Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 18, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 18, 1873 Page 2
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r Jri J±) i:> Lx ESS. WEDNESDAY MOUNINU.JINE 18.1878. Kvxby re ular attache of the PltERg is furnished with a cart/certificate counter *igued bv Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All mil way, steumboai an I bote manager* will ounfer a favor upon us by demanding cre-I mtlali? ofever* [husod claiming to represent our journal, as we have information that several “bum mer*” are Becking courtesies iu the name of the Pbf.Vs, and w«? have no d?sp »drion :o be. even pas «‘ydv. a party to ?mdi fraud VVk do not read aumiyuirtiB letrers ou t ^ »mmuni cation?. The uaii):: ant add ref* of the w iilor are in all oases in Hsjs'ns ill f. net necessarily far publication lmt as a guaranty of good failii. W cannot un ierlake to rotui n nr reserve com munication* that arc nui u.-co._ Republican State Couveution. The Republican# <»l Maine and all oilier* who sup port the present: N iti mal an l Stale Administrations are invited to aeud delegates to a State Convention to be hoblen in Aorombrsa Hail, Kitngor, Tbnrudnv, June CO. 1*73, at II o’rlork. or the purpose of nominating a candidate ior Gov . rtior ami transacting any other business that may properly come before the convention. The basis of representatioli will be as follows:— Kaoh city, town and plantation will be entitled to one delegate and one additional t >r every 75 vote* for tbo Republican candidate for (bivemor in 1*72. A fraction of 40 voles, addi'ioiuil to the full number for a delegate, is also entitled to a delegate. Delegates are authorized to till vacancies only wiih actual residents of the county to «liieli the town lie longs. TLe State Committee will loin session at 0 o'clock the morning of ilie Convention for tlie roccpttonof credentials. James G. Ilt.nv:, Kennebec, chairman. William P. Frvk, Androscoggin. Kiien Woodbebv. Aroostook. Stanley T. Pci.len. Cumberland. K. C. Perkins, Franklin. John I>. Hopkins. Huncock. E. R. Sl'EAlt, Knox. S. S. Marble, Lincoln. F. E. SHAW, Oxford. . John H. J.YM1E. Penobscot. K. A. Thompson, Piscataquis. F. D. Sew all, So gad oboe. SEW ALL E. Pk: scott, Somerset. Fred. Atavood, Waldo. Nelson S. Allan, Washington. Leonard Andrews, York. Z. A. SMITH. Secretary. May 1,1873. The farmers’ Oranges. This rapidly increasing organization in the West is attracting the attention of all intelli gent people who take an interest in public affairs on account of tbe great importance it has assumed in connection with the war upon the railroad corporations that is now the foremost issue ir. the grain producing States of the interior. Four ydars ago the conviction became gen eral among the more thoughtful farmers of the West that there should be a society formed among the agricultural classes which should be capable of dealing with the varied interests that interest them. In pursuance of this idea, Messrs. Saunders and Kelley, then engaged in Washington, tbe former having charge of tbe national experimental grounds iu that city and tbe latter a commis sioi er to examine tbe condition of agricul' ture in tbe South, prepared a constitution and ritual for tbe organization of national, State and subordinate societies called Gran ges. Having completed bis task in Washing ton, Mr. Kelley returned to bis farm iu Miu nessoLa where he founde i the organization. Thence it extended into Iowa and spreading rapidly in all directions, there are now sev enteen states Granges within the national organization. Three years ago last tall the first Grange was organized in Iowa. Last April there were over 1500 iu that State with a membership of 100,00<J. The organization has extended to every western State and North Carolina and Vermont Tbe composition of tbe organization is briefly stated as toUows: It consists of one national Grange, tbe state Grange and subor dinate Granges ate requisite frr the formation of a state Giauge, aud, until that is founded, the scattering societies are governed by tbe national body. Tbe masters of tbe several state Granges constitute tbe legislative coun cil of tbe national Grange, and subordinate Granges may make any by-laws not inconsis tent with their regulations. Any person of good character engaged itj agricultural pur suits is eligible to membership. Both sexes are admitted, the only restriction in regard to age being that males shall be over eighteer, and temales over sixteen. All political or re ligious tests, and the discussion ot political aud religious questions are strictly forbidden by the constitution. The order claims to be simply private rather than secret, although only members are allowed to be present at tbe meetings, and, for the sake of protection from imposture, secret signs and passwords are used. The purposes of the association is three fold, agricultural, social and financial. In the first place toe members of the Grauges meet to discuss all matters bearing on the in crease ot production and all those matters bearing upon agriculture, even to the orna mentation and adornment of home. Next, the associations are of a social character, as the wives, sons aud daughters of the farmers meet together in these societies. In view of this tact, the meetings are likely to be very attractive to the young people a ho have no concerts and the like to attend. The women hold a part of the offices and have an equal voice in the management ot affairs. In financial matters the organization looks into all those matters that affect the interests of the members; and in tbis way it has become interested in the question of cheap transpor tation and the best means of supplying tbe consumer with their products. Tbe Granges seek to dispense with middle men as far as possible and deal with manufacturers for cash. Through their organization, they pur chase large quantities of commodities at de creased rates foi cash. Thus the dealer Ii« secures the trade ol strong local so vteiy, nas a great auvanrage. From the foregoing, it is perfectly plain how easily this organization may be led to ap peal to the ballot box to correct the abuses of ra lrcad corporations or other monopolies,and how naturally the members of such an organ ization may be led to step outside of the usu al party Hues to protect their own interests. It Is very easy, too, to see how a few tricksters With glib tongues might use these organiza tions for their political advancement; but none but farmers are admitted and all politi cal schemers, whether farmers or not, are looked upon with great suspicion. If the above is a correct idea of the Farm ers’ Oranges, they are certainly to be encour aged in every farming community,since their objects are of the most laudable character and cannot but develop a greater interest in agricultural pursuits and elevate the standard of culture in farming communities. The most brutal of murders continue to be as frequent as ever in New York despite the more frequent and certain use of the gal lows. It may he assumed that the list will not be curtailed while there is no limit to the rum traffic. Where brutal men have their passions roused to such an < xtent by poison intoxicants that they are raving maniacs, the certainty of the gallows has no effect to so ber them. Three of the most brutal of mur ders that took place in New York Snnday night were committed by men maddened by whiskey. This fact is mentioned with the hope that at some future time, public opinion will be aroused to the enormity of the crime of drunkard and murderer making; for until ■ociety recognizes it i„ its rea' character, law Will have little effect to prevent it. A correspondent of the New York Kwn nominates for President in 1876, Deacon Richard Smith of the Cincinnati Gazette who is represented as a ve.y good and great man. The Rochester Democrat endorses the nomination because “il always did like that name.” On account of our reference to Mr. Ding ley as being opposed to capital punishment, the Lewiston Journal is !ed to say that “He-’ [Mr. Dingley] “is not aware that he has eve/ expressed any opposition to, or entered into eny advocacy of either capital punishment or life imprisonment as the penalty for murder.” Boston celebrated yesterday the anniver sary of the battle of Bunker Hill, with the usual display. A BatiI correspondent writes that the cau cus in that city voted that its delegation go uninstructed to Bangor. The fel_ows who divide up the delegations for Mr. Dmgiey s paper allow Messrs. Kent and Stone four of j t,ie thirteen. There are many indications i tliat there will be some discrepancy between the delegates gounted sure and the result of J the ballot. _ _ A West Point official visitor says that ! Gea. Sherman as he inspected the riding of the cadets, “in his 'all straw hat, looked like j an inquisitive farmer who had never seen anything like this before and was determined | that no movement should escape him.” THE WAG SER TRIAL. eighth dav. Alfred, Tuesday. June 17.—Thecuurt came ! in at 9 o'cluck, and the defease continued. JOHN W. PARSONS. ; Do not remember the exact number of I wounds, but should say fifteen upon Anethe. Most of flesh wounds I described before were : cut through the scalp; some were ripped into ; the boue a little, but most of them did not hit it. being simple flesh wounds. In my opinion when those wounds were made blood would have spirted out at the time. I was not down to the Island. The flesh wounds I think might have been made by a person of not great mus cular force. RICnABD S. PHILBRICK Am deputy Sheriff of this county. I was in Portsmouth, at Johnson’s, when the shirt was taken from the vault. Mary Johnson was call ed; looked at the shirt one minute or so, aud ! said it was Wagner’s. Cross Examined. I do not know what she said prior to looking at the shirt. I Jesse Uetehell, called by the defendant, testi fied: On the night of March 5th I went from Kitter.v to Newcastle, about half past 7; re turned about half past 1, moon about setting at that time. The wind was about south-west, STEPHEN F. SHAW. Was member of coreuer’s jury; went down to Island evening of March 6th, and had an in quest on the bodies of Anethe and Karen. The body of Anethe was lying in the middle of the floor, face badly cut, cou-iderahle blood on her clothing ami ou the floor where she laid. She was taken from the floor aud laid upon the ta ble and examined. Karen’s body was in other room on the floor; hair saturated; blood on floor; some blood on bed; pilluw bloody; should think likely some of jury had a pencil down there with them. Hayes' bad a pencil there. Cross Examined. Do not think I ever saw pencil shown me before. GOVERNMENT RBSUMES. Reuben H. Ricker, deputy Sheriff: Heard tes timony of Wagner pointing to me as being Bresent at an interview between him and Mrs. iontvet. I was present at no interview be tween them. THOMAS ENTWISTLE. Heard testimony of Wagner in relation to ! my urging him to confess. I did not urge him j to'confess. C. WESLEY HAND. I’olice officer in Portsmouth testified: Was on : Court st. night of March 5th,between quarter of 1 oue aud one. There is a pump on Court street, j only pump I know of; saw no one by that i pump that night. (ISO. J. FERNALD, A police officer in Portsmouth, N. If., testified: | I was on Court street the nightof the murder at j Smutty Nose, between quarter of one and one; ' saw no one by the pnuip ou Court street. Cross Examined. We were following a fel l low aud girl. I did not tell Louis Wagner 1 was there, and did not see him. JAMES S. RAND, A police officer testified that on his beat he passed the pump. He saw no oue lying at the pump that night. THE EVIDENCE ALL IN. The Government here rested their case as far as rebutting evidence is concerned. This closed the evidence for both sides. CLOSING ARGUMENT FOR THE DEFENSE. After a recess of three-quarters of an hour, Hon. R’ P. Tapley delivered the closing argu- ■ 1 ment for the defeuse. A variety of facts, be j remarked, will suggest themselves relating to the case, which are not now perhaps suggested. ' The extrcuiest caution aud care should ’>e used in a case of this character. The last wltuess | has spoken; the last evidence has been intro dnced whereon depends the fate and life .if a prisoner. (Here Waguer seemed deeply atteet ed and burst into tears.) The courage bis coun sel take and the hope they have is in the jury, ! and it is well that they should feel the heavy i responsibility of 'he doty imposed upon them. ' This is a case of circumstantial evidence, and the reason the jury (made up of men past mid i die life, as they are) have been chosen, is be cause they have learned life by experience. I Such a jury have seen and felt circumstances i surrounding them, which have cast a cloud : around them which only time will remove. The prisoner stands in this court friendless, ] a stranger, charged with the murder of the on ly friends he had. The experience of all men I teaches them of how unreliable and uncertain i a character circumstantial evidence is. The I other side has told the jury that circumstances | are to be regarded as more reliable than testi mony from the lips of living witnesses. This very circumstantial evidence, upon which the prosecution rely, must come to the jury liable to the uncertainty and weakness of human te : timonv. H ad the counsel for the Government relied j implicitly u[kti the question of identity of Lou is SVagner at New Castli- bridge, they never wouid have lumbered up the case with the mul titude of trivial circumstances before and after j that morning. They first proved Wagner's j declarations three months before the murder, i that he would have money if he murdered lor j it within three months. Engerbretson says j Wagner made that statement about Dec. 20, thus fixing the time of the statement just with j in three months before the mnrder. Other | witnesses patched up this declaration. Had i Wagner made those statements, which he de nies, he wonL have been a fit subject for an In sane Hospital. Men do not proclaim their in tentions to commit inuruer. Wagner says he was poor, but not in need. All he owed was §12. That he admits; that is all they prove. Hontvet believing Wagner to be guilty is not capable of testifying fairly. Which of the stories are most probable, that of Wagner that lie told the Johnsons he felt awful bad, or 1 that of the Johnsons that he said he felt awful , bail, and as if they were going to take him? (f theirs is true he is a fit subject for a lunatic hospital, for it would be a confession. No rea- 1 sonable man can doubt Wagner’s account Its i cause was his condition thenight before. What does the testimony of Mrs Johnson of Boston amount to? One moment she says he told her j he had not seen the Hontvets since Christmas ! and the next that he baited trawls with John Hontvet that morning? He says he told her he had nut seen Mrs Hontvet sIdcc Christmas. Which story is most probable? Judge Tapley passed next to the evidence in regard to the blood upon the prisoner’s gqj meiits, aud commented upon the expert testi mony of Dr. Chase. He did not deny that hu man blood discs could be distinguished in fresh blood under the microscope, but after it bad • 't < ii uu auu si'nncu uui, buuiu nut Ut distinguished with certainty. But little blood was found on tbe clothes. The white shirt was not Wagner’s. It was a put up job. It was impossible to identify the lead peucil. Con cerning the idcntifieat.on of prisoner, be said there were three witnesses on the Island, Iwo dead, one living. Kareu said John. Anethe said Louis. This is a balanced case. Mary took her clue from Anethe's cry and knows notbingmore about it than the jury do. Thought be wore black bat. Next tbe identification in Newcastle, tbe pivotal point of the case but not relied on by government or they would not have introduced so much other testimony. The jury should take the safe side. There is another in dictment pending. He next dwelt upon the technical points, the jurisdiction and wrong name of the murdered woman. She is indict ed by the name of Anethe M. Christensen.— Mary says she had no middle name she kuew of. John says Matin Anethe CbristenBeu; Evan, her husband, says her name as giveu in tlie indictmeut. Mr.Tapley elaborated the point of jurisdic tion, fully meeting the claims of the govern ment, showing that Smutty Nose Island is in New Hampshire. Judge Tauley closed his ar gument at 6.15, having spoken five hours. His appeal for the prisoner is said by those who kuow, to lie oue of the most able and oloqu.nt made in this court house in these latter days. Attorney General Plaislcdcloses forthe State Wednesday morning. The Advantage or West Point.—Charles D. Warner of the Hartford Courant, so favor ably known to the literary world, liai been vis iting West Point during the late graduating exercises; and lias given an account in that paper which closes as follows We are not attempting anything like a de scription of West Point or the graduating week. It is a rarely pleasant place to idle away a few days, if one does nut want to go to war, and the civilian may learn a great deal that will profit him. He will probably learn to believe in West Point, and its education, as a good thing for the country. It is almost the only place where such a thing as discipline ex : lsts" And discipline and respect for authority | are great and much needed iliings in our day. The cadets are fine fellows—clean morally aud physically—ignorant of the world, and inno ! cent of most of its vices. They are taught to j study, to keep hours and times, to respect authority, to he patriotic, to ride well, aud to : speak the truth. They are taught ‘•manners” ; —and what we mean by this will be evident to any one who contrasts the civility, courtesy, and good bearing of the West Point boys witli i the manners of boys at other colleges. The i hoys at West Poiut are as well bred almost as I the Chinese and Japanese boys who come to us for an education. It is sometimes said that West Point is an aristocratic institution. It is democratic in | ?®e thing—the child of the humblelft is .treated i ‘here as well as iliu child of fortune—all have ev 8ai”e discipline, the same chance. But 11 d’1' breed a sort of military aristocra ne’rsVein a‘"*UM:r'lcy after all of good mat hs very wSSrr1* auytblnK else, aud it ♦har T 'Y »;in ^ave an aristocracy of ,hat of wealth an<J shoddy of Wh eh G..IU ti .8T ‘ da"Ker An aristocracy which from itH nature can never be rich and which is constantly recruited from the ,*op"e and whose characteristics are disclnliua rel spect of authority, hatred of fraud, and i0Ve of truth cannot be vory dangerous. Explanation of the Oregon Senator.— Senator Mitchell of Oregou, who affords the first instance of a Senator of the United States under a false name, has written a letter to the people of Oregou, in which he says: .Owing solely to domestic troubles, seeking at that time ouly obscurity, anil hoping that I might be forever separated from some of tho memories of the past, hut having committed no wrong act to be concealed, neither contemplat ing the commission of any, I, in my then per turbed state of mind, decided to be known and called thereafter by my mother’s maiden name, Mitchell, which was my middle name bv bap tism. This I frankly conccdo was an indis creet, ill-advised and injudicious act; a great blunder, a foolish mistake. 1 offer for it no ex cuse save my inexperience in the world, and a great desire to separate myself, as far as possi ble, from a past that was, and is, inexpressibly painful. It was a violation of the convention alities of life for wldch I would gladly atone by a life’s labor. It is not, however, :n contraven tion of any public law. The act at once be came irretrievable. 1 leave it to others to judge whether thus yielding to the misdirection of a perturbed mind, in days of dejection and sor row, is a sin that years of honorable effort in the walks of daily life eaunot atone. A Nebraska Freshet.—Capt. Alex Moore, 3d U. S. Cavalry, makes a special report to Gen. Ord, commanding the Department of the Platte, concerning a terrible freshet ou the night of the 31st nit., which overwhe'med his camp in tne Blackwood Valley and drowned six men and twenty-six horses. Capt. Moore was on a scout from Fort McPherson, Nebraska, witli one guide, one wagon master, five team sters and fifty-five enlisted men. He says: “The Valley of Blackwood is about forty-five miles long, and about one mile to one and a half wide. This entire stretch of country was one raging torrent, at least from six to seven feet deep; and how any man or horse escaped is marvelous. The only thing, indeed, that prevented total destruction was fact that my camp was surroundsd by a belt of timber on three sides, and as the men were carried off by the "urrent, they were enabled to save themselves by catching the limbs of trees.” The Union Pacific Railroad.—The Union Pacific Railroad, by Its attorneys, is making vigorous efforts to secure the revocation of the order of the Interior Department,which with holds from that road one-half its land grant un til it shall have fulfilled its obligations to the government. It is stated that the failure of the company to obtain patents is a serious hind rance to the settlement of the country. The government considers that it has ample securi ty in the event of the failure of the Credit Mo bilier suit. Sews and Other Items. Mr P. T. Barnum has been chosen a director of the New York and Eastern Railway. The Boston City Council refuses to give 83000 for mnsic dnritig the summer on the common. New Hampshire farmers find a handsome profit in sheep raising. A Vermont paper speaks of the four summer months. We might have expected that from Minnesota, but in staid Vermont, never. Hon. Albert J. Smith is to succeed the late Hon, Joseph Howe as Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia. Hcury Clay s court dress, woru at tbc Treaty of Ghent, has been presented to the Ashland (Ky.) Museum. White Feather, esq., an Indian resident of Michigan, who is a graduate in medicine and divinity, is lecturing In Kentucky. It is estimated that the cost to the Treasury Department of the new postal stamp system will be half a million dollar,;’ The people of Martin county, Indiaua, are agitated over the elopement of a Catholic priest with the young daughter of a prominent citi zen. The supervisors of Wapello county, Iowa, have returned to Congressman Walden $339.50 which he recently sent to them out of his back pay. The total valuation of Manchester, N. H., is a little over $12,000,000. The heaviest tax payer is Gov. Straw, whose taxes amount to $2153. Liebig has showed that oatmeal is almost as nutritious as the very best English beef, and that it is richer than wheaten bread in the ele ments that go to form bone aud muscle. Both Michigan Senators, Chandler and Fer ry, ordered their back pay turned into the treasury before leaving Washington after the last session. Washington despatches report that it has re cently been discovered that all the archives iu the War Department pertaining to the secret history of the late rebellion have been stolen. When this was done, or by whom, is not known. Democratic papers iu louisiana seem to be very much disturbed by suspicions respecting the relations of Gen. Dick Taylor to tlis powers that be, an! especially respecting his feelings towards Gov. Kellogg. A Boston paper asserts that more men have becu arrested for drunkenness in that city since the new Prohibitory law went into “effect” than ever before in the same length of time. Give us the figures. Forney’s Washington Sunday Chrouicle has had a falling out with ex-Senator Harlan, aud exclaims: ‘ Why does he not realize his.situa tion as Oakes Ames and Brooks did, and follow their example? The country is tired of the Credit Mobilier gang aud wants no more to hear from them.” The Boston Advertiser very properly calls ittention to the fact that it is an improper use >f the postal cards for a bank to take them as a neaus of seuding notices of protest. It is giv ng publicity to private business affairs, aud is ia'ole to result iu an injury to the business ■relit of perfectly good houses. The Society of Friends of New England are tolding their graud meeting at Newport, R. I., his week. A very large gathering is in at endauce, on Sunday upwards of 20,000 persoLs leing reported in atteudance on the various neetings held in different sections of the city. We mentioned the other day the i'l success of i young lady out West who started a barber hop. A widow named Lottie Palmer, who tarted a photograph gallery iu Racine, Wis., nourns a similar experience. For a time she :iad a great deal of custom; and then the ladies if the towu destroyed the establishment and stopped the entire business. After Dinner remarks: “It seems to be an impossibility for Americans to collect together for any purpose without calling upon some poor ivretch to say something. They can’t have a ihowder down the harbor without it—they jan’t picnic in the woods without it—they can’t live a pleasant excursion over the country without it. It interrupts travel, mars the tour, spoils the dinner, and has become one of the ;hief nuisances of human life.” STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Last Friday a stranger hired a horse of J. Jordan of Auburn to go to Greene, aud has not been heard from siuce. FRANKLIN COUNTY. The buildings of C. Brimigion at Madrid were consumed last Saturday. Loss $1,000; in sured for $500. OXFORD COUNTY. lu Gilead is a wire bridge 200 feet long. It cost $4,000. •Tohu P. Marstou is the uew Principal of the Oxford Normal Institute. Gilead was settled in 1780, and took its name from the balm gllead trees growiug in the town. Rev. Mr. Morse of Bethel has an iron kettle said to have come over in the Mayflower. A large tumor was successfully removed from the neck of Mrs. Ralph Freeman of Nor way last Thursday. The measles prevail extensively in Porter. Last Wednesday the buildings of E B. Knapp of Mexico were burned. Loss $800; in sured for $500. “Lo” the poor Indian is at Paris, making bows and arrows for the hoys. The cheese factory at South Paris has begun operations Tile Norway Infantry talk of visiting Port land June 24th. PENOBSCOT COUNTV. Willie Smart was badly injured by the burst ing of a gun at Orouo last Monday. The Law Term of toe Supreme Judicial Court for the Bangor district commenced its session last Tuesday. A lot of lumber aiong-side of the railroad track was burned at Oldtowu on Monday last. The Penobscot ’57 Club propose to celebrate their anniversary next September by a grand single scull race, o|ien to all boats, for a purse of $200. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. Bath lias a«ew tide-water reservoir covering a half acre and live feet deep. It cost less than $300. YORK COUNTY. The York corporation is one of the oldest and most successful as well as one of the best managed in New England. The production of this mill the past year has been 0,800,000 yan g of colored goods—jeans, licking, &c—which have been sold at an excellent protit. The div idends last year were liberal, with a handsome surplus. It enables them to erect a new store house and replace considerable of the old ma chinery with new aud improved kiuds. There are 1,200 operatives in these mills, many of whom have been employed there for several years. The York mills goods stand among the best ill the market. The monthly pay roll is about $30,000. The Atlantic House, Wells’ Beach, opeus Juue25th with a grand hop. The foundations of the new LacoDia mill are being laid. Saco is to have a Commandery of Knights Templar. The B. & M. train last evening ran over a cow near Saco. Saco prohibits the firing of fire crackers on tbe Fourth. The total valuation of Saco is $5,561,980. A Reinforcement Demanded. When the system begins to wilt under the effects of the first ‘ heated term,” it is obvious that it ought to be reinforced and sustained by wholesome stimu lation. To resort to the adulterated liquors of com merce in such a crisis, as too many do, is the height ol infatua’ed folly. All such fiery stimulants have a sting. After the first effect has past away, than sting is ftlt. Th? re ution is te rlble- The piostra tiou ot bo y and mind which ensues is more complete than before. But the operation of a medical tonic like Hostelter’s Stomach Bitters, in which extracts oi the rarest remedial kerbs and roots are blended with the spirituous essence of rye, pure and undefiled is very d nereut. No unpleasant reaction follows its use. It is a permanent, a p rpetual invigorant, and there is no pha-e ot debility, indigestion, biliousness, nervousness or intermittent fever which it will not spee.lily cure. SPECIAL NOTICES. CHANGES. The world liaB many changes Peen Since some who’re living now were young; What those of greatest not# have been Has oft been heard from mauy a tongue; In modes of 1 viug and oi dress, Some we are sure have been for ill; They’ve not incresed our happiness, And we are sure they never will. But Boys who change their Winter “clothes,” For Su nmer “Suits” at Geouoe Fenno’s, Will fitted be Lorn head to feet, Corner of Beach and Washington street jul8snlw Boston. Vienna Exposition Correspond ence of the Boston Globe. “One of the departments that is now attracting a ! large share of attention is that devoted to the Sw <ss. Some ef the carvings here are j»erfe-tly marvellous in the minute finish that characterizes them. The perfection attained by the Swiss carvers is something astonishing, particularly when it is taken into con sideration that they are done with tin* mo9t primi tive instruments. There are over sixty exhibitors in the carving group, and the works range all the way from religious pie es to paper knives. There is a book with exquisitely carved covers that Is no sooner opened than music begins to play. There are bottles which discourse lively music as the wine is poured out. There is a chair which you no sooner set upon than you are astonished by hearing the strains of Meudelssohn’s Welding March from its innermost recesses.” We are happy to inform our patrons that they need not go to the Vienna Exposition to see those heauti- I ful gems of arts in Swiss Carving. We have just rs- j ceived a new importation of them, and will at ail times be pleased to show them, together with the finest assortment of Fine Art Goods ever in Maine, will e you listen to the sweet music from one of the tine Music Boxes spoken of above. SCHUMACHER BROS j'177 sntf KID GLOVES FOB THE MILLION ! The Cheapest in the World. 100 DOZ. KID GLOVES! Just received and for sale at 75 cents to $1.25. — ALWAYS — THE LARGEST STOCK. THE BEST GOODS. THE LOWEST PRICES. L - E - A - C - H , 84 MIDDLE STREET. junI7 sn2w FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth aud Freckle Lotion. It is reliable aud harmless Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22 d$wsn6ml7 Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, E-savs for Young Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. mv7 sn3m REMOVAL. CHARLES M. HAWKES, — DEALER IN — Western City and County BONDS. Office removed to 96 MIDDLE STREET. junta sntf BANK OF PORTLAND. On, aud after this date, the un-lev gned will carry on a strictly Banking business, at the Banking Rooms now occupied by the Secon National Bank, iu Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th. 1872. jun23newlt then sn tf A. PARDONS, HI. D., DENTIST, Has removed to NO. 12 MARKET SQUARE. 8y*SPECIALTY—Administration of Ether for the purpose of extracting teeth without pain. junl3_sntf SCROFULA. Scrofulous Humors. If Vegetine will relieve pain, cleanse, purify and cure su«-h diseases, restoring the patient to perfect health after trying different physicians, many reme dies, suffering for years, is it not conclusive proof. if you are a sufferer, you can be cured? Why is this medicine performing such great cures? It works in the blood, in the circulating fluid. It can truly be called the Great Blood-Purifier- The great source of disease originates in the blood; and no medicine that docs not acl directly upon it, to purify aud ren ovate, has any just claim ufK>n public attention. When the blood becomes life ess and stagnant, either from change of weather or climate, want of exercise, irregular diet, or from any other ca- se, the Vege tine. will renew the blood, carry off the putrid hu humors, cleanse the stomach, regulate the bowels, and impart a tone of vigor to the w ole bodv. Tha conviction is, in the public mind as well as in the medical profession, that the remedies supplied by the Vegetable Kingdom are more safe, more successful, in the cure of disease, than mineral medicines. Veg etine is composed of roots, barks, and herbs. It is pleasant to take and perfectly safe to eive an infant. In Scrofula the Vegetine has performed wonderful cures, where many other remedies have failed, as will be seen by the following unsolicited testimonial: A Walking Miracle. Mr. H. It. Stevens: Dear Sir,—Though a stranger I want to inform you what Vegetine has done for me. L ist Christinas, Scrofula made Its appearance in my system—large running ulcers appearing on me as toll »W8: One on each of my arms, one on my thigh, which extended to the seat, one on my head, which eat into the skull bone, one on my left leg, which be came so bad that two physicians came to amputate the limb, though upon consultation concluded not to do »o, as my whole body war so full of Scrofula they deemed it advisable to cut the sore, which was pain ful beyond description, and there was a quart of mat ter run from this one sore. The physicians all gave me up to die, and said they could do no more for me. Both of my legs were drawn up to my seat, and it was thought If I did get up again I would be a crip ple for life. When in this condition I paw Vegetine advertis ed “and commenced taking it in March, and followed on with it,un il I had used 16 bottles, and this morn ing I am going to plough corn, a well man. A1 my

townsmen say it is a miracle to see me round walking an I working. In conclusion I will add, when I was enduring such great suffering, from that dreadful disease. Scrofula. I praved to the Lord above to take me out of this wor’d. but as Vegetine has restored to me the bles sings of health, 1 desire more than ever to live, that I may be of some service to my fellow man and I know of nobetier way to aid suffering humanity, than to enclose you this statement of my ease, with an earnest hope that you will publish it, aud it will afford me pleasure to reply to any communication which I may receive therefrom. I am, Sir, very respectfully. WILLIAM PAYN. Avery, Berrian Co., Mich., July 10th, 1872. jul® lweodsn F iiTu WORKS. Wholnalc Head-Quarters for FIRE WORKS, CRACKERS, TORPEDOES, Ac., Ac., AT low PRICES! CUTTER, HYDE & CO., Send for Price List. B2 CHAUNCY ST.. Boston _ jttnl3_ _ sn3w FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flesh worm use PERR Y'S improv ed Comcdnne and Pimple Remedy, the great skin medicine. Prepared only by Dr. B. C. PERKY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists verywhere.m»r22dttwsn6ml7 BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; nodisappointment; no ridiculous tin'.s or unpleasant odor. Remedies the 111 Sects of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The Genuine, signed W. A. V-chelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. T. ldftw_ Ivrs n Notice. The Maine Eclectic Medical Society will hold their next annual Meeting at the Preble House Por< land, WEDNESDAY, June 25th, 1873, at 10 o’clock A. M. julCtdsn* Per Order. SUMMER SUITINGS, JIWT RECEIVED AT ROLLINS A BOND’S, NO‘ 00 MIDDLE STREET. . 19 CVCALL AND SEE 11 ----________sntf MANUFACTURERS Fire AND MARINE INSURANCE CO., OF BOSTON. MASS. Paid up Cash Capital, 9500,000. The subscriber having been appointed Agent ot the above Company may be found at the office ot MESSRS. MARWICK A FOYE, NO. 3 EXCHANUE STREET, ?Kr6d t0 '"8Ure 8Baln,t ,0“os bJ «r« at favorable flveyea».g8an<1Fl,n,Uur0 ln»«red for one, three or rnie RUFUS W. DEEBINe. l“ie sntt SPECIAL NOTICES. Cooking^Rangesk First class Cooking Ranges amd Stovea CHEAP FOR CASH, call and see before purchasing. Also Ice cheats coolers and Reirlgerators. FREDERICK BECKHAM, No. 199 Fare Ml. Portland Me. (Between Exchange and Plum St.) my3iau3w LADIES SUITS." A Large AuarUneat —AT— EASTMAN, BROS. White Lawn Saits, at $3.75 to $30.00 Grass Cloth Suits, at $4.50 to $10.00. Mantle, Batiste, and Tasso Linen Suits, at $6.00 to $35.00 Linen and Lawn Polonaises and Dusters. M1SSKS “YACHT’’ (SUITS, With Hats to Match. EASTMAN, BROS., 332 Congress St. Jul2 dtf Go and see the Ladies’ Salts D. O. GOLDER, is selling for $5.75. ELEGANT WHITE LAWN SEIT, only *7.50, worth *15. 5 FREE STREET. ACTUAL FACT ! A LLAMA LACE SAC4IIE, For $13.80, really worth $20. PARASOLS, SUN-UMBRELLAS & SHOWERETTES. TOURIST, WALKING-STICK, CROOK AND CLUB-HANDLE. IN ALL THE NEWEST SHADES AND COLORS, FROM ONE TO TEN DOLLARS.] D. C. COLDER, NO. 5 FREE STREET, 1 - ' o White Lawn Suits, Grass Cloth Suite, Linen Batiste Suits, Plain Linen Suits, Ac. Berlin Suits in all the newest and most Fashionable Shades. 5 FREE STREET. apr22 sneod3m FISHING TACKLE! All kinds of tackle for Trout or Picker ell fishing:. Wholesale and Retail. G. Ij* BAILET, 48 Exchange Street, Selling Agent for DU FONT’S GUNPOWDER, mylO sneodtf Time Tents the merits of all Thing*. 1840. For Over Thirty Years, 1878. PERRY DAVIS’ PAIN-KILLER Has been tested in every variety of climate, and by almost every nation known to Americans. It Is the constant companion and inestimable friend of the missionary and the traveler, on tte sea or land, and no one should travel on our Lakes or Rivers without it. Since the PAIN-KILLER was flret introduced, and met with such extensive sale, many liniments, Reliefs, Panaceas, and other Remedies have been ottered to Ihe public, but not one of them has attain ed 'he truly enviable standing of the PAIN-KIL LER. Why Is This So 1 It is because DAVIS’ PAIN-KILLER is what it claims to be a Reliever of Pain. Ita merit* are linurpuRd. If you are Buttering from INTERNAL PAIN, Twenty to Thirty L rops in a Little Water will al almust instantly cure you. There is nothing to equal it for Cramps, Spasm*, Heart-bora, D?rS',> Dyseotery, Flax, W at ia •be Bowel*, Soa Stomach. Dyspep sia, Sicls Beadacke, Ac. In sections oi the country where FEVER AND AGUE prvails, there is no remedy held in greater esteem. Persons traveling should keep It by them. A few drops, n water, will prevent sickness or bowel trouble from change of water. From foreign countries the calls for Pain-Killer are great. It is found to Cure Cholera when all other Remedies Fai'. EXTERNALLY, AS A UNI MEN r, nothing gives quicker ease iu Bums, Cuts, Bruises, Sprains. Stings from Insects, awl Scalds. It removes the fire, ami the wound lieals like ordin ary sores Those suffering with RHEUMATISM, GOUT, or NEURALGIA, if not a positive cute, they find the Puin Kuler gives them relief when no other remedy will. It gives instant relief from Aching Teeth. Every House-Keeper should keep it at hand, and apply it on tbe first attack of any Fain. It will give satisfactory relief, and save hours of suffering. Do not trifle wifh yourselves hy testing untried remedies. Be sure yon call for and get the genuine PAIN-KILLER, as many worthless nostrums are attempted to be sold on the great reputation of this valmble medicine. cy Directions accompany each bottle. Price 95 eta., 50 eta., and 81 per Bottle. JulO eodlmsn SPORTSBIAVS FRIEND ! C U L E X I F U G E . A sure preventative from Mosquitoes, black Flies, Ac. WHOLESALE & RETAIL, At the Fishing Tackle Store of CHiS. DAY, JR, & CO., 94 EXCHANGE STREET. JunU dsndw SPECIAL NOTICES. CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! Tobacco, Tobacco, Tobacco. PIPES, PIPES, PIPES. l h«r..„, eleven dollars per lOOO. *» —- Per P—d •• *3.30, and P,p*. from one each to 9100 each. All the above can be had at STEBBIN S CIGAR STORE, 300 Congress Street, Portland WHOLESALE. Cigars very good for $17 per 1000. New Times, Old Tinea, ‘‘Havana Ciema,” No Brands And many oilier Brands of our make. Iam in a position to veil at lower rales than any other Manu facturer or Jobber in the State. R. NATHAN, (I.nte C. II STKBBIN9.) 300 Congress Street Portland. InS sn3m Piano Tailing. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Plana Booms, 3 Cahoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) _mart8-d3m. Ts the Public. The Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notiee that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public aie therefore tequested to g ve prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will see to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ap29 sntf EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS. The annual examination of candidates for positions as teachers In the public Schools of Portland, will be held in the Gills'Room, High School Building, on TH URSDAY, July 3, 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 10,1873. juI2sndtd To Lei. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. B7 Commercial St,—immediate poseasion given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO , _ . _ _ No. 90 Commercial St. Or ol W.W. THOMAS. Canal National Bank. sentl2sntf MARRIED. n this eltv, June 17. by Rev. W. E. Gibbs. Cyrus D. Stevens and Miss Mary E. Frost, both of Portland. In Kennebunk, June 16, by Rev. W. E. Darling, Horace B. Thompson and Miss Isabel M., daughter of Orrln Ross. M. D.. ol Kennebunx. In Lewiston. Juue 7, Alfred H. Yeaton and Evie L. Macnmber, both ol Alva. In Lewiston, June 9, John E. Fullonton and Etta Mooney. In Albany, June 1, Isaac N. Wilbur and Miss Re becca Moody. DITCU. In East Wlntlirop, Jane 3. Mrs. Joel White, aged 73 years. In East Winthrop, Juno 5, Mrs. Hannah Winslow, aged 70 vear?. In Wayne, May 23 Mr. Benj Young, aged 90 years and 9 mouths. In Lewiston, May 22, Mrs. Mary Edwards, aged 31 years 6 months. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAiUEftt* NAME FROM FOR DATE Wisconsin.New York. .Liverpool_June 18 Colombia...New York Glasgow_June 18 Algeria.New York. Liverpool ...June 18 City of Havana... New York.. Havana.June 19 City of Bristol.New York .Liverpool....June 19 Prussian.. Quebec.Liverpool. ..June 21 Batavia.New York. .Liverpool_June 21 Colon.New York.. Aspinwall.. .June 20 Albemarle.New York..Bermuda ...June 20 Ontario.New York. .Rio Janeiro. .Jane 23 Wilmington.New York. Havana.June 24 Russia.New York. .Liverpool_June 25 illluiature Almanac.Jane 18* Sun rises.4.23 I Moon risr»B.12.40 AY Sun sets. .7.39 I High water.6.00 PM MARINE NEWS? PORT OF PORTLAND* Tuesday, June IT* ARRIVED. Steamer New York, Winchester, St John, NB, via uastport for Boston. Sell Greenland, Haskell, Port Johnson — coal to Randall & McAllister. Sch Citizen, Upton, New York.—coal to Ross & Sturdivant. Sch E E Stimpson, Randall, New York—coal to Warren & Co. Sch May Evelyn. Hicken, New York. Sch Lady Woodbury, Woodbury, New York—fruit to B W Jones Sch Olive Branch, Brown, New York—corn to Geo W True & Ce. Scb R Mason. Terry. New York. Sch Gem of the Ocean, Iven, Western Banks—500 qtls fish. Sch VV H DeWitt. Cunningham, Newcastle. Sch Emily F Sw ft, Orne, Southport. CLEARED. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, NS — John Porteous. Sch Onward, Grace. Yarmouth, NS—John Porteous Sch Laura Bridgman, Clark, Tenant’s Harbor—C H Chase & Co. Scb Fawn. Baker, Kennebec, to load for Philadel phia—I Nickerson. Sch David Torrey, (new, of Portland. 166 tons) Soule, Clark’s Island, to load for New York—Cbas Sawyer. Tfrom oub correspondent.! KENNEBUNKPORT, June 16-Ar, sch Eagle, Cobb, Georgetown SC. June 17—Ar, sch Croton, Brooks, James River, Va. Sid sclis Sardinian, Yealon, and Afton, Worm wood. Portland. Launched 15th. by N L Thompson, a first class three masted centre-board sebr of 510 tons, named Annie M Allen, bull on contract for patties in Pro vidence, and to be commanded by Capt H Conklin. Sch Mountain Billow, Sargent, Western Banks—650 qtJs fish. Juue 13—Ar, sch Emily F Swift. Orne, Western Banks—000 qtls fish. June 15—Ar. srh Kate McCliutock, Dunton, Wes tern Bannks—1050 ijtls flab. June 16—Sid, sch Rosanna, Berry, Bay St Law rence. [FROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE.! Ar at Philadelphia 17th, brig Gipsey Queen, York* Havana. Ar at New York 17th, sch William Rice, Pressev, Portland. Ar at Matauzas 7th, brig J H Kennedy, Rich, Port land. Sid 6th, barque A Kobbe, Carver. Falmouth, E; brig Cascalelle, Simmons. New York; Geo Burnham, Staples. North of Hatttras; 7tb, J M Wiswell, Leckie Queenstown. Ar at Cienfuegos 4th, brig Clarahelle, Tracey, New York; L H Kimball, Lunt. Philadelphia. MEMORANDA. Brig Keystone, Barter, at Philadelphia from Ma tanzas. reports. 1st inst. in the Straits of Florida, had a heavy N E gate, during which split sails and shifted cargo. On the 9tb. North of Hatteras. en countered a heavy NE gale and shipped a sea which stove water casks and killed the 2d mate. Sch Palos, from Hoboken for Cambridge, put into New London 16th inst in a sinking condition. DOMESTIC PORTS. GALVESTON—Ar 14th, brig John Wesley, Ford* New York. JACKSONVILLE—Ar 10th, sch Martha M Heath, Nichols, New York. Cld loth, schs Jos Oakes, Oakes, Curacoa; Carrie Walker, McFarland, New York. FERNAND1NA—Ar 6th, sch May Morn, Keen, Port Spain. SAVANNAH—Ar 11th. schs Delhi, fSmerson, and Mary A Rice, Rich. New York. Sid lltli. sch Fanny Butler, Sherman, Yarmouth. CHARLESTON—Ar 12th, sch Llllias, Griffin, Ma tanzas. (in quarantine.) Sid I2tli. sch Franconia, Leavitt, Northern port; S G Hart, Hart, Philadelphia. RICHMOND, VA—Ar 14tb, sch Farragut, Hart, Boston. BALTIMORE—Ar 14th, sch Auuie Blis9, Simmons, Boston. Ar 16th, brig Carrie E Pickering. Torrey, Cardenas. Cld 14th. brig Sarah & Emma. Carter, Boston, (and sailed): sch C W Holt, Delay. Somerset. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 14th, brig Kevstone, Bar ter. Matanzas; schs Alaska, Clark, Brunswick, Ga; Willie Martin, Blake, New York. Cl-114th. schs Webster Kelley, Marshall, Salisbury; Francis Coffin, Batxon. Saco. Old 14tb. schs Old Chad. McOlincock, for Baracoa; Delmont. Gales, Portland. Below 16tb, sch Ruth H Baker. Collins, from Car denas. A t Delaware Breakwater 14th, schs Charter Oak, Potomac. Dolphin. Jas Bliss, and others. NEW YORK—Ar 15th. brig Adnie Hale. Sheppard. Cardenas 12 days; schs Maud Barbour. Palmer. Ban gor; VVm Rice. Pressey, Portland; American Chief. Snow, Rockland; Mary F Cushman, Wall, Provi dence. Also ar 15th, schs Broadfleld, Britt, and Addle F Todd, Corson, Calais; M A Brewer, Saunders, Bel fast; Ida Ella Wilbur, Pembroke; M C Hart, Rawly» l ix Island ; Malabar. McCarty, ftn Bangor; Yreka, Dyer, Addison • Canova, Tate, t.llewortb; Congress. York, and Ida L Howard, Williams, from Portland; Alaska, Thorndike, do; Susan Ross, Parker, Fox Island; Brilliant, Norwood, Brookliti. Ar 16th, ship Yo Somite. Mack. Liverpool 36 days; sch H H Seavev. Lee, Jacksonville; Terrapin, Woos ter. Windsor, NS. t „ Cld 16th, brigs Faustina, Blanchard, Gcffle; Abbie Clifford, Clifford, Curacoa; schs Mabel FStaples, Cole, Leghorn; Sea Lark, Miller, for Bostou; Percy, Colwell, Fall River. Passed through Hell Gate 15th. brig Maria Wheel er, Harker, Hoboken for Boston; Harry Bluff,Oliver, from New York for Saco ; Sarah Wooster. Lelaud. do for Boston , Onward, Poole, Port Johnson tor Lynn; Cocbeco, Dunn. New York for Camden; An nie Condon, Wallace, Amboy for Millbridge; Charles Heath, Warren, H >boken for Salem; < -arolino- *7 lace, Amboy for Lynn: Sandalnhon, Aylward. K.iiza bethjiort tor Weymouth; Hiram Tncker. Knowlton. New York for Pembroke; W H Steele, Wallace, New York for Rockland. .._. _ . _ „>_N PROVIDENCE—Sid 14th, schs Maggie Quinn. (Hr) Taylor, Portland; Susan Sre’son. Vates. New Y0 k. Fall RIVER-Ar 13th, sell Sunbeam, Hsal, from Ar 14tb. schs Pinta, Coombs, Bangor; Ida Hudson, Greeley. Rockland. , ... . „ , PAWTUCKET_Ar 14th. schs Florida, Jones, Cal ais; Gulnare, Bowdoin. Penobscot. NEWPORT—Ar 16tli. schs Pearl, Gookin, Saco for Now York; ,IhbH Deputy. McMahon Batti fordo. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 16ib, sch lets. Bullock, from BVINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 11th, eebs h Holway, Biyant. and H 8 Billinas. Billion*. Hoboken lor Bos ton ,- Wm H Mitchell, Cole, Providence for Mehieaa; Dresden. Cole, do for Shulee. NS; Leonora, Spofford, | Northport for Portland; E E Stlrnpson, Randall, ! Elizabethport for do; Kate Mitchell, Eastman. Port Johnson for Hallowed; Nellie Star, Poland, do far Bath; Evelyn, Crowley, Hoboken for Portsmouth; Pearl, Hook In, Saco for New York; Robin, St rout, Sullivan tor do. Sid, schs E £ Stlrnpson. Oliver Jameson. Ar 13tb, sell Mary Augusta, Holt, Wilmington for Boston. Sid, schs Raven, Mary A Rice. Sarg»»nt S Day, Gen Howard. Greenland. Jennie C Rum*, Cbilion. Hattie M Mayo, Dresden. Evelyn. W H Mitchell, D Faust. Python, Amiida Hall, L Holway. Nellie Starr. Katie Mitchell, Mary Augusta, Huntress, P L Smith, Citi zen, Leonora. Flying Arrow, M £ Pearson, Robin, Pearl, Watrenton. and others. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 16th, sch Crescent Lodge, Crowell, Philadelphia. BOSTON—Ar 16th, schs Sophia Kranz, Dyer, from Alexandria. Cld 16th. schs Ella L Smith, Smith, Philadelphia; Nulato. Small, St, John. NB. A* 17th, sell Raven. Rose, Elizabethport. SALEM—Ar 14*I). schs Wo Hill, Murphy, Port Johnson; Oregon. Miller, New York; Christiana. Candage, Blueliill; Oregon. Morse, Millbridge. Ar 15th, schs A Hooper, Parker. Franklin; Mary ousun. Knowles Rockwrt. w«»LiGth’ *lcb8 Pliebe Ann, Murch. and Avon, Park, rid Se!? ^aeon, Seuvcy. Gouldshoro. aid latu’ ^ Bajgiiduce. Devereux, Windsor, NS. sell rail BuStali l-('|2|"on. Ulghton, Ellzabetb(>urt; UI-OUCESTvit' a?'* Jonexport. tU—Ar 16tb, sob Xiphas, Lowe, lrom StC°°mb9' PORB!OI«~ FORTH Ar at Kangnon April 28, xt,l,„ in(1'„ „ Bombay; Arcturux. Williams, do. a8try. Russell Ar at Bombay June 2, barque Limerick L»„. v„ ton. Liverpool. *ea Ar in Dunkirk Roads 1st inst, ship Pontiac Lewi* Guanape. ’ ’ In Elsinore Sound 21st alt. ship Southern Rights. Woodbury, fiom Savannah for Reval. Shi fm Zanzibar 24th ult, baruue John Wooster, Fish, New York. At Port Spain 30tb ult, barque Fury, Loud, ding; sch Annelta. Small, disg, to load for Baltimore. At Guadaloupe 27th ult, baruue Florence. Mayo, lor Bonaire, to load salt for Portland or Boston. Ar at Sydney CB, 27th ult, sell H <1 McFarland, McFarland, Boston. Ar at St John. NB, 14tb. schs Duke ot Newcastle. Knox, and Russian Councillor, Foster, Portland; delet, Selvin. An hews, Baltimore; 16th, ship Caron Carrie Mttsod, Liverpool. • [Latest by European steamers.] Ar at Liverpool 13tb, Anahuac, Spaulding, tm San Francisco. Sid 3d, Northampton. McLoon. New Orleans. Cld at Newport 3d inst. Joseph Clark, Crocker, lor Rio Janeiro. Ar at Bordeaux 21st ult, Hermou, Hichborn, from New York. Sid fm Havre 3d inst, John Patten, Wyman, for Boston Cld 1st, Virginia, Barker, New Orleans. SPOKEN. April 22, lat « 45 S. Ion 30 32 W, ship Black Hawk, from New York tor San Francisco. April 16, lat 0 S. Ion 2« W. ship Pacific, Blanchard, from Guauape tor England. May 17, lat 7 12 N, Ion 20 15 W, ship Good Hope, from Ardrossan for San Francisco. May 26. lat 42 N. *on 61 W, barque Henry Buck, from St John, NB, for Montevideo. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS The Emerson Method, For Reed Organs. Lessons, Scales, Studies, Voluntaries, Interludes, Songs, Quartettes, and large Collection of Choice Or gan Musir. By L. O. Emerson and W. S. B. Mat thews, gentlemen of high musicilcu ture, who have produced a thorough excellent method, tilled with music which cannot fail to make the progress of the learner most agreeable, as it is sure to be rapid. Price 92.50. THE RIVER OF LIFE. The Publishers announce the near completion of this charming SABBATH SCHOOL SONG BOOK, to which more nan Thirty of the very beat writers and composers contribute. It will appear iu July. Send orders early. Specimen pages free Retail price 35cts. THE ORGAN AT HOME. FOR REED ORGANS 82.30. Clarke’* Dollar Inalractor far Reed Or gan. “ « “ « Plaaalarfe. “ " “ ** Violin. Dealers will bear In mind these popular books, wbich will Bell with the best. OLIVER DITSON’ & CO., C. H. DITSON & CO Boston. 711 Br’dway, New York. j u 18 d&w2w GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY! SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. Three Through Trains Daily ! Portland to Island Pond, Itlontrc al and Quebec, at 7.15 A. JTL, 1.30 p. m., 7 p. m. ON AND AFTER MONDAY, ACNE 33. junlSdlw C. J. BYDUES, Managiug Director. A Card. The undersigned having fitted up a DIlJlNG ROOM, — AT — MO. 97 COMMERCIAL STREET, will be happy to meet his old friends and patrons on THURSDAY, June 13th. junlSdlw* T. B. PERCY, Cumberland Bone Co. THE annual meeting of the stockholders of the Cumberland Bone Company for the t-boice of officers ami the transaction of any other business that may properly come be'ore them will be holden on TUESDAY, Juno 24fh. 1873, at 3 P. M., at the office of the Treasurer, 24 Uuion wharf. C. J. MORRIS, Clerk. Fortland, June 17,1873* jul8d6t* Wauled Immediately. A RELIABLE, honest Girl at No. 8 Brown Stieec. An American preferred. jul8 dtf Wanted. A COMPETENT GIRL to do general housework. Apply at 82 New High Street. junl8dtf READY MADE SUITS At iessthan Manufacturers’ Prices. Suits, *050, $7.50, $9.00 $10, $12 $13.50, $15. $10.50, $18, $20 $22.50, $25, $28, $30and 32. Please bear in mind that these suits are all well made, and for style, finish aud durability are equal lo custom work. 171 Fore Street. J. F. SISK. ju6 dim Special Announcement! Now opening at NO. 130 MIDDLE STREET, Opposite Woodman St True’s PORTLAND, MAINE, A large and splendid assortment ot CHAMBER FURNITURE! Direct from the Mnnofoetory. which will be so lit at Wholesale Prices. Direct ezchanne bctrteen the producer and consumer. HyThose In want of sucb goods are invited to call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. JunUdtf GEO. H. 9IEUU9I. FISHT > SALT. NOW RECEIVING 300 qtls. nt’W antl superior English Shore Cod. — ALSO IN 8T0SE — New Shore and Bank large and menlum Cod. Pollock, disk Had dock. Halibut, Smoked and7 Pick led Herrings, Tongncs & Sounds. Trimmed Fins, Heads, superior qna'ity Bloates Mess Mackerel with Nos, 1 and 9 of s me. Also Turks Island,Cadiz & Liverpool Salt , „ DANA A CO. Iul3_ d3w , HOT TE A ROLLS T BLAKE'S BAKERY, Every Afternoon at 5 O’clock. ju»l? dtf Railroad Sleepers for Sale by the Cargo. Delivered here or any point. J. S. ROBERTS, 101 COMMERCIAL STREET. junto_tf TAXES. NOTICE Ir hereby given lo parties owning real re state on which the taxes for the year 1672 re main unpaid that the time required bv the statute previous to tho advertisement for sale having ex pired, such estates will be advertised f r sale, If such taxes are not paid previous to June :1st. H. W. HERSEY, Treasurer and Collector. June 7,1673. Ju£eodt21 Copartnership. WE have addmitted MR. FRANKLIN FOX as pattnerinour Ann from this date, and shall continue the same business as formerly under the Arm name of PHINNEY, JACKSON A FOX. PRIjr.VEV & JACKSON, Portland, June 16,1873, d3vv FOR SALE. • BLACKSMITH Shop tools and stand situated at Buxton Centre on tne line of the Portland St tvnehester Rail Road; a good clianee tor a goial Black iin it u. enquire of HORACE EMERY. jnl7diw* ON THE riBUUI. I MISCELLANEOUS. 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 Hats, and a tine assort ment of Hammocks, Buggy Um brellas, Shawl and School Straps can be found at MAHER & CO.’s, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. juo _ _ udtr BONDS FOR SAFE. Portland City - - * 6’s Bangor “ . . 6’g St. Louis “ . • • 6’g Elizabeth, S. J., . 7’g Cleveland « . 7>a Toledo « . i-. Cook County, 111.. . . " _ 7’g Marion County, Ind., . Maine Central R. R. . T. Portland & Itoch ster R. r. . j,g Atchisou, Topeka & Saute Fe Gold 7’a Northern Paciflc K. R. Gold - 7-80’a Chicago, Dan. A VIn. R. R. Gold - 7’g Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan & Barrett, 10« MIDDLE STREET. feb24 fodtt B ONDS. New York City .... 7 “ “ “ - - - . 6’ Brooklyn City - • 6’a Jersey City. - - 7’* Elizabeth City - - - - 7’i Canada Southern R. It., Gold, • 7’g B. & Cedar Rapids R. R.. Gold, • 7’g Northern Paciflc R. R., Gold, - 7-30’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97” Exchange St _ __feb26 BONDS. State of Maine .... 6’g Portland & Bangor City - - 6’g Batb Sc Rockland City • - • 6’g Chicago City - . . . 7’g Wayue Sc Clay County, Illinois, . 7’g Toledo, Ohio, - . . 7.80’g Northern Pacific R. It., Gold, - 7.80’g Bnrllngton Cedar Rapid* Sc Minn. • 7’g Maine Central, Consolidated. - • 7’g Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. W]»I. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sent 8-dtfls S7 Exrhance S*. HM.PAYSON&COT, Bankers and Brokers, — OFFEIl FOB SALE — Portland City .... 6’g Bangor.6’g Bath ..... • O’* Cook County .... 7>g Chicago • . ... 7’g Toledo, Ohio - • - - S’g Scioto County, Ohio - * S’g Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’a Portland & Roc he* ter R. R. - - 7’g Maine Central R. R. . - . 7*g Northern Pa ifle R. R. Gold • 7-30’s Government Bondi, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 353 EXCHANGE STREET »1>3_PORTLAND.dtf CITY OF PORTLAND. S E W E R~~N~Q TICE. NOTICE is hereby given that on MONDAY, the seventh dav of July next, at 7j o’clock P. M.g at the Aldermen's room in the City Building, a hear ing will b** had of all parties interested in tha peti tions for Sewers in the following named streets: Pearl street, from Middle to . ederal streets. Waterville street, sewer to be extended through Mono men l street. No*l street, from Bowdoin or Carroll towards Pine street. Saleln street, a"rora Emery towards Clark street. Congress street, from In (la to Washington streets. An<l tha theieafterw&rds this Board will deter mine and adjudge if public convenience requires he construction of sewers In said streets. Per order of Committee n Drains and Sewers. GEO. P. WESCOTT, Chairman. jul7 dtd Mountain Air t ANY family preferring the dry bracing air of tha mountains to the moist salt water atmosphere, can find a very desirable residence, in the bean tiful village of PA.RIS HILL. • liV uvurv ID UIIOIJ IW.OICU, IWVBUIIJ, «na J'lHXJ a, lawn in front, with frnlt tree* ami one acre and a half of land. 'I he room - are high iwatod and motVern in finish, cement cellar, cistern, furnace, hard and soft water la the kitcheu. and a never falling welt of splendid water out-of-doors. There ia a large ham and auflicient out-butldtnga It la adapter! for Summer or Court boarder*. Tito village lias two malls a day from Portland and ia but 2J miles from the depot of the G. T. K. R. Any of the furniture can be bought If detrired Ifrlce*»iOO. Enquire of Strom * Gage, Attorney*,' Middle Street, Portland. juol7dtt M. 8 E A V E Y, M. D ~ 34a Congress Street* Has added to bis business tbe Agcney of the Health-Lift Co. At his room is a machine which all who are t roabtoi with Utme backsi, weak stomachs or imperteot dh cnlatfbn or the blood are invited to examine. Ma chines deliver- d to purchasers at N. Y. piices. Hsnsepatliie medicine* a* nanal. Iis3w TO LET! A fo^heTum^rSV^ WHARP Apply to JACKSON A EATON. JunlteodZw_HIGH »T WHARF HOT TEA ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can he had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. mylS _ _____ tt TO CONTRACTORS. ~~ SEALED Proposals will be received at the office of K. H. Ea.seit & s n. Architect., wh£” the plans and tnerincanonH may be examined until THUBSDAY June 26th. for hnfhling a Highsihil building for the Town of Freo,«,rt. W e mmta rog-rve the right to reject any or all bide. Portland. June 16. 1673. Jul7dtd Portland Savings Bank, NO. 91 EXCHANGE ST. ALL deposits of one dollar and upward* com mence Interest on ihe first day of the month lonowing tbe date ot deposit. may-ga-dif_FRANK NOYES. Treasnrer. Annual Meeting. THE Stockholder, of tlie Portland Steam Packer Co. are hereby notified that tbe Annual Meethna nsr4s.7ss.1ss* - that may legally come before them. bu.ln** Portland. June 4,1873. judfi-d? i Lumber and Dock Timber Wan/ .ed Id exchange for t,**»"»w«iy* Bwilrrs, lloriz ntnl * . Fe»4 Pamps a*il Other flarl **"’ Address, G H t' feMdtf P "i £ .<DREW*, -r**rl 8 New To* k. Caution. NOTICE !. hereby civet) that rn„ u Snell, having left my be-'t .-d Addk ' #• |n.t and sufficient cause, fshtii g?r* contracting. •uWno deb . of her Portland, June U. IS73. W- ^"ju fjdtf1 Mr Frill** • v Portland, June 1 4, Iff®* . ^«d t^hVrtTt^Wa'rd'^ *nndd..t0^ * 2* niy contracting is somethin g that be nasu t done for cue or himself either. Jul7d3t» ADDIE I. SNELL. MISSrjENNINGe >7 H*. ti EL9I « T R l | ( T , Can now suit tbe Ladies In all the new ■ u.m.i. terns, and »IU cut, fit, and do all u, Uaklng at short notice. iSmS**

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