Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 13, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 13, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. FRIDAY MORNING. JUNE 13. 1878 Ev £by re ular attache of the Press ia furnished wifU a card certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat an 1 hote managers will coufcr a favor upon us by demanding ered nti&ls of everv person claiming to represent our Jour lal, as we have information that several “bum mers” are seeking courtesies In the name of the Press, and we have no disposition to be, even pas sively. a party to such fraud We do not read anonymous letters and communi cations. The name and address of the writer are in all essesindispensab e, not necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faith. W cannot undertake to return or reserve com munications that are not useo. Republican State Convention. The Republicans oi Maine and all others who sup port the present National and State Administrations are invited to send delegates to a State Convention to be hidden in Norombega llall, Bangor, Thantday, June 19. 1873, at It •’clack or the purpose of nominating a candidate lor Gov ernor and transacting any other business that may properly come before the convention. The basis of representation will be as follows:— Each city, town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate and one additional for every 75 votes for the Republican candidate for Governor in 1872. A fraction of 40 votes, additional to the full number for & delegate, i» also entitled to a delegate. Delegates are authorized to fill vacancies only with actual residents of the county to which the town be longs. • The State Committee will be in session at 9 o’clock the morning of the Convention for the reception oj credentials. Jambs G. Blaine, Kennebec, Chairman. William P. Frye, Androscoggin. Ebkn Woodbury. Aroostook. Stanley T. Pullen. Cumberland. F. C. Perkins, Franklin. John D. Hopkins, Hancock. E. R. Spear, Knox. S. S. Marble, Lincoln. F. E. Shaw', Oxford. John H. Lyvde, Penobscot. E. A. Thompson, Piscataquis. F. D. Sewall, Sagadahoc. Sew all E. Pkf80ott, Somerset. Fred. Atwood, Wahio. Nelson S. Allan, Washington. Leonard Andrews, York. May 1,1873. A. SMITH. Secretary. Maine Modocs. At the recent session of the Maine Medical Association, Dr. Haskell of Stockton read a paper on criminal abortion in which he made the startling declaration that more than two ' thousand abortions were procured annually In Maine. The statement was not chal lenged by any of tbeemineut and experienced gentlemen present at the meeting. On the contrary, several intelligent physicians iD conversation, gave it as their opinion that it was an under rather than over estimate of the wholesale murder in Maine. To be sure the laws of the State recognize this kind of murder as a crime but, like many other laws, It is deal upon the statute books, while the murder of helpless innocents goes on—may we say it—without hindrance. Wh?n the last census was taken a gentle man in this State on comparing the 'ables of population and the ages of the inhabitauts of Maiue with those of the previous enumera tion, remarked that the most startling feature was that while the State had held its own on its aggregate population, it appeared that its a/erage age was nearly ten years greater than in 1860. Of course there are many causes that have conspired to bring about this unwel come state of affairs, yet it is quite probable that it was mainly due to the war, the emi gration of young men to the West and the prevalence of the shocking and unnatural crime to which Dr. Haskell has referred. It is true that it is a forbilding topic-one against which the minds of all good people revolt, but it is still going on and, aside from the enormity of the crime itself, is one that threatens the most disastrous results. It is a crime that no law can reach or anything else, other than an awakeued public con science, and we know of no other means to call attention to the crime than through the public press and the pulpit. The country was indignant when Capt. Jack treacherously murdered Gen. Can by. It was savage treachery; but to our mind, Capt. Jack must yield the palm to ‘he four thousand Modocs that must be guilty of the twp th usaud murdeis which Dr. Haskell de clares are committed in Maine. At leas:, like the Rev. Petrol eum Y. Nasby we need not wander away to the Oiegon lava beds to find our peculiar “man of sin.” Thousands of good people were shocked at the murder of Mansfield T. Walworth by his son in New York and dwell upon the unnatural and re volting spectacle. We have no words to offer in extenuation of the crime of this young man; but his father and victim had sinned and was supposed to be in possession of the means of self-defense—a plea that cannot be offered for the two thousand unnatural par ents in our own State that murder their own helpless and unoffending children, and their two thousand abettors. Unnatural and shocking as is the crime of the young parri cide, it is a pardonable offense when com pared with the enormity of any one of the two thousand foeticides 'n Maine. The Hospital Fair. If the managers of the Hospital Fair felt happy Wednesday night at their great success, their joy last night must have been complete even to overflowing. To say that there was a great crowd would give but a faint idea of the gieat numbers attending the Fair last night. It was really a Maine fair, for we no ticed among those in attendance distinguished gentlemen and their ladies from all the prin cipal towns in the State. There is no question respecting the success of the Fair; the purpose of the man age is is to make it au immense success. Shall the receipts overrun $40,000? The Bangor Whig notices that several towns are electing more delegates to the State Convention than they are entitled to on the vote of 1872. Mexico, for instance, giving Mr. Perbam 48 votes, elects two delegates when ii Is entitled to but one, under the call of the State Committee, which was drawn in accordance with the decision of the Augusta Convention in 1870, which nominated Mr. Perbam. Topsham also elects four on 188 votes when it is Nearly entitled to but tjiree Turner, too, elects six on 299 votes when it is entitled to five. It is, however, a matter that the Committee on Credentials can most easily rectify. Eli Perkins has been traveling in Ohio and returning bears gushing testimony to the efficie cy of the civil damage liquor law now in operation in that State, and which has re cently been enacted in New York. He says it has bad the effect, in many towns, to stop the sale of intoxicants, since the actual dealer and the highly respectable individual who lets the building for that purpose are equally re sponsible, and in many cases have bsen made to pay.__ When the Rockland Free Press learns enough of journalism to know that the edi tors of a paper do not hold themselves re spons ble fur the opinions of correspondents,it will not be so hasty in accusing the Press of knowingly deceiving the public. If it had read the communication concerning which it so bhterly complains, it would have seen that the estimates given were not eveu those of the correspondent, but of gentlemen at Augusta, and was so stated in the letter. “Prof.” West of Delaware, who murder ed a negro and then skinned him, has been acquitted by a jury of his county on the ground that he committed the murder in self delense. From the verdict, we are left to conclude that the skinning of the dead negro was the result of the curiosity of the Profess or to see how a negro looked when bereft of is natural covering. A cobresponent of the Standard in an tn olvedas well as suspicions way charges certain Somerset County officials with long practiced peculations. If there is any ground for such charges why wasn’t the lellow maklug them enuughot a man to give the name- of the of fenders and then sign bis own name instead of dodging under a star? A subscriber in Hartland writes us that the town has elected Dingley delegates-a small part ot the early shower. The Maine Standard has at length come out against Mr. Dingley. We have all along expected that Judge Kent would gain much from the united opposition of the Democrat ic papers; for if they have a single prominent faculty, it is to defeat politically every man they support. The Belfast Journal warmly advocates the renoutina’ion of diaries P. Kimball, Esq., of this city log Democratic can idale for Gov ernor. The Journal does uot know that Mr. Kimball >. ill accept the nomiuatior. If the Democrats insist on having a candidate they can do no better. The Ga diner Home Journal states that I he delegates from that city were “request. d\ by the cauc .s to support Mr. Dingley. THE WAGNER TRIAL. FOURTH dav. CONTINUATION OF THE GOVERNMENT. Alfred, June 12.—The court came in at 9.30 this morning. The interest of the spectators does not seem to Hag. The first witness called, was MARY A. JOHNSON, who testified «s follows: Reside at No. 25 Water street, Portsmouth, at my father's, Matthew Johnson. Lived at home last winter. Know Louis Wagner; first saw him a year ago last winter, wnen he came to the house with Ingerbretseu and Johnny Fritz. Early last March. Wagner boarded at father’s. Had been hoarding there eight or nine weeks. He occupied a room at the head of the second flight of stairs with Moore and Kenniston. I know John Hontvet and his wife. Remember the evening before the mur der. Do not know where Wagner was that evening. Saw him the (lay before the morning of the murder. Last saw him that day at twenty-five minutes of seven, when he went out of the shop door. His room was occupied that night by Moore and Kenniston. Three beds in the room. I d>d the chamber work for that room most of the time. Wagner’s bed that morning, was just as 1 made it the morn ing before. After Wagner went out of the bouse the evening before, 1 saw him the next morning, about 8 o’clock. The first words be said to me was when he was going out of Hie house, “Mary, I am in trouble. I have gat my self into trouble, and I know-” he then heard mother coming. He shook hands with me and stopped crying. I saw him take his hand and wipe off his face, and as he lifted his hand, I saw scratches on his hands, and on three of his knuckles. I said to him, you say you waJ tight last night,but you do not look so; vou look as though vou had no sleep As I said that, he stared his eyes open, and then he said, “Ann, I must he going ” That was the last he said to me, and he went out of the back door. That morning, lie was dressed in rub ber boots, blue overalls and browu juniper. The night before he had on his rubber boots, over oils and blue jumper, outside of his brown one. He was dressed as usual, when he was going to bait trawls. Had a red and dark scarf around his neck. Had on a plain white shirt, with a little collar sewed on to it. I ironed that shirt about five weeks before that, and laid it in a drawer down in the sitting room. I give this shirt to him the Sunday before the murder. I can also identify- that shirt by the button hole being tom down some ways, and I buttoned it over that afternoon before the murder. I next saw that shirt after it was taken front the vault. (Shirt shown witness.) That is the shirt. That is the same button I buttonea-over. I was not present wheu it was takeu front the vault, hut they called me after they got it from the vault, ami I described it before they showed it to me. The morning became in after the murder, he had his jumper buttoned up so close I could not see his shirt. The scratches on his knuckles attracted ntv attention. I ant ac quainted with Wagner’s wardrobe. I know of no buttons on his clothing like the button shown me. NVhen I went to bed the night of the 5th, the hack door was fastenel. 1 held the light fur mother to fasten it. It was then 12 o’clock. Cross examined at length by M r. Fischacher. TESTIMONY OP WM. S. KENNISTOS. Reside at Portsmouth' Follow the sea. When at Portsmouth, reside with Mother Johnson. Have known Wagner for one and one half years. Occupied the same room with h''m about four weeks. Saw Wagner the day before the murder, between hand 6 o’clock. I next saw him the morning following at 7. He came into the hack part of the house. I asked him where he had been. He made no reply. I saw his pants filled with suow and wet- I got home the night before this at 12 o’clock. A few minutes past twelve, 1 came home, went up and washed my face ami bauds at the scul lery. I entered the middle door of the house. The scullery is in the back part of the house. The back door was bolted. TESTIMONY OF FBEDEBICK MOOBE. Reside iu Portsmouth,at Matthe v Johnson’s. Have known Lewis Wagner since last Janu ary. I occupied ibe room at Johnson’s with Waguer. I saw him on the morning of March 6th, about 7 o’clock. Wheu he came into the kitchen, says 1, “Where have you been; you 'ook like the devil this morning; I guess you have had quite a tramp somewhere?” He did not say anythiug, hut started to go up stairs. I said, “I guess you have had a good tramp any how; you have been somewhere.” He said. “If I have, I was not drunk." I replied, “1 did not say yiu was.” He went up stairs and came down. I heard him talking with Mr. JohD8ou. Johnson said, “here comes the lost sheep; we all thought that you had gone out in eoinebadyelse’s place. Wagner says, “no, 1 baited four tubs of trawls last night, and slept three hours on that lounge. Johnson said “how is that; Hontvet has been here all night, and did not leave till 5 o’clock,” Waguer stopped; then he said, “1 knew it would be late when Hontvet got his bait, and I went baiting some where else.” Then lie went into the front shop and pulled off his boots and overalls, He had on rubber boots. Waguer said “1 feel kind of bad,” Johnson said “If you feel bad. you had better take some composition aud turn in awhile.” He savs “I don’t want that, 1 want sometuing else.” I saw Wagner between 9 and 10 o’clock, standing on the corner of Water and Court streets, facing dowu the wharf. CATHERINE BROWN’8 TESTIMONY. Reside at 29.r> North street, Boston; keep a sailors' boarding house; know Jobu Hontvet and wife; have known Louis Waguer about five years; last March he came to my bouse about 4 o’clock p. in.; said he had come from Portsmouth that day; I says, “Where have you been so long ?” He told he was cast away; I asked him when he saw John and Mary last; be said he bad not talked with or seen him since May last; said he came to my house first on coining to Boston; be said be had lost all his things; he asked me if he could stop and board for a few days; I told him I did not know; be said be should snip in two or three days; he went out to the door and met m.v hus band and came back in the kitchen ami kind of dozed off to sleep at the stove; when supper was ready I spoke to him and shook him on the shoulder; I said, “You look like somebody that has lost all his friends, and what makes you so sleepy?” he said lie was up all nigbt bating traule with John; he went out after supper and came back with a pair of slippers; he took off his gaiter boots and put on those slippers; after that be got up and walked out; I did not see him again till yesterday. EMMA JANE MILLER of 295 North street, Boston, testified: I was working there when I knew Louis Wagner; he went bv the name of Louis Loverick; I knew him three years ago aud got acquainted with him there; I saw on March 5; he camein about 4 or5 o’clock; saidf: “Good afternoon, Lou;s.” Said he: “Guess you are mistaken in the name.” Said I: “Guess l am not.” “Well,” said He, “1 am the person.” Said I: “What makes you look so pale and thin?” Said he: “lam just after murdering two sailors coming to New York The mate pul me iu a boat. I had to run away and came to Boston. I have had my whiskers shaved so the officers may not know me, I want to murder another girl. Nel lie Mahoney, and then I am going to leave the country.” She was a woman for whom he had bought some clothes, and then she ran away with her husband and went to New York. Cross-examined—I was on the Island four months for noisy aud disorderly conduct: have livid at another house of not a very good char acter. That evening the officers came and in quired fur him and 1 gave them a description of him. THOMAS WEIR. Am Sargeant of Police Station I in Boston; saw Wagner Gth of March in evening in cus tody of Officers Haley aud Gallager; they brought him to the station and asked if he was the man I wanted; I replied: “He is." Hein formed us where he had purchased the new suit he had on and there we found his old clothes.—Adjourned. A Humorous Rumskller.—The following story comes from Ohio, in connection with the civil damage liquor law: In Akron Ohio, I heard of a funny temper ance ease. A rumscller, whom I will call Hi Church, because he was “high” most of the June, hail been sued several times for damage done by las ruin on the citizens of his town One man came out drunk, and smashed in a big glass winnow. He was too poor to pay for it, and the owner came against Church. A boy about sixteen, got drunk, and let a horse run away with him, breaking his aim. His father made Church pay the damage. A mechanic got drunk, and got killed on the railroad trnrk, and his wife sued Church for$2(MI0, and got it. A farmer got drunk and was burned in his barn on the hay. His son sired Church uud recover ed. Church got sick of paying out so much money for personal and pro|>ert.v damages. It ate up all the rumseller’s profits. Still lie ac knowledged the law to be a statute, and that it made him responsible for all the damage done by his rum He used to argue, also, that some times his rum did people good, and then he said he ought to receive something back. One day lawyer Thompson, got to drinking. Thompson was mean, like most all lawyers; and when he died of the delirium tremens, iliere wasn’t much mourning iu Akron. There wasn’t anybody who cared enough for Thompson, to sue Church for damage done. So, one day, Church went before the court himselt. “What does Mr. Church want?” asked the Justice. “I tell yer what, Judge.” commenced the rumscller, “when my rum killed that thar me chanic, Johnson and farmer Mason, 1 cum down like a man. 1 paid the damage and squered up like a Christian—now didn’t I Jedge? “Yes, you paid the damage Mr. Church; but, wbatiheu? ’ ‘Well. Jedgj, tny rum did a good deal to’rds kill1 u lawyer Thompson* now, and it ’pears to me. when I kill a lawyer, I kinder oughter get a rebai|. * An Improbable Story.—Tbe New York Graphic publishes an extract from a private letter dated Romp, May 1">, which tells a rumor prevalent in that city that Pope Pius IX. died some days previous and-tbat his place is filled for the time by an old and astute priest named Abbate Minoti. Tint story goes that wlieu the news of the Pope’s fatal illness was published the cardinals hastened to the Vatican to take counsel together upon the condition of affairs. They found tne situation an exceedingly criti cal one for the Church. It seemed to them that nothing could Ire more inopportune than the death of the Pope and the election of his successor at this moment. They determined upon a stroke of the most daring and astound in character. There was a priest of the order of Benedictines, Abbate Minoti, who bore a striking resemblance to Pius IX. Accordingly they determined that Father Minoti, in the eventof the Pope's death, should enact the part of Pontiff. The Pope died, but instead of their announcing this fact to the public, bulletins from the Vatican began to inform tin outsi.le world that the Holy Father was getting better, and finally that he was quite well again, the fact being that the remains of Pius IX. were hidden away in some oue of the secret recesses of the Vatican cellars, and that Abbate Minoti quietly slepned into bis place. To-day tbs head of the Church is. In plain terms, a dum my. wearing the form and keeping up the tra ditions of Pius IX even to the extent of taking his pinch of snuff during mass, which amiable deed the old man always did. Of course great care will be taken that this prepontiff exercises none of the functions of real infallibility. He will receive deputations, smile affably, utter compliments, in Iiaiian and Litiu, take a walk now and then in the Vatican grounds, and per form such sacred ceremonies as are indispensa ble, but anything beyond this be will not do. We shall have no more hulls, fulniinatious defi nitions, encyclicals or syllabuses for the pres ent. A Novel Transaction.—Something entire ly new in the transactions between the Pacific Railroads and the government was brought ont at the Treasury Department Wednesday. About three years ago several clerks were sent to New Mexico in charge of a considerable amount of money. At Lawrence, however, they desired to hire a special car, and arranged for one at fiftv dollars in addition to the regu lar fare, to take them as far as Kit Carson. After the agreement had been made the offi cers of the railroad Company ascertained that the ear was for tbe use of the government, when the price was immediately doubled, and the reason assigned that since the government retained half of all the amounts charged it for transportation, the company was right to charge double the usual rate, in order to hold its own. There is some curios’ty in various quarters ts ascertain whether such a course lias been the one regulaJlv followed by the Pacific Railroad companies to defraud the government of even the pittance arising from retaining half the transport on charges. Not Complimentary.—The Boston Adver tiser pays its respects to the Legislature, which adjourned last night, in the following equivocal manner: In all probability bv to-nigbt tbe consumma tion which the public has long and devoutly been wishing will have heen accomplished, and the General Court of 1873 will have vacated the State house. Though, perhaps, the pleasure of parting should breed a kindly feeling toward the Legislature, still it must lie written against it that few of its predecessors have been so ani mated—pervaded is a better word—by the spirit of procrastination. Few Legislatures have been so loathe to take up important matters, and have showed so great a tendency to talk almost interminably on the most trivial things as this. Few Legislatures have killed more beneficent measures, though it has passed none, perhaps, of a reallv harmful tendency. A re deeming feature has been its honesty? It lias refused to cooimit itself in favor of a “salary grab," and has rejected all matters which seemed to savor of “a job.” West Point Amusements.—A correspond ent of the New York Times, writing from West Point, tells some of the tricks which the cadets play upon new comers. A favorite amusement is to approach a •■freshman” iu a swaggering, bullying manner, and after making him stand attention, salute his “superior,” or perform some other military gesture, demaud iu a sav age tone, “Are you a fighting man, sir?” If the frightened stranger timidly answers, “No, sir,” his questioner demands, “Then what do you mean, sir, by coming here? We want fighting men, sir; go homo and hoe corn.” If the “plebe” is more courageous, and dares to' answer “yes,” his tormentor will answer, “Very well, sir; you shall have enough to do.” at tile same time time assuming a belligerent httitude, and inviting him to “come out and begin on me.” Master Fred Grant, it is said, had to go through a whole class “ou his mus cle." An Arkansas “De -use.”—Burgess Davis, of Marlon, Ark., posts jhe following notice on the door posts aud sigu boards of that village. He calls it his “devose.” We quote from the Memphis Avalanche: CAST OFF “PEGGA.” marioti Ark Crittenden Couuty May 31 1873 Noitce is hear By given is in ten Days Noitce. that Pegga Davis no more mine for sho is nothing but a Piecebraker for there is No get ting Along with her no ways that a man can do aud Readier then to Be iu trouble all the time I Part in Publect that it will Be under stood By all People Mr. Burdges Davis. Seal Locks.—A Washington correspondent says that the Commisioners of Customs has be gun the examination of the seal locks, aud be fore it is ended there promises to be a lively time with the railroad companies, who do not care to make a large outlay for new locks if they cau avoid it. On the other baud, the se lection of a uew lock will be a windfall for some inventor and manufacturer, and they will all unite in pressing for a change. About fif teen new varieties of locks have been pre sented. News and Other Items. William H. Appleton of New Hampshire has been appointed a principal examiner in the Pa tent Office. Col. A. K. McClure of Philadelphia proposes to retire from politics altogether at the close of his present term as State Senator. The Chicago Tribune reports another corner in wheat. Two million bushels have been bought up for June delivery by two speculators. Prices for butter had a downward teudeucy at St, Albans, oa Tuesday, ranging from 23 to 2d cents. Mrs. Geueral Lee snakes a public statement that she does not desire to have the Arlington estate diverted from the holy purpose to which it is devoted. The Washington Chronicle, claiming to speak authoritatively for the peace commission ers, states that they will in no wise seek to shield the Modocs from any legal punishment. Oue barrel of oil in Titusville will buy four quarts of strawberries. A strawberry patch iu Georgia, pays just now better than an oil well in Pennsylvania. several oi me ivansas papers having lately said kiud words for ex-Senator Pomeroy, an en vious Pennsylvania paper says it looks as if they had been assisted to start a national bank. Michigan cheese manufacturers are in a quandary concerning the observance of the Sabbath, and don’t see their way clear to rec onciling busiuess with religiou. The Western Farmers*|Conveutious are pass ing resolutions against the hack pay lareenv, and in favor of their fundamental doctrine, that the State cannot create a corporation which it cannot thereaftir control. Among army officers in Washington, the plan of sending the whole gang of captured Modocs to Alaska, meets much favor. This would he a practical test of Charles Nordholt’s plan for making a penal colony of Alaska. Some of the peace men at Washington, inti mate that the army officers in the Lava Beds must have known the probability of a massa cre of the Modoc Indians, and that that they are culpable for not detailing snffleient escort. Mr. Co'fax has been presented with the Speaker’s chair, which he occupied for six suc cessive years,as presiding officer of the House of Representatives. The donors were the em ployes of the House of Representatives. Solicitor Smith, of the Interior Department, decides that, uuder the law, the Northern Pa cific railroad is entitled to protection from the homestead aud preemption acts in the States, within a distance of only twenty miles from the lines laid down on the map of their gener al route, originally filed. Commissioner Drummond of the Land Office in a published letter, states that, wnile comnet itive examination may be useful in cases of original admission to the civil service, it is his experience that the competitive rules applica ble to promotions should be revoked. Secretary Richardson states that lie is him self, quite willing to Appoint women to any grade of clerkship to which they prove them selves qualified by competitive examination. It has been represented that he refused them positions where the salary is above nine hun dred per annum. The Ipswitch (Eng.) Journal states that on the 12th of May, at Lowestoffe, Lady Smith agpd 100 years, gave a dinner to 107 old people, whose united ages amounted to 8,228 years, or about an average of seventy-seven years to each. The opinion Is expressed at the Attorney General's office that there will be no furth-r disturances lu Louisiana, which require Feder al interference. The stateiueuts of the New Fork Tribune to the effect that Kellogg did not desire the President’s proclamation to be issued is authoritatively denied. Rutland, Vt., is iu a bad fix. Tbe tax-payers held a meeting there, recently, and refused to vote a tax to defray the necessary expenses of the town tor ayear, The Herald leaves the tax-payers to the reflection that tl ey have darkened the streets, opened the doors for bur glars and incendiaries, disbanded the Fire De partment and saved a few cents. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Mr. P. McGillicuJdy of Lewiston, exhibited last Wednesday a curiosity for a shoe. It was w-trn by a child, who recently came with its parents to that city, from Preston, England. The shoe is about four inches long, with a pointed toe. It is made of cowhide, nailed with brass nails to a wooden sole, HANCOCK COUNTY. The valuation of Ellsworth is $1,833,263. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The contract between the European & North American and Bangor & Piscataquis Railroads was ratified at Bangor last Wednesday. The Jameson Gurrds of Bangor, are to visit B lfast July 4th, by invitation. The Light In fantry of Oldtown, and the Guards of Hamp den, have also received invitations. H. B Farnham, edebrated his golden wed ding at Bangor last Wednesday. A large number of horses from Aroostook, passed through Bangor last Wednesday ou the way to a market. SOMERSET COUNTY. S. Pratt of Fairfield, is working his old brick yard. He inteuda getting out 700,000 bricks tbe present seasou. WALDO COUNTY. Capt, McGi.wan of Searsport, has , in his pos session, a copy of the Boston Gazette, a country journal dated March 12th, 1770. It contains a full account «f the massacre by British sol diers in State Street, Boston. • Belfast is to have a new steamer to ply be tween that port and towns on the eastern side of the bay. The denosit8 in tbe Belfast Saving Bank amounts to $787,160.16. An increase over last year of $200,000. The new senooner A. P. Emerson met with a severe accident at Belfast last Friday. She lay at the wharf, the tide went out, and she fell over on her side damaging her to the amount of $1,000. Col. D. Lane of Belfast, died last Saturday. He held during his life suveral promfTRuit civil aud military positions. He was 80 years of age. It took 34 yoke of oxen to launch a yacht at Searsport recently. YORK COUNTY. The landlord of one of the houses at the Pool, has received eighty applications for board more than he can accommodate. Valuable State publications have recently been presented to the York Institute. The indications are that the rate of taxation in Saco the present year will be less than two per cent. Ttie stockholders of the York corporation held their auuuai mectiug last Thursday. The following officers were elected: Directors, James Eilison, Thomas Wiggleswortb, Samuel G. Snelling, Samuel W. Swett, Walter Hast ings, Seth Bernis, Charles H Parker. PoiMOuiug the Sick. There never was 9 specialty in medicine that was not pirated. Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters is no ex ception to the general rule. Fraud f llows in the tr ;ck of the Great Vegetab'e Restorative as it makes the circle of the world, and offers its pernicious imi tations to the sick at every turn, anxious to drench the public with their trash. The imitators and coun terfeiters offer it by the gallon, the barrel, the hogs head, as well as by ihe bott le. Beware of this deluge of abominations. Bear in mind fiat the true article is sold in bottles only, and the imp ess of genuine ness is lobe found upon ihe glass i. self as well as up on the finely engraved government stamp and the ele gant label. The great vegetable ionic prevents and cures all bilious disorders and comp aims of the di gestive organs and the nervous system, maladies up on which the vile imitations produce no more effect thau the Pope’s Bull upon the comet. SPECIAL NOTICES. I. O. O. F. MAINE LODGE NO. t. Members of this Lodge are requested to meet at aid Fellows Hall THIS (Pri lay) AFTERNOON, at 12£ o*cl<»ck, for the purpose of attending the funeral of our deceased brother, J. P. Skillings. Sr vices will be held at Chestnut stieet Church at l o’clock. A. S. WAY. Secretary. ja!3__suit REMOVAL. CHARLES M. II AWK.ES. — DEALER IN — Western City and County BONDS. Office removed to 96 MIDDLE STREET. junIS HTltf FIRE WORKS. Wliolr.ale IIcad-Qunrter. for FIRE WORKS', CRACKERS, TORPEDOES, dec., Ac., AT LOW PRICE*! CUTTER, HYDE & CO., Send for Price List. 52 CHACNCY ST.. B-sfon junl3 sn3w A. PARSO.YS, 51. D„ DENTIST, Has removed to NO. 13 MARKET SQUARE. JtJT'SPECIALTY—Administration of Ether fer the purpose of extracting teeth without pain. J’-m 13 sntf HOME FOR AO JED WOMEN. The managers of the Home for Aged Women, cor dially invite subscribers, and the public generally to visit the Home < n SATURDAY, the 14th iost. the Anniversary of the opening of the new house. Managers will be in attendance from 10 A. M. till 6 P. M. * jnl3sntd Caucus. The Republicans of Falmouth are requested to jueet at the town house iu said town on SATURDAY the 14th day of June, at 6 P. M. to elect delegates to attend the State Convention at Ban or on the lstb. junl3td Per Order Town Committee. Members of Atlantic Lodge, I. 0. G. T. Every inembrr of Atlantic Lodge, No. 83, is le quesed to be present next SATURDAY EVENING, as important business will come before ihe Lodge. Per order ot W. C. T., J ultra IdH, S. BURGESS, W. S. APPROVE D STATEM ENT. The following reli ible proof of the great value of Vegetjne fit cases of Scrofula and other diseasis arising from impure blood, challenges the most pro found attention. Noic what this long and painful sufferer says, who has been given up to die, by the best medical ‘skill of the country, and whose statement is fully approved by one of Boston’s wealthy ladits. VEGETINE. "Will Cure SorofUla Tumors. Boston, May 15,1871. Mr. H. R. Stevens : Dear Sir,—I have been a great sufferer from Scrof ula and Scrofula Tumor* (a* many in this vicinity can bear testimony) ; and I think the whole world ougnt to know of my case and howl w is cured. About eleven years ago several small kernels made their appearance on the glands of my neck, gradually growing larger, and one of them grew into so large a tumor it was frightful to look at: while the others would range from the size of a hen’s egg down to a good sized chestnut. For a period of ten years I spent all my earnings obtaining me I iral advice, and paying for medicine, getting no better, and constantly growing w rse; have thoroug dy tried every remedy that we could hear of which was recommended for the blood; have been

treated by the tholiosi iral. and by those who bear the title of being the best physicians in Bos ton, and was told by them that they could do nothing for me, unless they cut out the lirge tumor, which had, at, ibis point, reached an enormous size. I had frequent attacks of dizziness, with a constant pain in my head, and most »»xcrucia iug pains in my side; was very weak, and much reduce I and all of the physicians who attended me pnnounced it the worst case of Scrofula Tumors they had ever seen. This was my hopeless condition when I ear I of the Vegetine, and how it was curing Scrofula where ev ery thing else had failed. I procure 1 some of it and discon inued the uRe of all other medicines; and in less than two weeks I could see a great change: I was relieved from the pain in my head, side, and dizzi ness. I gained strength from day to dav. I followed on taking Vegetine fir one year, according lo direc tions; and it has entirely restoied me to health; the large Tumor and small kernels have all disappeared from my m ck. and the whole surface of my skin is fair ami smooth. All my friends, to whom reference can be given, pronounce this the most remarkable cure of Scrofula Tumors they nave ever heard of; and this one case must convince any one suffering from any disease of the bio 3d, though physicians do say that you 'cannot be cured. You can 'be, if von will persevere, and take this good medicine; for it will, without doubt, cure you, as it did me. 1 am, sir, respectfully and gratefully yours. ELLEN O’HEARN Miss O’IIearn has been a domestic in my family for eleven years anil I fully iudoree the above state ment. I think the great value of Vegetine ought to be known iw every family, and I improve every op portunity to speak in its tavor. MRS. J. TILLSON. a „ 439 Bioadway. __ J_u9_eodlwgn bonds ! iiuerost nnHW'‘?t,:Tn ^tlc81,1,1 10her cent. prouert,. a? ’,clp:li '•'ayab,e ln tbe ea«- Private in uronortlont >■ r |,l,b'ic roa bed- Debts ver, small Careful luUBtors,a; TnvyiS',,nti'TiCf"rr ea8l'i f*S' Bonus L n and bJcw l ,?,1'exan lne the feb7wit_eH^Exctaoge^iWpn^Ua EXAUHN4TION OP TEACHERS The annual examination of cindllates forposlilons as teachers in the nubile ScIiooIb of Portland, will tat held in the Gii 1b’ Room, High School Building, on WEDNESDAY, July 2, 1873. at 2 o’clock, P. M. ’ W. H. SHAILER, GEO. W. TRUE. STANLEY T. PULLEN, CHARLES F. LIBBY, CHARLES J. CHAPMAN, Examining Board. Portland, June 10,1878. Jul2indtd SPECIAL NOTICES. LADIES SUi TS. A Large Assortment —AX— EASTMAN, BROS. White Lawn Suits, at $3.75 to $30.00. Grass Cloth Suits, at $4.50 to $10.00. Mantle, Batiste, anil Tasso Linen Suits, at $6.00 to $35.00 Linen and Lawn Polonaises and Dusters. MISSES “VACHT’’ SUITS, "With Hats to Match. EASTMAN, BROS., 332 Congress St. Jul2 dtf Wc have just completed a New EXHIBITION GALLERY, where at all times a choice collection of Works of Art can always he seen FREE. Willi the improvements we have made we feel as though wc ware lully up to the large mar ket, and wc respectfully solicit the patronage ol the public. SCHUMACHER BROS., H Dcering Block, Congress Slieet. lull sn3t . {iad , . , SPORTSMAN’S FRIEND ! C U L E X I F U G E . A sure preventative front Mosquitoes, black Flies, <&c. WHOLESALE Ac RETAIL, At the Fishing Tackle Store of CH»S. DAY, JR, Ac CO., 04 EXCHANGE STREET. J u u 12 dsn4w SMOKERS’ ATTE VTION is called to toe new uicthod of Belling cigars, adopted by a.g. schlotterbeck, APOTHECARY, 303 Congress Street, one door above Brown, Portland, Me. You can purchase a single cigar at the above nlace, at the rate usually charged j»or box elsewhere, and have the advantage of selecting from the largest as sortment kept in the city. julO-lw-sn Cooking Ranges. First class Cooking Ranees amd Stoves CHEAP FOR CASH, call and see before purchasing. Also Ice chests coolers aud Refrigerators. FREDERICK BUCKNAM, If*. 199 Fore **t. Portland Me. (Between Exchange and Plum St.) my3lsu3w Doward Association, Philadelphia, Fa. An Institution having a high rvputa'ion lor honor able con luct and professional skill. Acting Suig. on, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, E-says for Young Men sent free of charge. AddresB, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. t South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. _tnv7sn3m WOODS, SMITH Si ESTEY’S LATEST STYLES OF REED ORGANS AT LOW PRICKS. For sale by C. K. HAWES, Music Dealer. myltsnlm__77 Middle street. Piano Timing. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Booms, 5 Cnheon Black. (Opposite City Halt.) mar?8-d3m. Tj* the Public. Tbe Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals resi»ecifully give> notice that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been Appointed Agent of the Society. The public a e therefore tequested to g ve prompt information to him of any cruelly to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will see to it that the offenders are brought to speedy aud strict justice. Per orde»\ ap29 sntf BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; nodisappointmem; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies tbe U1 ft ecu of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a saoerb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the nair clean, soft and beautiftil. The Genuine, signed W. A. a’rhelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. Y. ld*w Ivrs N To Lef. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—Immediate poeession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO , No. 00 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. 8eptl2sntf A BOOK FOR ETERI' MAN. 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 Debilitv, Hypochon dria. Impotency. Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising from the errors of youth or the indiscretions or excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book tor every man. Thou sands have been taught by this work tbe true way to health and happiness. It is the cheapest and best medical work ever published, and the only one on this class of Ills worth reading. 190th edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French clorh. Price only $1. Sent by mail, post paid, on receipt of price. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bulftnch street, Boston, Mass., or Du. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B. The author may be consulted on tbe above as well a« all diseases requiring skill and experience. mar3lsneod&wly FISHING TACKLE! All kinds of tackle for Trout or Picker | ell fishing. Wholesale and Retail. | CS. L. BAILEY, 48 Exchange Street, Selling Agent for DU FONT’S GUNPOWDER, myJ6 sneodtf The Most Popular Medicine Extant, 1840. Over Thirty Years 1873, Minre'the Introdnction’of PERRY DAYIS’ PAIN-KILLER. The painkiller Is equally applicable and efficacious to young or old. The painkiller 1* b)ib an I nterLai and External remedy. The painkiller Will cure Fever and Ague when other reme dies have failed. The painkii lkr Should be used at tbe first manifestations of Co d or Cough. The painkiller Is the Great Family Medicine of the Age. The painkiller Wi»l cure Painter’s Colic. The painkiller Is good for Scald* and Burns. THi pah-killer Has-the Verdict of the People in its favor. The painkiller Gives Universal Satisfaction. The painkiller Beware of Imitations and Counterfeits. The paiiv-kim er „ . Is almost a certain cure for CHOLERA, and lias, without doubt, been more successful in curing this terrible disease than any othe r known remedy, or even th most eminent and skillful Physicians. In India, Afiiea and China, where this dreadful dis onse is ever m re or le^s prevalent., the PAlN-KILL KR is cons! lered by tbe natives, as we" as European residents in tho-e climates, a Sure Remedy. THE PAINKILLER , „ M B Each i ottle is wrapped with lull directions ^ for use. The painkiller Is sold by all Druggis s and Dealers in Fami ly Medk'ines. myl4 sneodlm»SJw2i BANK OF PORTLAND. On. and aftei this date, tt>e un e? gned wfil cajfy on a strictly Banking business, at tbe » Rooms now occupied by the Secon National Bank^ Id Portland, Maine, under the stvle of the UJANK OF PORTLAND”and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course t>f the Banking Business. _ . W. N. GCX U-D. Portland, June 24th, 1872. Jun28newlt then sn tf SPECIAL NOTICES. FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, osePKRRY’S Moth aud Freckle Lotion. It i* reliable aud harbiless Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y, mat-22d VwBhfimn for PIMPLES ON THE FACE. ed^'USSS*' au'1 Fle.liworm use l'ERR Y’S itnprov Pimple Remedy, the gioat skin DamSoioet^^i01 only by t,i B. 0 PERKY, ye vwhere. 4J BotKl st-. *• Y. Sold by Druggists ______ Uiar22d&wsn6inl7 IMPKWE^i^i; Whichever way we turn our eVM We sett improvement* have bSl, i Each seeking by some new uevfce de; To cast all otbei 8 in the *hade • In commerce and mechanic* too/ Great changes a few years do show • Things which our fathers never knew,’ Nor droamed of fifty years ago. Ste what improvements at Fenno’s, Where boys can buy a ‘Suit complete” Oi handsome > easonable “clothes,” Corner of Beach and Washington street jullsnlw Boston. Go and see the Ladles’ Suits L). C. G OLDER, is selling for $5.75. ELEGANT WHITE LAWN SUIT, only $7.30, worth $16. 5 FREE ISTREET. ACTUAL FACT ! A LLAMA LACE SAC«(VE, For $13.30, really worth $20. PARASOLS, SUN-UMBRELLAS At SHOWERETTES. TOURIST, WALKING-STICK, CROOK AND CLUB-HANDLE. IN ALL THE NEWEST SHADES AND COLORS,JFBOM ONE TO TEN HOLLARS. D. O. a O L D E Rl, NO. 5 FREE STREET, White Lawn Suits, Grass Cloth Suits, Lineu Batiste Suits, IPIain Liuen Suits, Ate. Berlin Suits in all the newest and most Fashionable Shades. 5 FREE STREET. apr22 8neod3m CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! Tobacco, Tobacco, Tobacco. PIPES, PIPES, PIPES. Cheronts, eleven dollar* per 1005. Tobacco from 95 cent* per pound to 93.50, and Pipe* from one cent each to 9100 each. All the above can be had at STEBBIN S CIRAR STORE, 360 Congress Street, Portland. WHOLESALE. Cigars very good for $17 per 1000. New Times, Old Tines, ‘■Hnrann Gems,” No Brand, And many other Brands of our make. I am in a insit on to re'll at lower rale* than any other Manu facturer or Jobber in the State. R. NATHAN, (Late C. n Sl'EBBINS.) 360 Congress Street, Portland. InB gn3m MABRIED. In this city. Jvne 4. by Rev. A. K. P. Small, D. E. Adams ol Boston and Mis, Ida E. Barker of Port land. in this cilv, June 11th. by Rev. D. H. Hanabnrgh. James F. Chase and Miss Mary E. Berrv, both ol Portland. In this city. June 11, bv Rev. Dr. Carrutliers. Har rison A. McKen.iey of Portland and Mrs. Celeste Wiiglit of Waiervllle. In this city. June 11, by J. M. Plummer. Esq.. Geo L. Couison and Miss Sarab A. Parker, both of Stone ham. In this city. June 12, by Rev. Geo. W. Bicknell Walter A. Skilling and Miss Ella L. Bennett, all oi Portland. __PITOD. In this city, Jnno 12, Mrs. Nancy Parsons, aged 7: years. (Funeral on Saturday forenoon, at 11 o’clock, at N( 128 Pearl street. Burial at the convenience of th< family. At White Rock, Jane 12, Mr. David Davis, aged 8( years.—of the Arm of Davis & Beck. [Funeral services on Sunday at the White Roc* Meeting House. In Rochester. N. H., June 11, Jas. P. Skillings, for merly of Portland. (Funeral services this Friday afternoon at 1 o’clk, at Chestnut Street Church. Relatives and ft ienda are invited. DEPARTURE OFOCEAN ATE AM ED* NAME FKOa FOR j.'Il .4 Hibernian.Quebec.J;i,verp!]?.14 Australia.New York. . Glasgow. • JJ City of Montreal.. .New York. 1- ™” • • Ville de Havre.New York. .Havre^.,. Jun# „ mS 8£::*»»» Hucla .Boston.Liverpool.June 17 rrescent Citv ... New Vnrk. Havana.June 17 C.Mmnbiv ::::::: New York . Havana .... June 57 Wisconsin.New York Liverpool... .June 18 Colombia. -New York Glasgow ... June 18 Al rena.New York. Liverpool .. June 18 Prussian. Quebec.Liverpool. ..June 21 IHiainlare Almnunr.Jig, 13. Sun risen. Sun ..7.37 I Moon ris-'s.10.40 P.V Hijfb watei.1.15 PM MARINE NEWS. PORT OP PORTLAND. Thursday, Jane l‘J. ARRIVED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Halifax, NS,-passen ger® and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer New York. Winchester. Boston for East port and St John. NB. Barque Pbilena. Chase. Boston. Brig Mechanic, (of Portland) Nichols. Sagun—mo lasses to Geo S Hunt. Picked up on the passage, the mate and three men of Br brig Magdalene, from Cienfuegos lor St Stephen. NB. The men were on the way to another vessel for provisions and got lost in a fog. Sch Josephine, (of Mlllbridge) Brown, Sagua— 253 I hhde 22 tes molasses, to Geo S Hunt. Sch Monsitta, (Br) Wyman, Cieutuegos—322 lihda • 41 tes molasses, to Geo S Huut. Sch A M Chadwick, (of Boston; Coan, Cardenas molasses i o order. Sen Mollie Porter, Mcgatliliu. Alexandria—coal to Randall & McAllister. Sch Lookout, Nichols. Baltimore—coal to Gag Co. Sch Abbie E Willard, Davis, Philadelphia—coal to , Win E Dennison. Sch L A Johnson. Mahlniau. Philadelphia. Sch Sea Breeze, Freetliy, New York—coal to Ross & Sturdivant. Sch sevt Globe, Bray, New York—coal to W L Bil ling*. Sch Alpine, Marshall, New York—coal to W L Bil lings. Sch Maine, Brown, Boston. Sch T R Hughleit, Eaton, Boston. Sch Bloomer, (B*) McCarty, St John, NB—9.7,200 ft lumber, to «J B Knight. Scii Venilia. Lewis, Western Banks—800 nils fish. Sch Alice M Gould, Harris, Western Bunks—%0. Silt Raritan. Bickfotd, Peer Isle. Sch Enicliue, Roberts. Wiscasset. Sch Orion, Jacobs. Biistol. CLEARED. H ' r , ,ai>couia. Bragg. New York—Henry Fox. j JacWn? barluK» McDonald, Sagua-Phluney & j Biig ElUiib??e*r'(Br> Porier- Cow Bay-master. | Porttouw. Uci“ An». tBr> Moore, Halifax NS-Johu Sch T Bimodict^a\j^t®J*phen NB—master, erson. r‘ York—Orlando Nick Nicker*™.1 *' m:l*' LltttoJ°>»>. Providence—Orlamlo Sch Sophie, Kobinson, HockporMo minglon—Bunker Bros. or vv'*“ (FROM OUB CORRESPONDENT.1 KENNEBUNKPOtt , June 10— Ar,scb Sardinian, i Holbrook, Elizalietbporf. June 11-Ar, soli* Chas Comery. Creamer. James j River. Va C days; D R bicktord, Harris, do 7 days; Kendrick Fish, Hawley, do 7 days; Sand Fish. Teel, Charleston SC; Roman, McFarland, Philadelphia. I FROM MERCHANTS* EXCHANGE.] Arat Havana 6tli, barque j irlgo, Middlesboro. Sid 5th. brig\sido>*a Rionda, Sagua; 7th, barque H F Huzzey. for New Orleans Sid fra Matauzas 4tb. brig Geo Burnham. Staples, North of Hatteras; bnnine Augustine Kobbe.Carver. Falmouth E; brig Cascatelle. North of Hatteras. Ar at Cardenas 5th, Syra, Corning, Mar seilles; sch L W Wheeler. Lewis, New York. Sid 5(1), brig Minnie Miller, Leland, North ol Hat teras. Ar at Sagua 2d, sob Clara W Elwell, Portland ; brig Myronue, Higgins, Philadelphia. MEMORANDA. Sch Eric, ot Bangor, with coal, sunk 8th Inst, fif teen miles Irom Bsmegat. The crew were not on board when she sunk ana it is supi*osed she was aban doned in a sinking condition. Her mast heads are above water. OOitlFMTH' PORTS. GALVESTON—Cld 3d, brig Oesipee, Sprague, for Cork or Falmouth. SAVANNAH-Cld 10th, scb Wyoming, Foss, for Yarmouth. Cld 6ib, sch Ida S Burgess, Limeburner. Somerset. SATILLA MILLS—Slu 2d, sch David Nichols, Wy man. New York. CH ARLESTON-Ar 10th, brig Chas Wesley,Griffin, Belfast. Cld 7tli, sch Telumab. Harding. Boston. SM llt.h, seh Lucy Hammond. Bagiev, Jacksonville BALTIMORE—Ar 10th, sells Wo Arthur. VlcDulie Poriland : Mary Cobb. Humphrey. Weymouth. CM 10th, brig Hiram Abiff, Peikins, Progresso, (and sailed.) P H1 LA DELPHI A— Ar 10th, brig Alfaratta, Wal lace. Sagua; sch Volant. Belfast. Also ar 101b. brigs Eva N Johnson, Johnson, Car denas; Isaac Carver, Williams. Bangor; schs Old Chad. McCllntock, Baracoa; Whitney Long, Hav»*s, Gardiner; Louisa Crockett, Flanders. St Marys; *J B Marshall, Marshall,Gardiner; J H Crowley, Crowley. Boston; Francis Coffin, Batson, Calais. CM loth, sci s Mary J Ward, Ward, Boston; Tlios Watts, Curtis, do. Below, barque Horace Beals, Fiekett, from Ma t an zas. CM 10th, brig Katabdln. Saunders, Bangor; schs Katie C Raukin, Hall. Rockland; D Sawyer, l< ogees. Gloucester; Hope (Ju, Chase, and Potomac, Carver, Portland. NEW YORK—Ar 10th inst, schs C F Young. Rich ardson. Guanilla; S P Hall. Chipmau, Savannah; Julia Newell, Mitchell. Rockporf. Also ar 10th, brig Silas N Martin. Brown. Demarar* 18days; schs D H Bisbee. Batone, Para 23; Marcia Reynolds. Hougliton. Cardenas ; N Jones, Bliven, Machias; Ontar.i. Ker.niston, Vinalhaven. Ar 11th, brig Jeremiah. Ford. Sagua 10 days; schs Lady Woodbury. Woodbury, Utilla ll days; N J Miller. Browu, Charleston; Lizzie Lee, Smith, from Baracoa. Ar 11th. ship Tbeobold, Adams, Leghorn A pi 13; *)ar'l“e Addie Me Adam. Partridge. Matauzas. Cld Utb. barque Harvest Moon. Berry, for Trieste; brigs Tanfa, Brown, Marseilles; Koesack, Smith, Tor Cteuuegos. Sid 10th. barque Mary E Libby, Havana; brig Geo S Berry, Darien. Passed through Hell Gate 10th, schs Sarah Louise, Wlnchetibach. Elizabethport tor Boston; Emma NY Day. Clark. New York lor Norw’alk; Gentile, Eld ridge. do for Portsmouth; Albus, Rich, Port Johnson for Augusta ; Udion. Westcott, Hoboken for Lvnn; Laura Robinson. Kobiuson. Elizabethport for Salem; Geo Sbattck. Mills. Amboy for Somerset; M A Rice. Rice. New York for Poriland or Bangor; Gamma. Huntley, do for Boston; H G Bird, Blackington, do for Boston. PROVIDENCE— Ar 10th, schs Mary F Cushman, Walls and Capt John. Mcsub. Ellsworth. At lltli, sch Kate Lillv, Hutchins. Gardiner. Sid lOth. sch Irene. Murphy. MncLdas. NEWPORT—Ar 11th, schs Ida L Howard, Wil liams, Portland for New York; Alaska, Thorndike, do for do. VINEYARD HAVEN—Ar 10th. schs Congress, York, and Alaska. Thorndike. Portland for NYork; J C Libby. Fletcher. Boston for Jacksonville; Kate Lilly. Hutchins, fm Gardiner for Providence; Ida L Howard. Johnson. Portland for Newport. In i»ort, schs Emeline .McLain, discharging; Sar gent S Day. repairing. f BOSTON-Ar Jltb, schs Ellie L Smith. Smith. Caibarien; Paul Webste , Haskell. Mansanil'a; Ad die Ryerson. Pike. Alexandria; Juliet, Wright, from Philadelphia; Swallow, Carlow, Calais; Hiram,War nock. and Zoo. Rich, do. CM llth.schs Nellie Clark, Clark, Windsor, NS; S E Kates. Yates. Galveston. Ar 12th. brig Helen O Phinney, Boyd, cagua 29th ult: schs Martha. Smith. Porio Rico; J B Knowles, Wright. Port Johnson; Lugano. Sanborn, and Agues Hodgdon. Hoboken; Franklin, Colby. Wlscassei; Nile, O'iver, Bath. Cld 12th, schs Onward. Grace. Portland: Margaret Ann. Conley, Portland; C P Gcrrish, Armstiong, for Lubec. NEWBURYrORT—Ar lllb, brigs Tula. Reed, and Florence May, Cocliran. Maynguez; sebs Pelro, Kel ley. Hoboken; Ada S Allen. Owen. Elizabeth port; C Matthews, bunt, do; M.try A Heyer, Hodgdon, Rondout; Mary Means Parker. Philadelphia. Sailed 11th. schs George Savage. Nye. for Portland or Bangor: Ella Frances. Bulger, for Mt Desert and Windsor, NS. FOREIGN PORTM. Ar at Aecapulco 11th ult, ship Cuba, Theobold* Baltimore. Ar at Guaguaquill 12th ult, barque Albert, Reed, New York, (ant! sailed 2t)tb for Central America.) Sid fm Ponce 22d ult, sch Ocean Belle, Coffin, for Portland.| Sld fm Caibarien 20th ult, brigs Loch Lomond. Clough, for New York; 31st. A J Robs. Wyman, for Pldladeli hla; Allas, Mitchell. New York; Sports man. Blanchard, do. Sld fm Havana 2d inst. sch J M Rilev, Coffin, for Matanzas; Bill, brig Isadora Rlouda, Plummer, for Lagos de Termlo. Ar at Matanzns 1st inst. sch Emily Curtis. Barbour Philadelphia: 2d. barques Ormua, Pettenglll. Mar seilles; 3d. Jennie Fobb, Packard, Havana; brig J Polledo. Dyer, Portland. Sld 3d, sch Fannie U Bucklln. Buckliu, for Phila delphia. Ar at Cardenas 31st ult. sch Clara P Loud. Loud, Apalachicola; 3d inst, brig R<<ckv Glenn, Dorr, firm St John. NB; Marcus Hunter. Henley. Portland; 5Hi. barque J Loring. Marshall. Newburvoort. Sld 30tb. sch Lavolta, Whitmore, for North of Hat teras; 31st. barque Lavinia, Dyer, do; brig Josic A Devereux. Curtis, do; 2d, Carrie E Pickering. Torrey do; sebs E G Sawyer, Kelley, and R M Brookings. Brown, do. Ar at Sagua 25tli ult,brigs Ella Maria, Boyd, from Favaua; 26ib. Clara J Adam*. McFadden, Cardenas; 30th sch Jas Ford, Huntley. St Thomas. SM 28ib. sch Bertha Bonder, Wooster. New York: 31st, brigs Jeremiah. Ford. New York; Helen G Rich, Strout, North ot Hatteras. (Latest by European steamers.! Ar at Liverj)ool 30th nit, St Joseph, Alexander, San Francisco. SM 29th, Washington, Chase. New York. CM 29th. Arlington, Costello. Philadelphia. Sld fra Gravesend 30th, Edward O’Biien, Oliver, St John, NB. Sld fin Falmouth 31st ult. Charter Oak, Nichols, (from Callao) for Dunkirk. Sld fm Cardiff 30th ult, Thos Lord, Whittemore, Rio Janeiro. Ar at Marseilles 28th ult, Evauell, Hichboru. from New York. SM 27lh. F I Henderson. Hendenon. Buenoi. Ayres. Sld fin alicante 25th ult, Helen Sands, Woodslde, Leghorn. SM fm Dunkirk 29th ult, Nellie May. Blair, for New York. Cld at Dieppe 28th ult, Arizona, Conant, Phila delphia. SM fin Antwerp 27th nit, Nina Sheldon, Sheldon, Philadelphia. SM fin Flushing Roads 29fb ult, F J McLellan, Mc Lellan. Newcastle. Ar at Cronstadt 26th ult, Eva H Fisk, Davis, from Philadelphia. NPOKEN. April 1, lat 13 S. Ion 24 W, ship Calumet, Cheever, from Boston fot Calcutta. April 21. lat 2 N, Ion 25 W, ship Corsica, from Car diff for Singapore. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FISH AND SALT. NOW RECEIVING 300 qlis. new and superior English Shore Cod. — ALSO IS STO«E — New Shore and Bank tore* *■“ meniiim Cod. Polluck, Cusk, " dock. Halibut. Stneked ailid Pick led Herrings. Tonirucs A Sounds. Trimmed Flos. «£**+ ^uP‘>r,°' oua'itv Bleates Sfe»s mackerel with No«. I u.ul * °* * mc Also Turks Island,Cadiz A Liverpool Salt DANA & CO. Jnl3i)3w City of Portland. NOTICE i* herehy "ivin that the J 'Inf Stim'M g Committee on toying out new Street;I wlnra wa« r let red the petition of the Boston A' M.iine Kailro (I, praying that High Street be' ween York and Commercial Streets may be discontinued, wi meet at tie junction of High and Commercial street*, on Monday the iwenty-il ird day of June, A. P. 1873, at 3 o’clock, P. M„ to hear all parties in crested and then determine ami adjudge whether public conv*nience requires that that part of High Street should be di» continued, ami if they should so adjudge will th*n and there discontinue that part of High street and fix the damages as required by tow. GEO. P. WI SCOTT, M1CAH SAMPSON, FREDERICK W. CLARK, J. F. RANDALL, EDWARD THURSTON, WM. McALENKY, Committee on Layiug Out New Street*. Junl3 __ dtd Sebago Steamboat Co. Hn and lifer MONDAY. Jnne 9th, 1873. the steamer Scbayn will lcavo H irrlson at 4 A. M., North Bndgton at 4.15, Bri gton 4.45, Naples at 5.45, connecting at Sebago t ake with the morning train arriving in Portland 9 07 A. M. Returning will leave S- b:igo L;ike on arrival of train wlH h le ve* Port'and at 12.30 P M., an lving at Na ples at 3 50, Rrl ’gton at 4.50. No. Biidgton at 5 20 and Harrison ai 5.35. Bri gton, June 9, 1873. Jul3dtf TO LET. A NICE HOUSE. Apply at No. <08 Crniftresa Street. Jul3d2w NEW ADVERTISEMENTS FRINII S \ LHO vT A prime lot of Fresh Salmon for rale by JOHN EOVEIIT 4c COM 104 COnnERCIAL STREET, At 20 and 25 Cents a Ponnd. J»»__ dtf AQEWTM %trAIV«’ED in every eounry for a new notion i) b ok, “Lives anti Portraits of tl*e Presidents,** with 19 tint* steel engravings. S**d<1 for descriptive circular. JOHNS N, WILSON A CO., 27 Beekinan St., N Y. jnl3 I4wj MANILLA, MACKINAW. CANTON ! and all the different grades and styles of Straw Hats for Men and Children’s wear. Also, the latest New York styles of Felt, Kersey and Silk Huts, and a flue assort ment of Hammocks, Buggy Um brellas, Shawl and School Straps can be found at RAH Eli & co.’n, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. ■I**3_ ladtf BONDS FOR SAFE. Portland City - - ■ 6’s Bangor “ 6’s St. Louie “ - 6’a Elizabeth, X. J., - 7’s Cleveland “ 7’g Toledo “ ... 8’s Cook County, III.. • • - 7’g Marion County, Ind., - • 8’s Maine Central it. It. - - 7’s Portland & itoch ster R. R. • 7’s Atchison, Topeka & Nante Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’a Chicago, Dan. A Vin. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence B. B. Stock and Bcf. Bent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan A Karrett, tOO MIDDLE STREET. feb24 fodtl NEW MODEL BUCKEYE iUOWEB. THE New Model Buckeyo Mower «ont>«ina many new autl important featuresThe driver hav ing control of the cutter-bar at all limes, can fold or untold the bar wthout leaving h s seat, or raise the bar f*rpemlicularly to pat-s obstructions; the drive wheels run in path* made by the track-clearer and do not inn over any cut gras*; a spring in the track eleartr sli le ke^p* it at all time* adjured; it is »aft; to say, and we will warrant the Buckeye to do any thing that any other machine will do, and when other inacliims are worn out and wortb'ess the Buckeye will bo gix>d for years afterward. We have at our st«/re a machine set up in working order, that we shall be pleased to show you. P. 8w—We have, also, a New hoRSP Rake and Hay Tedder that we would like to have yen see. KENDALL & WHITNEY. PORTLAND, HIE. lul2___ H. M. PAYSON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOB SALE — Portland City .... 6’s Kangor.- 6’s Bath ..... 6'h Cook County • - - - 7’g Chicago - .... 7’s Toledo, Ohio > - - - 8's Scioto County, Ohio - - 8’s Leeds k Farmington R. R., guaranteed S’s Portland k Rochester R. K. • - 7’i Haim- Central R. R. - . . 7’i Northern Pa ifle R. R. Gold • 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET 1)4 PORTLAND. dtf BONDS. State of Maine .... 6’s Portland A Bangor City - - 6’s Balh A Rockland City • • . 6’s Chicago City - ... 7>g Wayne k Clay County, Illinois, • 7’g Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. R„ Gold, • 7.80’g Bnrlfngton Cedar Rapids k Minn. > 7’g Maine Central, Consolidated. > > 7’g Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WM. E. WOOD, Ag't Sent g-dtllH «» Kirbmme Hi BONDS. New York City . - . - » ** “ i* . • . . (> Brooklyn City - . - . 6’g Jersey City - . 7*g Elizabeth City • - - - 7’g Canada Sonthern R. R., Gold, - 7’g B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, . 7-80’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St. _ fcb26 "sect I o\s — FOR — MOWERS AND REAPERS At NTanuracturers’ Price. I _ Farmers can have their orders promptly filled by sending directly to us for Sections fcr all kinds of Machines. Sections will be polished on both side, and stamped with the name of the Machine for which they are in tended. All Knives nnd Pectinn* Warranted* Cf^'ln ordering send size of Section wanted. KENDALL & WHITNEY. PORTLAND. ME. )„Ig __d.frw3w24 mFstociT OF CiLtom Made Hand Sewed Boot* and Shoe* 1* superior to any other Stock in New Kngland in poin‘ of quality, style, finish an<! fit. So rtfin*t wrong yourself bv sending your measure to New \ork or Boston, when you can obtain the very best boot* made, and always a sure fit, of M. G. PALMER. “T9 endttw HOT TEA_ROLLSr HOT TF.A ROLLS can be had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. _tnyl5___ tf Valuable Livery Stock for Sale. OWING to my ill-health I offer for sale my entire Liver* Stoe*. The Stables can be leased or •old. All persons owing me are requested to call nnd nettle as I wish to close my business immediately. CHARLES SAGER. Portland. June 5. 1873 <jtf Lumber ami Dock Timber W anted In exchange for LM«w«tivr Roller*, lloric utnl Engines, ••’eed t*uiups and Other Nlnehmery. Address, G. H. ANDREWS. _fcbldtf_ Pearl St. New York. TINES. lyrOTiCE is hereby given to parties owning real es *t»te on which the taxes for the veer U7J re main unpaid that the time required bv the statute pievlous to the adverti-cment for sale having ex pired, such estates will be advertised f r sale, if such taxes at e not paid previous to June : 1st. H. W HERSEY, Treasurer ami Colli ctor. June 7,18~3._ JuCeodtgj Cnutton. NOTICE !s hereby given that my wife. Addle s Snell, having left my bed nnd board wlibout Just and sufficient cause, I shall pay no debts of W ci ntru. ting. W t ovgT, Portland, June 12. 1873. **

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