Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 20, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 20, 1873 Page 2
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thk press, FRIDAY MOR.MXm JUHE 20. 1878, Every regular attache of the Press is furnished with a card certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen,iEditor. All railway, steamboat anl hote managers will confer a favor upon us by demanding credentials of every person claiming to represent our Journal, ah we have information that several “bum mere” are seeking courtesies In the name of the Press, and we have uo disposition to be, even pas 8 voly, a party to such fraud W r. do wot read anonymous letters and communi st 1 >ns. 'J he name and address of the writer are in all essesludispens ib e, not necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faith. W .* cannot undertake to return or reserve com munications that are not used. Our Next Governor. Ilor. Nelson Dingley .Jr. of Lewiston, the successful competitor lor the nomination at Bangor yesterday, is very well known to the citizens of Maine. Although still a younj mail) lie lias been prominently before the pub lic in various positions of honor and trust* bul chiefly as the manager and editor of one 01 the leading journals of the State. Mr. Dingley was horn in D lriiam in 1833, entered college at Waterviile in 1851 and re mained until the spring of 1853, when he en tered Dartmouth, graduating in 1855. He studied law and was admitted to tlie bar in 1850. In September of that year, be became connected wi’h the Lewiston Journal as co proprietor and editor and in 1857 as sole pro prietor, In the newspaper business, he has made a success. A sagacious, clear headed business mm and cateful and though-ful edi tor, avoiding violent extremes in opinion, he lias made his paper very powerful as well profitable. He publishes an evening paper, daily with a moderate circulation and a week ly paper having the largest circulation of any political weekly in the Stale. Mr. Dingley has been identified with every reform and advance movement of the period bat always in a conservative way. Among other things he has been a consistent and 'constant temperance advocate and possesses the ful! confidence of all temperance men in the State. This fact has been the chiel cause of opposition to him in his candicaey but tha' opposition rises largely from a mis apprehension as to his views, purposes aud habits of thought on this question. In point of fact, Mr. Dingley has never been radical on this subject. A firm believer in the mer its of the prohibitory principle, he favors leg islation such as public opinion will sustain and would never aporove nor encourage ex travagant laws which afiront the papular sen timent. He has ior years been of the utmost service both to the Republican party and to the Temperance cause, by repressing the va garies of the Cxt'emists, which threatened to seriously injure the pai ty and to utterly de stroy the cause, by provoking such an upris ing of the people as would sweep, in the re bound, all temperance legislation from the statute books. So much respect have these * radical persons had for his sincerity and wis dom, that they have followed sensible advice and suggestions from him which, from any other source, they would have contemptu ously rejected. Mr. Dingley as Governor, may be relied up on to discountenance all rash, ill-considered and hasty attempts to force the legislative stream above the popular fountain. His rec ommendations will he made with care aud thought, ripened by his long aud critical ob servation of men aud things from a journalis tic standpoint. He is firm enough to veto any unwise and ill-digested legislation aud may be relied upon as a check upon the pos sible eccentricities ot our .Solous of the Senate and House. Above all he is an honest man and his face will be firmly set against all frauds, corrup tions and malfeasances of high or low degree. Mr. Dingley was not our first choice. We frankly and positively stated our preference for that noble old Roman, Judge Kent. The Convention has decided the matter adversely to our views aud we acquiesce cheerfully in the result. Our preference for Judge Kent implied no hostility to Mr. Dingley, to whom we have always attempted to he just and foi whom we have had occasion, even in the heat of the contest, to say many good words. Finally, we may congratulate the people that we are to have a Governor so satisfac tory, on the whole and one at whose hands the State will suffer no detriment. He is dis creet, sensible, conservatively progressive, honest and able. He will make a safe and a good Governor. This time it is the old Btory, with a differ ence, and those to whom (he Tennvionian idyl of the hearth has become a bore will be rejoiced to learn that there is “an Enoch Ar den case reversed.” A stalwart young man who was captured by the Snake Indians while crossing the plains in 1867, took unto himself a “Lamia” to <:o the drudgery, while he wote the war paint and hunted the deer with the braves of the tribe. A short time since he and his dusker bride escaped. He brought her to Ottumwa, where his pale-face wife resided. After a prelude of tears, a copy of Tennyson was taken trora the shelf, and the tals of Enoch Arden translated into the Ophidian tongue for the benefit of the copper-colored daughter of the plains. She, at once compre hending the proper thing to do, surrendered to the white wife all her claims upon the whi lom brave, left the house, squat under the parlor window and sang her death-song. In reply to 11,506 ladies who addressed a memorial to him in the support of female suf frage, Mr. Disraeli says that he hopes Parlia ment will soon abolish the anomaly that the Parliamentary franchise attached to a house hold or property qualification, when possess ed by a woman, should not be exercised, though in all matters of local government, when similarly qualified, she enjoys this right. The memorial was signed by Miss Florence Nightingale, Miss Martineau, Miss Cobbe, Lady Anna Cora Langton, aud many other distinguished ladies. > It would appear that the benefit obtained by the abolition'of the franking privilege is yet an open qestion. At most the abuse of the privilege involved an expenditure by Gov ernment of not exceeding $300,000 a year. Be tween $700,000 and $l,00f ,000 will be expend ed in printing circulars of instruction, engrav ing and printing postage stamps, and supply ing the wants of tlie various federal depart ments and such individuals as may be en titled to postage stamps at government ex pense. The increased expense will be at least $400,000 a year-. The Rates of Postage.—The abolition of all free matter iu the mails after July 1, does not greatly affect the general public, save so far as it relieves it from tlie paymeut of other people’s postage. But it would be of interest in connection with these changes to briefly summarize all the existing rates of postage:— Postal cards, one cent each, go without fur ther charge to all parts of the country. All letters, to all parts of the United States, 3 cents ^er half ouucc. Local ‘drop” letters, that is for the city or town where deposited, 2 cents if delivered by carriers, and 1 if there is no carrier system. lor newspaper* and magazines, regularly is sued and sent to regular subscribers, the follow ing rates per quarter of three months, payable tn advance at the offi,.e where received-: Dailies. Six times week. . cents m-Weeklics.I".. cents Semi-weeklies. J“ cents Weeklies. cents Semi-monthlies, not over 4 oze.. centB Monthlies, not over 4 ozs.. ' cents Quarterlies... .“ cents Books, 3 cents for each 2 ounces or fraction thereof. Ail other printed or miscellaneous matter as pamphlets, transient newspapers, handbills, circulars, proof-sheets, photographs, book man uscripts, etc., aud also seeds, cuttings, bulbs and roots, 1 cent for each two ounces or frac tion thereof, always to lie prepaid. Copies of the Phess comd within the limit of two ounces, and the postage upon irregular num bers is 1 cent e ch. Manuscript for publication in newspapers, magazines, etc., is subject to letter postage. Undelivered letters can be re-sent to a new address without additional charge. Stamps cut from stamped envelopes are re jected by the post-office. Letters to all parts of the New Dominion, (Canada) 10 cents per half ounce if unpaid paid, 6 cents; newspapers 2 cents each. Imperial Correspondence of the Tress.] Baptist State Anniversaries. Damariscotta, June 18, 1873. FORENOON. Wednesday sessiou continued. The report of the Committee on Foreign Missions was presented through its Chairman Rev. A. L. Lane. Remarks were made upon the general subject of Foreign Missions by Rev. Dr. McKenzie, Secretary of the Baptist Union. Itev. F. H. Eveleth and wife, now un der appointment and soon to sail to the Bar man Mission, were Introduced to the Conven tion and brief remarks were made by Mr. Evc letb. A collection wos taken in be'ialf of the Foreign Missions, and by vote specially appro priated to the outfit of Mrs. and Mrs. Eveleth. The contribution amounted to #02. The Committee on Sabbatli Schools re ported through its Chairman Rev. G. W. Gile Eloque and forcible remarks were made by Rev. Messrs. Gile and Matthews. Report accepted. The Committee on Bible work reported throngh its Chairman Rev. F. T. Hazelwood. Report accepted. Adjourned to Thursday morning. At the close of the morning session, the audience were invjted to the spacious and at tractive lecture room of the Church, where a most bountiful collation was served bv the la dies of Damariscotta. Geo. F. Emery, Esq., of Portland, was called to the chair, and in his own peculiarly graceful and dignified manner presided over one of the most delightful social j gatherings in which it has been our privilege to participate. The citizens of this place are vic ing with each other in efforts to extend the most, boundless hospitality to the members of the Convention from abroad, and the measure of gratification shared by the visitors is in true ra tio to these efforts. Remarks of welcome were made by Hon. Mr. Metcalf, of this place, of response, by Rev. : JJr. Kingsbury, formerly pastor of this Church, i now just returned from a 20 years icsidcuce iu | the West, and several others. AFTERNOON SESSION. At 2 o’clock to-day the Maine Baptist Edu cation Society met in annual session. The So ciety was called to order by the President, Eev. F. T. Hazelwood. After singing and prayer the President delivered a brief introductory ad dress. After the appointment of the various com mittees, the Society listened to the annual ser mon by Rev. A. L. Lane of Biddeford, from the text Matt. 7; 12. The discourse comprised 1st, an able and scholarly defence of the dawns of Jesus to the anthorship of the golden rule. 2d, a careful analysis of its significance and, 3d, a forcible and eloquent presentation of its application to the problems of living. A large and attentive audience listened with apprecia tive interest to the close. The annual report of the Board of Directors was read by Secretary Rev. C. M. Emery. The report shows that $710 have been expended du ing the year in aid of young men preparing for the ministry. Twelve young men are now receiving the aid of the Society. Several others are asking help, and not less than $1,200 will be required for the year ensuing. Quite an ex tended statement of the needs of the denomin ation in this State in the matters of ministerial force is given. There are to-day in Maine, 268 Baptist Churches, and only 183 Baptist Minis ters, the latter iucluding Professors, Teachers, and aged men who are not doing pastoral work. Though it is true that many of the destitute churches are so small and weak that they might not be fully able to sustain pastors of their own; it is also true that there is a great demand for additional men in this Held of Christian effort. This demaud it is the purpose and aim of this Society to aid in tilling. The report al so devotes considerable space to the interests of Waterville Classical Institute. The proposi tion made a year ago, that an endowment of $50,000 be raised for this institutiou is urged upon the attention of the churches with great force. The report was accepted. A paper embodying the history and a state ment of the present position and needs of the Waterville School was read by Rev. H. S. Bur rage. Remarks in the interest of the Institute were made by Rev. Dr. H. C. Estes, J. H. Hanson, Esq., Revr. Dr. Shailer and Rev. Mr. Sanford. A Special Committee was appointed to ar range a plan of action with the view of secur ing an endowment of $50,000 for the Institute. Adjourned to evening. EVENING SESSION. The Society convened at 7? o'clock, and after tweuty minutes spent in prayer, proceeded to business. The officers of the Society were elected as fol lows: President. F. T. Hazlewood; Vice Pres ident, Prof. N. Lyford; Secretary, Rev. C. M. Emery; Treasurer, Rev. S. K. Smith. The old board of Directors were re-elected, with the exception of Messrs. Haynes and Ford, in whose places Hon. W. S. lvnowlton and Rev. Dr. H. C. Estes were chosen. The Committee on place and preacher for the next annual meeting, reported, recommend ing Wintbrop as the place and Rev. H. Crock er the preacher; Rev. H. S. Bnrrage alternate. Report adopted. The Society then proceeded to the considera tion of the topic assigned for the evening, viz: ‘‘How can the committal of the young men of oar churches to the Christian ministry be se cured?” The discussion was opened by Rev. Dr. W. H. Sliailer, who said not every young man who thinks of the ministry is salted to it, or ever can be Pastors should carefully discriminate as to who these young men under their charge are to be encouraged. Avoid giving the im pression that the ministry is a hard life—rath er make it felt .bat It is the noblest and grand est employment upon which men ever entered. Rev. Dr. Mason of Boston.spoke of the trials of the minister’s life,and of the true and earn est piety needed. Young men should feel that God will stand by, whatever else betide. Rev Dr, Hiscox of New York, said it is a standing perplexity that we are so continually calling for young men, new man, while we have so many already consecrated to God who are without pastoral charga. Rev. W. G. Goucber urged the necessity of relying upon Divine guidance in advising young men to enter this field of labor. Let the work he represented just as it is. Rev. H. Crocker said the place to begin tha work of selecting men for the ministry is in the cradle. Rev. G P. Mathews thought the obstacles in the way of young men much greater and mere numerous now t'n->n twenty-five years ago. Rev. Dr. J. Rickergave some interesting rem iniscences of his own experience. Rev. H. Stetson, Rev. Mr. Estes of Newton Mass., Rev. Mr. Heater and Rev S. L. B. Chase continued the discussion. The Society then adjourned. THURSDAY FORENOON. The early prayer meeting at 5 o’cloak was largely attended and was a season of special manifestations oi the Spirit’s power and iufln ence. The Baptists sisters in attendance at the Con vention, held a meeting in the interest of the Baptist Woman's Missionary Society at niue o’clock a. m., on Thursday. ‘ The meeting was presided over by Mrs. K. Tukey, President of the Missionary Cirele, in the Damariscotta church, who made some excellent remarks, af ter which, Rev. VV. S. McKenzie, District Sec., of the A. B. M. Union for New England, ad dressed the meetingon the women in the for eign field, Mrs. Curtis, of Hampden,Sec. of the W. M, Soc., for the State of Maine, also ad dressed the meeting. Mrs. Eveleth, wife of Rev. F. T. Eveleth, natives of this State, ap pointed to the Burman Mission, and soon to leave this country for their mission service, also spoke, making a deep impression on the minds of all, as she declared herself ready to perform any work to which the Divine Master may call her—sadly hut gladly she was willing to leave home and country to do something for a few of the perishing millions of heathen. The meeting adjourned to meet in the Convcu- j tion. The Missionary Convention came to order at 9 o’clock, and after prayer aDd singing a com munication was presenred bearing the frater nal greetingof the Maine General Congrega tionalist Conference. Rev. W. W. March, delegate from the East Maine Methodist Conference, was introduced and briefly addressed the Convention, express ing the kindly sympathy and brotherly courte sy of his denomination. Rev. F. T. Hazelwood reported his atten dance as delegate to the Penobscot F. B. yearly meeting. Delegotos were elected to the various corres ponding religious bodies. Rev. B. F. Lawrence was added to the Board of Trustees. The subject of foreign missions was taken from the table and Hev. W. S. McKenzie of Boston, eloquently and effectively addressed the Convention. A brief expression of their appreciation of the urdiounded hospitality of the church and citizens of Damarisootta was made by several delegates, and resolutions of hearty thanks were passed. The Committee on the State of Religion to report Inext year, was appointed, Rev. A. t1-Crane chairman. President White addressed the Convention in appropriate and fiting words, reviewing the business and work of the session, the work lie fore the Convention for the ensuing veal* the very many pleasant incidents of our stay in this beautiful village, and saying the cheerful good by wh'ch closed the formal sessions'of the Con vention. The sessions have been very largely attended, more than one hundred delegates from" abroad being in attendance. Great energy has been dispayed in every department of the denomina tional work, and entire harmony has charac terized all the deliberations. " 8. Thk Back Salary Grab.—The Boston Ad vertiser special says the following is a complete list of the members of the House of Representa tives. who, up to date, have covered their back pay into the Treasury Quite a number of members who have been generally credited: with reluming the money, do not appear in the books of the Treasury. The number is thirty two, making with the Senators already tele graphed, a total of forty-six Congressmen who have made repayments. The members in the House are Messrs.Barber of Wisconsin, Cox of New York, Crebs of Illinois,Coburn of Indiana Cotton of Iowa, Frye of Maine, Finkelnburg of -I'ssouri, Farwell of Illinois, Garfield of Ohio, Nl'w Halsey of New Jersey, «C?nDecticut, Haley of Illinois, Hale I ot Maine Salmon of Indiana,Hazeltine of Wis consin Kerr of Indiana, Lynch of Maine, Mc Crary of Iowa, Munroe of Ohio.Mitchel of Wis consin, Perry of New York, Itusk of Wisconsin, Wm. R. Roberts of New York, Sawyer of Wifi consin, Townsend of Pennsylvania, Upson of Ohio, Waldron of Michigan, Willard of Ver 0 mont, and Wheeler of New York. Of these ! members twenty-five arc Bepublicans aud seven Democrats. The House, when the salary bill l was passed, was composed of 127 Bepublicans and 113 Liberals and Democrats. There have been no returns from the South, either from Senators or Representatives. None of the dele gates from the territories or from the District of Columbia have responded, Maine and VV iscon sin are the only States a majority of whose Rep resentatives have sent back their money. Mr. Peters is the only one retaining it from Maine and Mr. Eldridge the only one from Wisconsin. Only sixteen Stotes have been heard from, cither through Senators or Representatives. The The Treasury Department has no record of those Congressmen who arc said to have found ed or assisted orphan asylums, high schools, colleges and churches with their share of the spoils. Farmers’ Sentiments.—The following are specimens of the inscriptions which appeared upon tlio banners in a procession of five thous and farmers in Lawrence, Kansas, the other day: “Down with Bauks and up with Com!” “No Quarters to Monopoly!” “Equal Taxation!” “God Speed the Plough!” “United We Stand, Divided We Fall!” “Live, and Let Live!” “Money Rings. Beware!” “The Ides of November, ’73!” “Farmers Will Be Free!” “Harmony!” ”>fc> more' Parasites!” “Less Offices, Less Laws, Less Taxes and More Justice!” “Industry Will lie Rewarded!’ “Farmers to the Front—Politicians to the Rear!” “Peaceably if We Can—Forcibly if We Must!” “Reform or Revolution!” “Vox Populi!” “Passes Up Salt River Free!" "Fraternity, Equality and Fair Exchange!” Bowdoin Colleoe.—The prizes for excel lence in English composition—competed for by the Senior class, were awarded to J. F. Elliot and A. F. Moulton first prizes, F. A. Floyd and G. S. Mower second prizes. The competition for the Brown prizes for extemporaneous writ ing hikes place Wednesday next. The fix who represent Bowdoin at the Springfield Regatta are hard at work on the river. Student. News and Other Items. New Albany, Ind., has a horse that hunts rabbits on his own hook, and kills them with hisjforc feet. A Mongolian maiden was sold for $575 at a Chinese auction In Idaho a few days ago. Her purchaser having done so much bidding for her she is to do his bidding hereafter. The Pennsylvania constitutional convention lias divided the State into 50 senatorial and 152 representative districts; and Col Forney ap plauds the action as “another important and substantial reform? Connecticut papers protest that after all the j pother made oyer the laxity of their marriage j laws, only 464 divorces were granted in that State last year; not so much as one and a half a day. Brad laugh may be as objectionable a person as some American journals would make him out. But when they call him a “turn-coat,” they go a little too far. Ho began hispnblic advocacy of republicanism in Itis sixteenth year, and has kept it up ever since. Some grumbler mentions the fact that litera ture is running to ridiculous titles. As songs a few years ago were all about “mother,” so the new books arc all about “girls.” Thus we have “We Girls,” “Our Girls,” “The Other Girls,” “The Old-fashioned Girl,” “One Poor Girl,” “Only a Girl,” “The Rescued Girl,” 1‘Three Successful Girls,” and "The Girl He Married.” It is all up with the rest of them. They have no chance for the chair of Chief-Justice Chase. The New Hampshire people have presented the : name of Judge Doe, of that Slate, for the va cant place, and Doe, having been about the courts (mainly as plaintiff) for several hundreds of years, ought to know all about the law by this time, The only man that can beat him is Richard Ra. Prof. Watson, tiie Ann Arbor planetary an gler has got another bite. He cast his hook in the placid waters of the constellation Ophiu chus, last Saturday,and, having an unusually al luring bait, succeeded in enticing from its hid ing place a shy young planet which shines like a otar of the 11th magnitude, though it is scarcely half-grown, and is moving north and west in 17 hours, 17 minutes right ascension, and 21 degrees, 54 minutes declination, south. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTV. The Lewiston JournaJ is informed that a wo man died suddenly iu that city a few days since from the results of an abortion which she effect ed upon herself. FRANKLIN COUNTY. The County Medical Association held its an nual meeting June 5th, at FarmingtoD. Dr. •lake was re-eleted President. HANCOCK COUNTY. John N. Jordan of Ellsworth, was recently admitted to the Naval School at Annapolis, Md. KENNEBEC COUNTY. The Capital Guards of Augusta have been in vited to participate in the celebration at Bancor on the Fourth. The Governor and Council held a two day’s session at the State House, adjourning Wed nesday. The business was principally routine. The body of Gen. Shaw, who committed sui cide at Augusta recently, has been recovered. The Journal states that no place has yet been determined upon for holding the State muster. The Journal relates a remarkable cure of a diseased hand by the use of cranberries, ap plied both externally and as a poultice inter nally as a drink. Addie Douney of Waterville, aged 12 years got her clothes caught in the shafting of a mil! last Friday, and was seriously injured. Her clothes were torn from her body. KNOX COUNTY. A. Mclsaac was killed at Dix Island last Sat urday by a premature blast. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. C. Kirk fell from a staging at Bangor last Wednesday, breaking his collar hone aDd re ceiving other injuries. The executive committee of the State Porno logical Society held a special session at Bargor last Thursday. At the annual meeting of the stockholders of toe Bangor & Piscataquis Railroad, held at the ‘d?0? of the E. & N. Railway, at Bangor, last Wednesday, fhe following directors were elect ed: Alexander M. Robinson, Arad Thompson, M. S. Drummond, Charles P. Stetson, J. S. Wheelwight, G. K. Jewett, N. Woods. Frank A. Wilson, Newell Blake, A. G. Wakefield and Isa all Stetson. There were six candidates for competitive ex amination for cadetship at the meeting of the examining board at Bangor last Wednesday. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. A boat race came off at Bath last Wednesday, between Shaw and Reed. Shaw w'on. Time 13 minutes 25 seconds. SOMERSET COUNTY. S. M. Marston, a prominent citizen of Smith field, died May 26tli. WALDO COUNTY. On the Fonth of July the steamer Cambridge makes the excursion to Boston and Cape Cod from Belfast The Belfast Age says that the evidences against J. F. Gordon for murder arc conclusive IN GENERAL. “Passengers intending to land al the pride of Maine, which is Belfast, will please be in read iness.” Rockland is designated as “The enter prising city.” Camden is “The beautiful vil beneath the. mountain side.” Searsport. Tha grandest little town on the Penobscot.” Bucksport, “The elevated town,” and Wiuter port, “The independent town.” 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 infatuated folly. All such fiery stimulants liavo a sting. After the first effect has past away, than sling is felt. The reaction is terrible- The mostra t h.n ot body and mind which ensues u more cSmi, e?e than before. But the operation of i mS ta like Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, hi Which eitrao * ot the rarest remedial herbs and roots are iii with the spirituous essence of rye, pure and undettlnl Is very d fterent. No unpleasant reaction follows ii« use. It is a permanent, a perpetual invigorant anil there is no phase ot debility, indigestion, bilionsneii nervousness or intermittent fever which it will not speedily cure. SPECIAL NOTICES. I-C-E C-R-E-A-M T. S. HATCH. —OFFERS— ICE CREAM! of superior quality. In any quantity, to Families, Pic nics and parties. Spoons and Plates furnished wli .h out charge. Orders may be left at Hatch’s Oyal er House, 307 Congress, or at the manufactory, 170 Pearl, below Oxford St. ju20sndln 1 FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES ~ And TAN, nse PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Dutiful. It is RELIABLE and HARMLESS. Sold by Druggists iverywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. V. “>ar22 d&wsntn»i3 SPECIAL NOTICES. Dr. Bicknell’s Syrup Carr* Bowel or Hammer Complaints, DT*rutrrj, Diarrhra, Cholera .tloibu* Cholera, Colic, Hick or Hoar Htomach, Iudigestioa dec. Contains no opiate and docs not produce Ccstirenoss. Druggists tell it. J"2® 9n3m Go and see the Ladies’ Suits D. C. GOLDER, is selling for $5.75. « ELEGANT WHITE LAWN SUIT, ouly 87.50, worth 815. 3 FREE STREET. ACTUAL FACT ! A LLAMA LACE SACtftUE, For $ 13.ro, really worth $20. PAR4SOLS, SUN-UMBRELL AS A SIIOWERETTES. TOURIST, WALKING-STICK, CROOK AND CLUB-HANDLE. ■ XT ALL THE NEWEST SHADESJAND COLORS, FROM ONE TO TEN DOLLARS.| F>. C. G O L D E R ,3 NO. H FREE|STREET, 1 4 White Lawn Suits, Grass Cloth Suits, Linen Batiste Suits, Plain Linen Suits, Ac. Berlin Suits in all the new'est and j most Fashionable Shades. 5 FREE STREET. apr22 sneod3m H fiS B m M S3 Q H' , li Time Teats the Merits of all Things. 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 anti inestimable friend of the missionary and the traveler, on the sea or land, and no one should travel on our Lakes or Rivers without it. Since the PAIN-KILLER was first introduced, an<l met with such extensive sale, many Liniments, Reliefs, Panaceas, and other Remedies have been offered to the public, but not one of them has attain ed the truly enviable standing of tho PAIN-KIL LER. Why Is This So? It is because DAVIS’ PAIN-KILLER is what it claims to be a Reliever of Pain. Its Merits are Unsurpassed. If you are suffering from INTERNAL PAIN, Twenty to Thirty Lrops in a Little Water will al almost instantly cure you. There is nothing to equal it for Cramp#, fipaams, Heart-barn, "Y* Dysentery, Flax, WTnd ia the Bowel*. Non - Stomach. Dyspep ma, Sick Headache, Are. In sections ot the country where FKVEB AND AGUE prvails, there is no remedy held in greater esteem. Persons traveling should keep it by them. A few drops, in water, will prevent sickness or bowel trouble from change of water. From foreign countries the calls for Fain-Killer are great. It is found to Cure Cholera when all other Remedies Fail. WHEN USED EXTERNALLY, AS A LINI MEN T, nothing gives quicker ease iu Burns, Cuts, Bruises, Sprains. Stings from Insects, and Scalds. It removes the fire, and the wound heals like ordin ary sores- Those suffering; with RHEUMATISM, GOUT, or NEURALGIA, if not a nositive cuie, they find the Puin Kuler gives them reliel when no other remedy will. It gives instant relief from Aching Teeth* Every House-Keeper should keep it at hand, and apply it on the first attack of any Pain. It will give satisfactory relief, and save hours of suffering. Do not trifle with yourselves by testing untried remedies. Be sure you call for and get the genuine PAIN-KILLER, as many worthless nostrums are attempted to be sold ou the great reputation of this valuable medicine. CST*Directions accompany each bottle. Price 95 ct«., 50 els.,and 01 per Bottle. eodlmsn SUMMER SUITING S, JUST RECEIVED AT ROLLINS Sc BOND’S, NO. 90 MIDDLE STREET. EVCALL AND SEE THEM-JBH JnlS sntf Cooking Range*. First class Cooking Ranges amil Stoves CHEAP FOR CASH, call and see before purchasing. Also Ice chests coolers and Refrigerators. FREDERICK RUCKNAM, No. 199 Fore «t. Portland He* (Between Exchange and Plum St.) my31su3w Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Rooms, 5 Cahoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. REMOVAL. CHARLES M. IIAWKES, — DEALER IN — Western Ci y and County BONDS. Office removed to •22 middle street. _'_ sntf RANK OF PORTLAND. On, anti after this date, the nmlei -cncd will ,-arrr on a STRICTLY Bimklng business, nT n'o Banking Booms now oecnpied by the Secon National Bank in Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PUBTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, iu the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. Jun23newlt then sn tf A. PARSONS, M. D.. DENTIST, Has removed to NO. 13 MARKET SQUARE. tS"S P EC IA LTY—Administration of Ether for the purpose of extracting teeth without pain. juu!3 sntf SPECIAL NOTICES. LADIES S U I TS. A Large AMortiuent -AT EASTMAN, BROS,

« _ White Law n Saits, at #3.75 to #30.00 (trass Cloth Suits, at #4.50 to IiSIO.OO. Mantle, Jiatlste, anil Tasso Linen Suits, at #0.00 to #35.00 Linen and Lawn Polonaises and Dusters. MISSES “YACHT’’ SUITS. 'With Hats to Match. EASTMAN, BROS., 332 Congress St. jul2 dtf EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS. The annual examination of candidates for positions as teachers in tbe public Schools of Portland, will be held In tbe Girla’ Boom, High School Building, on THURSDAY, 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. jul2sudtd Vienna Exposition Correspond* enec of tbe Boston Globe. “One of the departments that is now attracting a large share of attention is that devoted to the sWiss. Some ef the carvings here are perfectly marvellous in the minute finish that characterizes them. The perfection attained by the Swiss carvers is something astonishing, particularly when it is taken iuto con sideration that they are done with the most primi tive instruments. There are over sixty exhibitors in the carving group, and the works range all the way from religious pieces to paper knives. There is a book with exquisitely carved covers that is no sooner opened than music begins to nlay. There arc bottles which disceurse 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 Mendelssohn's Wedding March from its innermost recesses/’ We are happy to inform our patrons that they need not go to the Vienna Exposition to see those beauti ful gems of arts iu Swiss Carving. We have just re ceived a new importation of them, and wiil at all times be pleased to show them, together with the finest assortment of Fine Art Goods ever iu Maine, while you listen to the sweet music from one of the fine Music Boxes spoken of above. SCHUMACHER BROS snlw FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flesh worm, use PERRY’S improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skin m ‘dicine. Prepared only by l>r. B. <j PERKY Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggist^ verywbere._margMftwsnemVt CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS^ Tobacco, Tobacco, Tobacco. PIPES, PIPES, PIPES. Cheroots, eleven dollars per 1006. Tobacco front 95 cents per pound to 93.50, and Pipes from one cent each to 9100 each. All the above can be had at STEBBIX S CIGAR STORE, 300 Congress Street, Portland. ' WHOLESALE. Cigars very good for $17 per 1000. Now Times, Old Tines, “Havana Gems,” No Brands And many other Brands of otir make. Iam in a position to sell at lower rates than any other Manu facturer or Jobber in the State. ft. NATHAN, (Late C. II BTEBBlNg,) 360 Congress Street, Portland. Ju3 sn3m 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 tinls or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill fleets 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. vehelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. Y. ld&w , Ivrs n KID GLOYES FOR THE MILLION ! The Cheapest in the World. 100 DOZ. KID GLOVES ! Just received and for sale at 75 cents to 31.25. — ALWAYS — THE LARGEST STOCK. THE BEST BOOBS. THE LOWEST PRICES. L - E - A - C - H , 84 MIDDLE STREET. jnul7 sn2w "sc ROFULA. Scrofulous Humors. If Vegetine will relieve pain, cleanse, purify and cure such diseases, restoring the patieut 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 he cured? %Vliy is this medicine informing 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 does not act directly upon it, to purify and ren ovate, lias any just claim upon public attention. When the blood becomes lifeless and stagnant, either from change of weather or climate, want of exercise, irregular diet, or from any other cause, the Vege tine. will renew the blood, carry oft’ the putrid bu humors, cleanse the stomach, regulate the bowels, and impart a tone of vigor to the w >ole body. Tbo 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 give an infant, in Scrofula tlie Vegetine lias performed wonderfal cures, where many other remedies have failed, as will be seen by the following unsolicited testimonial: A Walking Miracle. Mb. H. R. Stevens : Dear Sir,—Though a stranger I want to inform you what Vegetine has done for me. Last Christmas, Scrofula made Its appearance in my system—large running ulcersappearing on me as follows: One on each of my arms, one on my thigh, which exteuded to the seat, one on my head, which eat into the skull bone, ouc on my left leg, which be came so bad that two physicians came to amputate the limb, though upon consultation concluded not to do so, as my whole body war so full of Scrofula they deemed it advisable to cut the sore, which w as 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 iu this condition I saw Vegetine advertis ed,£and commenced taking it in March, and followed on with it,until I had nseu 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 and working. In conclusion I will add, when I was enduring such great suffering, from that dreadful disease. Scrofula. I prayed to the Lord above to take me out of this wor’d, but as Vegetine has restored to me the bles sings of health, I desire more than ever to live, that I may be of some service to my fellow man and I know of no better way to aid suffering humanity, than to enclose you this statement of my case, with an earnest hope that you will publish it, and 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, julC lweodsn MANUFACTURERS FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE CO., OF BOSTON, MASS. Paid up Cash Capital, $500,000. The subscriber having been appointed Agent ot the above Company may be found at tho office ot MESSRS. MARWICK & FOYE, NO. 3 EXCHAN*3E STREET, prepared to insure against losses by tire at favorable rates. Dwellings and Furniture insured for one, three or five years. RUFUS W. DEERING. jul6 sntf CHANGES. The world has many changes seen Since some wlio’re living now were young; What those of greatest note have beeu Has oft been heard from many a tongue; In modes of living and ot tiress, Some we are sore have been for ill; They ’ve not increseil our happiness, And we arc sure they never will. But Roys who change their Winter “clothes.” For Summer “Som” at GiioitOE Fenno’s, Will titled be Lom head to feet, Comer of Beach and Washington street Jut8snlw Boston. To Lei. THE commodlons four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate poscssimi given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., No. 90 Commercial St. Or 61 W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. septl2sntf SPECIAL NOTICES. FIR E WORKS. Wholesale Head-Quarter* for FIRE WORKS, CRACKERS, TORPEDOES, &<'•, at l.OW prices! cuttke, h y d k «fc CO, Send for Price List. B2 CHAUNCY ST.. Boston Jimt3_ »n3w Notice. The Maine Eclectic Medical Society will hold their next annual Meeting at the Preble House Portland. WEDNESDAY, .June 25th, 1873, at 10 o'clock A. M. JulGtdmi* Per Order. To the Public. Tbc Society for the Prevention ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notice that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose otticc is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public ate therefore icquested to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to tlieir knowledge, and lie will see to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. apL'9 sntf SPORTSMAN’S FRIEND ! C U L E X-1 F U G E . A sure preventative from Mosquitoes, black Flics, Ac. WHOLESALE & RETAIL, At the Fishing Tackle Store of CHAS. DAY, JR, A CO., 94 EXCHANGE STREET. junl2 dsn4\v Cumulative Exercise or Health Life. The subscriber is now prepared to give instruction in Cumulative Exercise at bis Rooms, Nos. 5 and G Fluent’s Block. Strength doubles in throe months daily exercise of fifteen minutes per day. Separate Room for Ladies. Apparatus sold at manufacturer’s prices. Visitors and Inquirers always welcome. Hours from 9 to 12 and from 2 to 5. junl9sntf J. H. GAUBERT. Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor- ! able conduct, and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, i J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, E-says for Yoqng Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadelphia, Pa. mv7 sn3m _ MARRIED. _ In this city, June 18, by Rev. D. H. Hannbnrgh, Chas. B. Pratt and Miss Emma Haley, both of Port land. In Bath. June 18, by Rev. J. R. Day, Capt. John Tevnens and M s. Augusta J. Thorp, both ol Booth bav. In Gardiuer, June 12, Pbillip H. Winslow and Miss Luella A. Scribner. DIED. . In this city, June 19, Mrs. Sophia, widow oi Nath’l Chase, aged 89 years. [Fuucral on Saturday forenoon, at 10 o’clock, at St. Luke’s Cathedral. In Poland. June 4, Mrs. Benjamin B. Daicy, aged 34 years. In Middletown, Conn., June 18, Rev. E. M. Jack son ot Gorham, aged 58 years. [Funeral services Friday afternoon at 3 o’clock, at the house ef D. H. McKenbey, Esq., Gorham. Miniature Almanac.June 30. Sun rises.4.23 I Moon rises.1.30 AM Sun sets.7.39 I High watei.7.30 AM NXATMNH/: ISTEWEL PORT OF PORTLAND. Tl.ura.lay, Juar 19. ARRIVED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Halifax, NS,—pa«*sen gers and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer New York, Winchester, Boston for East port and St John. NB. Sch John S Lee, Vangilder, Philadelphia—coal to Judkins & Rich. Sch Hope On, Chase, Philadelphia—coal to Evans & Woodbury. Sch Mary F Pike, Good, New York—salt to E G Willard. Sch Silver Heels, Newmau, New York—coal to J W Deeriug. Sch Pbenix, Thompson, Providence. Sch E L Trefetben, Starling. Belfast. Schs Nauscag, Crockett, and Senator, Pinkbam, Bangor for Boston. Sch Robt Rantoul, Kelley, Millhridge for Boston. Ar 17th—Sch Sargent S Day. McFarland, Philadel phia—bridge iron to Grand Trunk R R Co. CLEARED. Steamer Franconia. Bragg. New York—Henry Fox. Barque Caro, Beals, Bath, to load for Cuba—Ryar. A Kelsey. Sch Grace Webster, Hume, Windsor, NS— Micah Sampson. Sch Mollie Porter, Megaihlin, Philadelphia via Pro vidence—Knight & Whklden. Sch Olivo Elizabeth, Randall, Providence—Charles Sawyer. [FROM MERCHANTS’ EXCHANGE/! Arat Philadelphia 19th, brig Minnie Miller, Le land. Cardenas. Ar at Port Caledonia CB, 17th, barque S E Fraser, Knight, Boston. Arat Matanzas 12th, brig Geo W Chase, Bacon, New Orleans. Sid 12th, sch Alice, for Portland. Ar at Buenos Ayres 5th ult, barque Archer, Hatch, Portland. Sid 8th ult, brig Agenora. for United States. MEMORANDA. Sch Polos, from Hoboken for Cambridge, which nut into New London in a sinking condition, had been on Milton Ledge. Liven>ool, June 16—Ship S.vlvanus Blanchard, Mc A levy, from Cauliff Feb 28 for Callao, was spoken April 5. lat 0 50, Ion 20 40 W, leaking, and put inco Rio Janeiro 17th ult to repair. Ship Vesuvius. White, from Alexandria for San Francisco, put int Rio Janeiro 17th ult, leaky. Ship Enos Soule. Soule, from Cardiff tor Baker’s Island, put into Rio Janeiro 22d ult. in distress, hav ing been in collision. Will discharge. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 10th, ship Crusader, Lewis’ Accapulco. UTSALADY—Ar 8th inst, ship Washiugtou Libby, Hanson. San Francisco. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 10th,ship Crusader, Lewis, Accapulco. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 13th, brig Helen M Rowley, Davis. Providence. JACKSONVILLE-Ar 11th, sch Georgietta, Jelli son, New York. Cld 11th, seh M W Drew, Staples, Wilmington,Del. 12th, Campbell, Eaton, Boston; A L McKeen, Mc Keen, Bath. SA VANN AH—Ar 17th, brig Walter Howes, Pierce, New York. Sid 17tli. brig Nellie Cnftord, Smith, Santa Cruz; sell Almon Bird. Drinkwater. Richmond, Me. CHARLESTON-Ar 14th.brig C S Packard, Pack ard, Rockport; sch Lillias, Griffin, Matanzas. Sid 14th. seb Veto. Watts, Beaufort. GEORGETOWN I)C—Ar 16ll», soli Fred Walton, Rich. Kennebec. BALTIMORE—Ar 17th, sch Charlotte Fish, Wil liams, New York. Cld 17th, brig Lizabel, Mahoney, Boston. Sid 16tli, brig Loch Lomond, lor Galveston; 17th, baronc Estella. for Belfast I. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 17th. brig Myronus. Hig gins, for Sagua; sebs Flora A Sawyer.Nutter, Blue hill; Fannie II Bucklin, Bucklin. Mutauzas; Albert Treat. Sawyer, Windsor, NS; LB Sargent, Sargent, Buck’s Harbor. A” 18th, brig Tally Ho, Plummer. Sagua. Below, brig George Burnham, from Matanzas; sch Addie Walton, from Gardiner. Passed down, sell Old Chad for Baracoa. NEW YORK—Ar 17th. brig Ramirez. Bernard, Havana 12 days; schs Frauk Howard, Henderson. Para 21 days; K II King, Bragdon, Baracoa; EG Sawyer. Hall, Cardenas 14 days; J F Willsy, Willey. Fernandina; Adrian. Hunt, Wilmington; Adaliue Hamlin. Lewis, Fall River; Walter C Hall. Coleman, Rockland; Pavilion, Parker, Frankfort; A F Howe, Ellis, Bangor; Convoy. French, Vinalhaveu. Below, ship E W Stetson, trora London. Cld I7tb, sebs Bertha »J Fellows, Smith, Halloweli; ! Abbott Devereux, Rich, for Boston; Sarah Bernice, Proctor. Boston. Ar 18th, schs Rebecca S Warren, Pinkham, Har bor Island; J F Willey, Willey. Fernandina. Cld 18th*baroues Gemsbok, Bunker. Dunedin NZ; Jona Chase, Davis, Antwerp; Lavinia, Dyer, Car denas. Passed through Hell Gate 17tli, 6cbs Ocean Ranger, Whitney, Port Johnson for Salem ; Carrie Spoftord. lewis. New York lor Rockport; Trott King, Brad ford, do for Cambridge; Mary Ann, Allen.do for Jonesport; AH Sawyer, Cook, do for Boston: Jas Ti.den, Haskell, do for do; Neptune’s Bride, Grier son, Hoboken for Newburyport; Castillian, Newman. New York for Salem; Francis Hatch, Fales. do for Boston; Union. Gott. do for Portland; H E Well man. do for Millbridge. NEW HAVEN—Cld 17tb, sch Vulcan, Coggius, for Poughkeepsie. FALL RIVER—Ar 17th, sch Nathl Holmes, Hunt, Elizabethport. Sid 17th, schs Ida Hudson, Greeley, and Maria Foss, Raud, New York. Sid 18th, sell Pint% Coombs, New York. PROVIDENCE—Cld 17th, sch Anuio W, Brans* comb, Portland. Sid 18tli. schs Casco Lodge, Pierco, and Alida, Ea ton. New York. PAWTUCKET—Sid 17th, sch Gulnare. Bowden, Portland. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 17tli, schs Anaconda, Wallace, So Amboy for Boston; Harbinger. Parker, Jloboken for Portland; Hiram Tucker, Knowlton, do for Pembroke; C W Dexter, Dunton. Port John son for Augusta; Alnomak, Rogers, fm Kondout for Saco; E K Dresser, Kuo when. Bath for New York; Jane, Henderson, Calais, for orders. BOSTON—Ar 18th. schs Banner, Rich, fm Calais; D S Lawrence, Davis, and Catharine, Fullerton, Ells worth; Bangor, Jordan, do; Saginaw, Perkins, and E A Elliott, Sproul. Richmond; Boston, Fogg, Free port; William, Brigham, Bath; E A Cutting, Weeks, do; II Crosby, Saunders. Bangor. Cld 18th. brig Castillian, Crouchen, Portland ; sch Arabella, Sntitli, Rockport. Ai 19th. brigs Julia F Carney, Turner, Philadel phia; Maria Wheeler. Barker, Hoboken; schs Irene E Mcstrvey. Meservey, Alexandria; Alcora, Denni son. Elizabethport; Orlzon, Fletcher, Bath. Cld 19th, brig Giles Loring, Pinkham, Portland. SALEM—Ar 17th, schs Elizabeth. Murcli, Eliza bethport; Angola, Bellatv, Port Johnson; Delia Hinds, Wells, Calaic. * . NEWBURYPORT—Ar 18tli, sell Ocean Wave, fm Ellsworth; J B Stinson, Stinsou, Deer Isle; Ring dove, Swain, Port Johnson. FOREIOK PORTS. Cld at Guauane 5lh ult,ships Emerald Isle, Blanch ard, Europe; 13th, H L Richardson, Andersou, do; 19th, J B Lincoln, Musnus. do. In port 19th ult. ships Pleiades, Chase; Star. Via nello; Albert Gallatin, Graves; Mary Emma, Patten, and Andrew Jackson, Field, all loading. At Iquique March 31, barque C A Littlefield, Carv er, for New York, ldg. Cld at Macabi 13th ult, ships Orient, Robinson, for Europe; 16th. Peru. Coring, do. In port 16th ult. ships Louis Walsh. White: An drew Johnson, OBnen, and Oakland, Keed, ldg; barque Neversmk, Barstow, do. ^•«a^a<o-fi1*1 8h]l’8 John Bryce, Morse, from Cardilt, ar 27th; and others. At Valparaiso 15th ult, ships Empire, Leekie, for Merjthew. ding, for Guatmpc to °a<| Hope, Hancock, for Mejillones, to load for New York; barque Helen Anjier, Staples, from Llico for Lnited Kingdom. 1 SuiFrancK*00117tL 1,1 st’ 8lliP Two Brothers, Gibbs u^’ 8C*18 ® H Bisbcc, Batone, and > ictor, Nickerson, tor Nev York. ldg. Ar at Cieufuegos 6th inst, brigs P M Tinker, Ber nard, Boston; 7th, Angela, Bray, New York, 8th, M A Berry, Berry. Portland. Ar at Havana lltli inst, brig Mary A Chase, Dolan. 1 Portland. Sid 11th, brig Jos Clark, Stahl. North of Hatteras. At Havana 12th inst. ship Union, (’otter, lor Fal mouth, E; barques L T Stocker, Tvler, for Boston, ldg; Carrie Wyman. Cochran, tor Cardenas, to load for Falmouth E; schs Edward Walce, York, for New York, ldg; Ethan Allen, Cummings, fora port North of Hatterap. Ar at Cardenas fiih hint, sch L W Wheeler, Bow- I man, New York; 7th. brig .Joaie, Pettigrew, do. Sid 6th, barque Magdalena. Griffin, North of Hat teras; brig Minnie Miller. Leland, do. [Latest by European steamers.! Cld at Liverpool 6th Inst, Don Justo, Bennett, lor Boston. Ar at Dunkirk 5th Inst, Charter Oak, Nichols, from Callao. S!d ftn Havre 4th Inst. Baden, Dyer, and Mayflow er, Call, New Orleans. Ar at Antwerp 5th, Resolute. Nichols. Callao. Ar at Flushing 6th, Ellen Munroe, Norcross, from San Francisco. MPOKBltf. April 30, lat 5 N, Ion 27 W, ship Pride of the Port, from Liverpool for Singapore. May 30, oft Portland, K. barque Hcury Knight, Gflkey. trom Curacoa for Hamburg. June 16, oft' Cape Henlopen, brig Sarah Gilmore, from Sagua for Boston. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS m . FOR SALE. **ouso and lot situated on Ocean St., ,r!h| i? flrit ni«8* iThe house is two-story, nearly new, attaebad^re>l>ect. with a nice stable sixtv Arinabl* »nta,n‘ about on« »«rean.l about Plenty ot Start Lad ‘ '^A*' ply at 07 Federal street, or to F. O^BAILEV^A A)” Auctioneers, Exchange street. ju*dir'’ Boarders Wanted! — AT — 21 BROWNSTREET. Jn20_iltt FOR SALE ! A. VALUABLE PATENT. Apply to FRANK WENTWORTH, City Hotel. jn20 3t* Found. A SUM of money which the owner can have by proving property ami paying for this advertise ment. Call at Smith, Tibbetts A' Co., 131 Middle St. jn20 *?t Wanted A Boy. AINTELUIGANT Boy from 15 to 17 years old can find steady employment and gixxl wages at LOBENS'lEIN’S. No. 4 Deering Block. ju20.f Bookkeeper Wanted. Address, p. o. box 1199, Portland Me. Jn20_ 3t Wanted. A WET NURSE at No. 61 Pleasant street. Ju20d2w* BANKRUPT STOCK — OF — Cloths and Tailors’ TRIMMINGS AT COST. To bo closed out within T*W ENTY DAYS t a large stock of Broad Cloths, Cassimeres, Woolen Goods and Tailors’ Trimmings 1 Also a large line of GENTS’ HOSIERY, NECK TIES, PAPER COLLARS, HANDKERCHIEFS, Ac. for cash,regardless of price Now is an opportunity to secure Suits lor ITlen and Boys of first class goods at wholesale prices. Jobbing lots closed out at great sacrifices. BOYD’S BLOCK, No. 78 MIDDLE STREET. Portland, June 13, 1873. jul4dtf Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED MEANS — WHICH — W. C. COBB Is selling BY THE QUART, at bis Bakery, NOS. 28 & 30 PEARL STREET, have been tested and prouonneed GOOD ! Now if you wish to try them, yon can by sending i n your order have them brought right from the oven to your door any morning during the week. Or, it you say you want them Sabbath morning fas is the custom) Mr. Cobb will lnve a fresh lot ready which he will send you Saturday evening. Then by put ting them in your own ovt n you can find them there at breakfast time and save' the unpleasant task of rising before you are ready and burn ing to tbe bak ery. P. S.-Take some choice BROWN BREAD with them or not, os you like. ap!5tf_ READY MADE FLITS At lessthan Manufacturers’ Prices. Suits. $6.50, $7.50, $9.00 $10, $12 813 50. $15. $16.50, $18, $20 $22.50, $25, $28, $30 and 32. Please bear in mind that these snits are all well made, and for style, finish and durability are equal to custom work. 171 Fore Street. ‘J. F. SISK. ju6 dim D. W. CLARK & CO.; — DEALERS IN — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST., — AND — 32 EXCHANGE ST., Pure Icc supplied for all purpos es, and .n any quantity at the LOWEST RATES. apil B. SEATEI, M. D~ 242 Congress Street* Has added to bis business the Agency 0f the Health-Lift Co. At his room is a machine which all who are troubled with Lame backs, weak stomachs or imperfect cir culation of the blood are invited to examine. Ma chines delivered to purchasers at N. Y. prices. Homoepathic medicines as naunl. ju3i?3w HOT TEA BOILS. HOT TEA BOLLS can be had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts every afternoon. mylft _ tf MY STOCK OF Ciiftom Made Hand Sewed Boots and Shoes is superior to any other Stock in New England in point of quality, style, tinisb and fit. So don’t wrong yourself by sending your measure to New York or Bostou, when you can obtain the very best boots made, and always a sure lit, of M. G. PALMER. my 9_ eodfiw Portland Savings Bank, NO. 91 EXCHANGE ST. ALL deposits ot one dollar and upwards com mence interest on the first day of the month following the date of deposit. may29-dtf FRANK NOYES, Treasurer. Valuable Livery Stork for Sale. OWING tn my 111-liealtb I offer for salemvcntir Livery Stocit. The Stables can be leased or sold. All iiersons owing me are requested to call and settle as I w ish to close my business Immediately. CHARLES SAGER. Portland, June 3. 1873 dtf TO LET! A PORTION of Illgli Street W HARF, suitable for tbe Lumber trade. Apply to JACKSON dc EATON, jtinl6eo<12w 111VII ST. WHARF. miscellaneous. MAXILLA, MACKINAW, CANTON ! aud all (he 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 aud School Straps can be found at MAIIFR & CO.’s, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. ju9 _ Isdtf BONDS. New York City - - - - 7 “ « *» . . . <j> Brooklyn City ; . . . 6's Jersey City - Vt Elizabeth City .... 7>, Canada Southern R. R., Gold, . Vs B. & Cedar Rapids R. B., Gold, - 7>, Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-80’ -FOB SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St. __feb26 BONDS FOR SALE. Portland City . . - 0's Bangor “ . . St. Louis “ . _ . Elizabeth, N. J., . . 7»* Cleveland *• 7»„ Toledo “ ... Cook County, 111., . . - 7»g Marion County, Ind., - . 8’s Maine Central R. R. . . 7’» Portland & Rochester R. R. - 7’s Atchison, Topeka & Sante Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-80’s Chicago, Dan. & Yin. R. R, Gold • 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rent Scrip BOUG1IT BY Swan & Rarrett, lOO MIDDLE STREET. fel'24 eodtt BO N DS7 State of Maine .... 6’s Portland & Bangor City • - tt’s Bath A Rockland City * • * 6’s Chicago City - • • • 7’g Wayue & Clay County, Illinois, . 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. R„ Gold, - 7.80’s Bnrlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. • 7’s : Maine Central, Consolidated. - - 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Nought and Sold. WI?I. E. WOOD, Ag’t j Sept Mtflf G7 Rxchanic Hi. ! IL M.PAYSON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOR SALE — Portland City .... 6’s Bangor ...... 6’s Bath ..... 6’s Cook Connty . ... 7’s Chicago * .... 7’s Toledo, Ohio . ... 8’s Scioto County, Ohio • • 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6's Portland & Rochester R. It. - - 7’* Maine Central R. B. - - - 7’* Northern Pa iHe K. It. Gold - 7.80’s Government Bonds, Rank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET ap3_PORTLAND.dtf FISH AND SALT. NOW RECEIVING 300 qlls. new and superior English Shore Cod. — ALSO IS STORE — Mew Shore and Bank large and medium Cod. Pollock, Cusk Had. dock. Halibut, Smoked and'Pick. Ictlllerriugs, Tongues & Sounds. Trimmed Fins, neads, superior quality Bloaters Hess Itfackcrcl with Nos. 1 uud ‘4 of s me. Also Turks Island,Cadiz & Liverpool Salt RAMA A CO. Jal3 d3w Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS IN ICE. No. 14 Cross Sheet, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office, 14 Cro5t» St., or wilh J. C Proctor, R3 Exchange St., will be promptly attended to. fey-Pure Ice supplied fur all purpose* In any quantUU s and at the apll LOWEST RATES. i»tt GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY! SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. Three Through Trains Daily ! Portland to Island Pond, NIoAlre al and Quebec, at 7.15 A. Mi., 1.30 P. NI., 7 P. M. ON AND AFTER .WO.NDAV, Jl’SK 93. junlSdlw C. J. BYDOES, Managing Director. FOR SAXJjL . BLACKSMITH Shop tools and stand Situated at Buxton Centre on the line of the Portland A Rochester Rail Road; a good chance tora good Black - ■mith. enquire of HORACE EIUERY, jul7dtw* ON THE PREMISES. Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, np stairs. aprlf__ ,f Portland High School. THE Principal of this School having, by reason or otter engagements, declined to 1* a c ndidate norre-clectlon, applications for the position may he made in pe-son or In writing, oA-on.panie.1 with re'rnence8l aion’a^* Ac., until dulv 14.1S73 me next term will commence Aug. 25, ls7;t , LEWIS It. SMITH, „ ... Chatnnan S. School Committee. Portland, May 28.1873. (ltj Notice. THHEn„k?r,kp;!'!Lrr iof *.he v,"nher,;‘nti Stock of'tlic 1’ank.111 V°*8 t0 lr ' r,'"“'' **■« ^Piui Per order of the nirectors. Portland, done lrt. lkla Ml’EL SMALL’ fishing tackle f All kinds of tackle for Trout or Plekcr ell Ashing. Wholesale and Retail. ® B.VIEElf, 48 Eichaagr Mlreel. Selling Agent for or FONT’S (II NPOWDER, W?16_snerdtf TAXES. WTOTICE is hereby given to parties ow ning real es a.n state on which the taxes for the year 187° re main unpaid that the time required hv the statute previous to the advertisement for sale having ex pired. such estates will lie advertised fi r sale if such taxes are not paid previous to June .'1st. H. W. HERSEY, , „ treasurer and Collector. June 7,1673.__ JuSeodiL'l FRESH SALMON. J^ICE lot Fret*h Salmon just arrived at JOHN IOVEITT * CO’S, 104 Commercial Street for 10 IIud tOi per lb, according to the cuts. ___ JuniC-3t Board, STX gentleman can be accommodated with eoo Board and pleasant rooms at No 26 F« or Str<,e' ’ jn!9d2w

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