. C. TavW at the American Houbp, corner of India and Middle streets, P >r;land, from 12 o’clock M. to 2 o’clock 1*. M.t and frum 6 to 9 o’clock P. M., June 6th and 7th._J»<>-*2t FOR fcAldE. HOUSE No. 2 Decring fet. Lot 30x110 feet. In quire at No. 12 Elm street between ti:e hours of 8 a. m. and 2 r* jun kltf GAS STOYES. I WOULD respectfully inform the public generaliv that I have a good assortment of Gas Stoves fur cooking and heating purposes. Specially adaptod for cooking in hot weather. J. KINSMAN, NO. 128 EXCHANGE STREET, may 30 dim MISCELLANEOUS. bonds FOR S A 1. E. Portland City - - - 8's Bangor “ «•, St. Lout* “ 2.® Elizabeth, N. J., . 7>S Cleveland “ 7>g Toledo “ ... 8>* Cook County, 111.. ... 7>g Marlon County, Ind., - . 8>s Maine Central R. It. - . 7’g Portland & Rocli ster R. R. . 7>g Atchison, Topeka & Sante Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’.* Chicago, Dan. A Vin. It. R. Gold - 7’* Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. K. Stock and l)cf. Rent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan & Raprctt, IOO MIDDLE STREET. feb2* __ fodtl Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED BEAKS — wnicn — W. c. COBB l» "elllng BY TUE QUART, at hi. Bakery, NOS. 28 & 30 PEARL STREET, have been tested and iironounced GOOD 1 Now If you wish to try them, you can by send!., in your order have them brought right from the oven to your door anv morning (Turing the week. Or, If you say you want tberu sabbath m.unin* (aeisthe custom Mr. Cobb will have a fresn lot ready which he will send you Saturday evening. Then by i lif ting them in your own ov n you can find them there at breakfast time and save the unpleasant task of rising before you are r.ady and hurrying to the bak ery. P. Take some choi<« BROWN 1 BREAD with them jar not, nv ran like. ap!5__tf b oYbs7 I New York City . . . . 7 “ “ “ - • «• Brooklyn City - - 6’g Jersey City - - 7’, Elizabeth City • - * - 7’, Canada Southern R. If., Gold, - 7’g B. & Cedar Rapids R. K., Gold, • 7’s Northern Pacific R. R.,.Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St. __feb26 H. M. PAYSON & CO.. Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOB SALE — Portland City .... «>n Hangar 6's Bath ..... . «’s Cook Connty - - - - 7’s Chicago - - - - - 7’s Toledo, Ohio - ... 8’s Scioto County, Ohio • • 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’s Portland & Rochester R. K. - - 7’s Maim- Central R. R. - • 7*s Northern Pa iflc R. R. Gold • 7-SU’s Governmewt Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET ai-3 PORTLAND. dtf Grafton Mineral FERTILIZER, — AND — DESTROYER OF 1WSECTS. THIS article has been carefully and thoroughly tested, during the past fou1* years, by manv ex perienced farmers, gardeners, and floriculturists, and t»*e numerous testimonials which have bet n received from those who have given it a trial, leaves no doubt of its valuab'e properties »g a fertilizer for all crops; and particularly as an insect destrover. if having proved a perfect protection to rose bnsnes, grape vines, fruit tre-es, cabbages, *<|U.vbci*, and other vines aud vegetables, from rhe depredations of insects, and is cbeauer than any of the remedies which have been recomineuded for tile purpose. —FOB SALE BY— KENDALL & WHITNEY, General Agent* for Ibc Stale. Portland, May 30th, 1873. buvSmMw BOND S~ State of Maine .... c’s Portland & Bangor City - - 6’» Bath & Rockland City • - . 6’s Chicago City - - . . 7’s Wayne & Clay Connty, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. It., Gold, - 7.80’s Bnriington Cedar Rapids & Minn. • 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. • - 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. Wl. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sept 8-dtfi, 0r Exchange Si. (.Establisheu 1847.] DALTON &INGERSOLL, Wholesale Dealers In Plumbers’ Supplies J If—. 17 A tO Uuisu Sf., Boston. Plumbers’ Earthenware a Specialty. Iron Soil Pipe nnd Fittings, t opper Bath T* b*. Copper Bath Boilers—30 to 100 gallons. Brass Sc Plated Faucets—every variety, for water, s eam and gas. Brrss Pipe Sc Fittings—full lines. fey AP at Manufacturers' prices to cbe trade only Illustrated Catalogue.- and Trice List, eh- wing coo drawings, furnished to customers. myDeoulm Dissolution. TIIE copartnership heretofore existing under tlie lirm m.me of E. McK l NN EY & CO., was dis »o|vcd May 14th by the death of tho senior partner, Mr. Lltazer McKcnney. The nffair- of the late fnn will be settled by the ST®ft partner, Mr. W. L. Alden. at ihe old stand, No. 82 Thomas Block, Commercial Street. Copartnership. THE undersigned have formed a copartnership under the Qrm name of W. L. ALDEN & CO , a? e»w . continue the Flour and Coromi sion business JT E. McKinney & Co., In the time Store. No. 82 Thomas Mock, Commercial Si., to dale fiom May 24. W S. ALDI-N, „ . f.W. McKENNEY. Portland. June 3, 1873. Jn,l_ *cod2w Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IN I C E . No* 14 Cross Stvcet, Portland. Orders left ct Ice Office, 14 Cross St., or wlih J. C Pr*)ctor, 93 Exchange St., will be promptly Ktteuded qu^jic.'and at u“r’UCd ** rarrf'eS ,QI apli LOWEST RATES. lsu ACKNOWLEDGMENT. WF, tbe nmlenigneri, in behalf of the members cf the 4tb C neregational C urch, retirn our sin cere thanks to the Churches who so kindly aided us in liquidating the debt on our churc**. The State Street Church. $100; High Street Church, $U6; Pay son. 2d Parish. $30.54; Ladies* Sewing Cir cle, 4th Cong. Chuich ,82.5V JOHN TARRS. \ THOM AS DUFFY. f Dcacona. Jul-lw HE.MRY A. MURRAY.) Pawnbroker Sale of linrcdccmcd Watches, Jewelry. Guns. Ac. »t our Loan Office, SATURDAY hi ENING, June 7rb. the following: 1 18 Car rat Hnnilng Cape Howard Watch and Chain; 118 Cairn open face do.- 18 asaorted Hunting copcp pil ver lever*. American Watches, Guns, Jewelry. &c e3?“Sale at 7.30. ABRAM BROS., jnStd I i! Feiirrnl mi., under 17. M. Ilwtrf. Annual Meeting. THE Stockholders of the Portland Steam Packet Co. arc hereby notified that the Annual Medina Wharron WEDNESDAY, June 18, 1873. at tl, ”4 of the Company will beheld at their jtHec on Atlautic o clock P. M., lor the purpose of chooMng officer- for the ensuing year, and to net upon any other hubiness. that may legally come liefnre them. __ , CHARLES hOBES, Secrciarv Portland, Juno 4,1873. jud5-dtd Valuable livery Stoi k for Sale. ,0 fil-bealth I offer for sal© mv entire Liven* Stoca. The Stables can be <casc*d or sold. All person* owing me arc requested to call and se.tlc as I wish to close ray business iuimedlntely. CHARLES SAGER. Portland, June 3, 1873. dtf Announcement. MR. JAMES L. FOGG Is admitted as a member of our tlrm from this day. Portland AprU 2, 1873. J’ B' MATUEW 3 * CO.

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