Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 23, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 23, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. M0>D\Y MORNING, JUNE23. 1878~. FOR GOVERNOR, NELSON DINGLEY. JR., OF LEWISTON. Every re.'tilar attache of the Press is furnished with a card certiiicato countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat an I bote managers will confer a favor upon us by demanding credentials of every person claiming to represent our Journal, as we have information that several bum mors" are seeking courtesies in the name of tbe Press, and we have no disposition to be, even pas sively, a party to such fraud W e do not read anonymous letters and communi cAtlMis. The name and address of tbe writer are in all cases indisijcnsub e, not necessarily for publication but as a guarauty of good faith. Ws cannot undertake to return or reserve com munications that are not useu. Political Micawbers. TUe Democratic sachems in Maine are again waiting for somethin ; to turn up. They have one consolation; no adverse fortune can make their condition more forlorn. Their ac tion Friday evening is consistent with their past. Instead of either promptly calling a State Convention and making an attempt to collect and hold together their shattered for ces or declaring that the Democratic party is dead beyond resurrection, they adopted just that policy that will surely create mistrust among the masses of the party who really be lieve in the party name and would like to have confidence in their political leaders. They have all become political Micawbers. They hear a rumor that some one who has always fought them will accept a nomination not given by them as a party and despite the les sons of the past they hesitate and delay. Last year 19 the nation ttiey adopted the same pol icy. Its result proves no lesson to them and this year when they might consolidate their party and harmonize it for the future they take just the course that will further increase distrust in the ranks. There were those in the Preble House meeting who imagined that the resolution adopted would be regarded by the general public as a political bomb-shell. But they have tried the bomb-shell game too many times. The resolution was passed because two or three members wanted to break up the machine and inaugurate some new move ment, and were very persistent about it. The older members and those from the rural sec tions had no faith in it, and thought the easi est way was to pass the whole matter over to a sub-committee composed entirely of the lat ter. In the meantime, those in favor of breaking up the organization will talk about a nomination outside. We shall hear the names of several gentlemen spoken of, who may possibly feel that they have grounds to bring a suit for defamation of character, on account of this unauthorized use of their rep utation. Hon. J. H. Williams of Augusta, has been mentioned. A half dozen others will follow. It will end in mere talk, and the Democratic Convention will be called in due ti ne, when Mr. Kimball, Hon. J. C. Madi gan of Houlton, or Hon. Joseph Titcomb of Kennebunk, will be nominated. It must not be supposed that there are want ing those who will accept the nomination. Either of the above-named will accept it, though they will not seek it, and either of them will secure just as many votes as, or more than any candidate they can get from the Republican ranks. The rank and file of the Democracy will give most any Democrat of undoubted record, a full vote. They will not, however, come out to cast infamy upon their past record by voting for a quasi Repub lican, on the ground, that a Democrat is in famous. There is alsoa long list of ambitious Demo crats, whom, it is said, covet the leadership. Among these are Leavitt of Eastport.O'Brion of Thomaston, Andrews of Buckfield, and' others we could name. One man begs it because it will help its business; another for party service; and a third because he is a handsome man. The Preble House Micawbers had better have maintained a hold front, and called their convention, or for the last time set about the Democratic council board. It isn’t a good year for bomb-shells or surprises, or revolu tions, or any other unusual event to turn up People, particularly Democratic people, had enough of it last year. Prominent anti-Butler Republicans in Massachusetts, declare that there is no dan ger of his nomination by the State Conven tion, and that his defiant assurance of suc cess does not deceive people or help him. Af ter the voice of Ohio and Maine, as expressed by the Republican State Conventions, it will be very curious if that party in Massachufetts will make its standard bearer the very man who persisted in inflicting the salary steal up on the nation, and thus endorsing it when their friends in other States denounce it as an outrage, Had Gen. Butler appeared be. fore the Bangor Convention Thursday, he would have been hissed by the men who would have gladly heard him a year ago. The Bangor Commercial among other things says that Mr. Dingley is a protection ist and an advocate of the Prussian school system. The first charge don’t come with good grace from a paper that has ardently supported Horace Greeley; and as to educa tion that fine old Bourbon is really opposed to any instruction of the people that will enable them to do more than read the Bangor Dem ocrat by spelling out the words. One of our contemporaries who regards the newspaper law of July 1st with great solicitude, asks the Postmaster General to postpone its action until Congress meets or give it a very liberal construction. The sug gestion is a novel one, and if received and acted upon by the postal department will give the country an intimation that Congress is an unnecessary expense. Those who have been predicting that the President and his cabinet would secure the practical abolition of the civil service rules, will see by reading the report of the commis sion, that there is no possible fear of this— That both the Commission and the President are assured of the good results thus far real ized and have made such modifications in the rules as will improve the system. The Bangor Whig is assured that it is by some mistake that the name of Hon. John A. Peters is not included in the published list of those who have covered their increased pay into the United States Treasury, as it was done two months ago, as was announced immediately after his appointment as a Jus tice of the Supreme Court. The Oxford County Republicans may just ly claim the honor of having the fullest and best organized delegation of any at the Bangor Convention. The delegation met and did all its business before the Convention,and when it came to vote, was so well in hand, that its balloting was completed in four minutes. Commissioner M each am, who fared so badly at the hands of the Modocs when Gen. Canby and Dr. Thomas were murdered, an nounces a new Indian policy, which is to abolish all tribal lines, and make them1 an - swerable to the laws,the same as all other cit izens, and be put on the same fooling. Moxey Orders. Few people are aware of tbe great convenience to the public of the mon ey order office, Among the most recent of all postal improvements, it is the only one that pays a profit to tbe treasury. Tne patentuf fice is self-supporting, but the money order of fice nets an annual profit of over 8ion,(too. It has been in existence only eight years, hut it transmits 850,000,000 per year, in sums average iug about $18 each. These sums are sent all over the world, and in a manner which ensures perfect safety. The debt of North Carolina now amounts to more than 831,000,000. The question of paying it has been repeatedly ignored by the State Leg islature, and uow a most summary way of dis posing of it is suggested. Mr. W. A. Smith, Republican Congressman elect from the Ra leigh district, has published a letter favoring jts absolute repudiation. The Press on Maine Republicanism. The Hartford Courant, Gen. Hawley’s paper says of the Republican Convention: Tho Maine Republicans agree with those of every other State in which contentions have been held since March, in emphatic denunciation of tho Credit Mobilier frauds and of the back pay swindle, and in calling forthe repeal of the disgraceful salary act. Probably to the sur prise of the advocates of this bill, the public sentiment against it does not blow over, and even Butler finds it advisable to deny its au thorship. The candidate of the Maine Repub licans for governor is the Hon. Nelson Dingley Jr., who was nominated by a large majority on the first ballot. Tho New York Commercial AdvertUtr in an editorial says: The Maine resolutions express continued confidence in the Republican party as “the true party of Reform. ’ Economy of Admin istration is demanded. The grant of public lands or credit to canals or railroads is op posed. The Credit Mobilier investigation is approved. Irrelevant amendments to appro priation bills are denounced. The Salary Bui of the last Congress, especially its retroactive features, was condemned in strong language “as a gross violation of the pledges of the last National Convention, and the immediate and unconditional repeal of an act so disgraceful to Congiess and odious to the people was de manded. Mr. Frye, member of Congress, made a speech, and pledged the entire delega tion of tho State to vote for the repeal of the bill. So Maine sets forth upon her march to another Republican triumph. The ranks of the party are closed up, and the whole column is inspired with confidence and hope. There is no breaking away, no sign of disintegration. The Democrats and the Liberals arc welcome to such cheer as this state of things may eu conrage. The JNew York Evening Post says: The Republicans of Maine opened the annual campaign yesterday with a spirit worthy of a more active year in politics, the contest for a candidate for Governor bringing out avery large convention. * * * • • Mr, Dingley is a man of undoubted integrity, and with this singular combination of supporters his election seems to be about as well assured as his nomination was. In one respect this convention was of more than ordinary importance. It distinguished it self by the emphasis with which it denounced Congressional corruption, resolving— “That the Republicans of Maine denounce the recent action of Congress, known as the ‘salary grab,’ increasing the salary of its mem bers, and especially its retroactive feature, by which nearly five thousand dollars were voted to each member for services already paid for, as a gross violation of the pledges of the last national convention, and demand the immedi ate and unconditional repeal of an act so dis graceful to Congress and odious to the people.” Another resolution denounced the practice of loading appropriation bills with objectionable legislation in the shape of amendments toward the close of the session as a prolific source of abuse, and a fraud upon the people, and urg ently demanded a reform. These positive dec larations were supplemented with some plain talk by several prominent Republicans, which will be extremely interesting reading in ihe households of back pay Congressmen. Mr. Eu £ene Hale, the Congressman from the Fourth •istrict, led off with a speech devoted to that larceny, which he said was an outrage upon the people, and must be refunded. Mr. William P. Frye, who represents the Second District in Congress, followed in still stronger terms, and pledging the whole Maine delegation in Con gress to a movement for repealing the objec tionable measure. Mr. Dingley also urged the Republicans to give the Congressional corrup tionists no rest until they had made restitution of their plunder and were driven from public life. A party which opeus the campaign in this way will find little difficulty in maintaining its supremacy in New England. The July Magazines. Harper begins with an article on “Jack Ashore,” a recital of wrong and outrages. “Na tional Standards and Emblems” follows, and a very interesting paper it is. The first paper of a series on “Gen. Sherman in Europe and the East” begins in this number. The first of an other series, entitled the “Signers of the De claration of Independence” from the well known pen of Benson J. Dossing appears in the present number and is deeply interesting as giving an insight into the character of those il lustrious men. Russian Policy in Asia will serve to give an idea into the causes of the present ex pedition into Khiva if it fails to render tne prop ernaines of that country pronounceable. The story, poetical and other departments of the magazine are full. The Galaxy contaius several articles of un usual interest, among which are the following: Three Interviews with President Lincoln, La fayette’s Last visit to America by Thurlow Weed and Women as Idealists by Junius Henri Brown. Views Abroad. A day with French Painters. Gen. Carter contributes an other paper on Life on the Plains. There are two or three short stories of more than usual merit, and the regular editorial departments of the magazine well sustained in the June num ber. Scribner begins with “The Great South— The New Route to the Gulf,” a profusely illus trated paper giving an account of the building of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railroad, the country people and other matters of interest'— Next comes Low Life in Berlin. An . orthodox minister contributes a paper on "The Liberty of Protestantism, which we have not read. Mrs. M. E. W. Sherwood asks the ques tion : “What has America done for Women?” which she proceeds to answer in a very sensible manner. As everything relating to Abraham Lincoln is of deep interest to the greater part of our people, the most interesting article in the present number is, “The Later Life and Relig ious Sentiments of Abraham Lincoln.” The purpose of the article is to refute the statement in Lamon’s biography of Lincoln, that he was an infidel. The paper is a thorough refutation by every possible means of proof. Van Nostrand’s Eclectic Engineering Magazine for June contains an interesting pa per by General W. S. Rosecrans, treating of the effects of railroads on the value of lauds, and giving statistics, rules, and formulas for the correct estimation of the conditions under which railroads may be maintained profitably to themselves, and to the community. Some of the deauctions are of general interest, especial ly those relating to enhancement in value of farming lands by the construction of railroads. As usual, the magazine is filled with scientific information, the publisher seemingly designing to leave no department neglected. D. Van Nostrand 23 Murray street, New York. _ The Bowdoin Crew.—The Bowdoin crew which pulls in the college regatta at Springfield this year is the same, with one exception, as last year’s crew. The man who has been drop ped is the one who gave out at the end of the first mile last year, and so caused the Bewdoms to fall behind. The shell they are to use, which Elliot is building, will be 48} feet long, 20} in ches wide, and will weigh 140 pounds. They have been practicing hard in the gymnasium all winter, and for some weeks past have rowed daiiy on the Androscoggin. They are under the charge of their last year’s trainer, George Price of the St. Johu crew. The make-up is as follows, the only new man being the bow:— C, H. Hunter of Pittsfield, Me., (class of 74) stroke, 165 pounds, 6 ft. 11 in., 20 years; A. L. Crocker of Paris, (73) 2,165 pounds, 5 ft. 9 in., 23 years; W. Souther of Fryeburg, (’77) 3,160 pounds, 5 ft. 9 in., 19 years; J. A. Cram of Parsonsfield, (73)4,162 pounds, 5 ft. 9 in., 23 years; A. G. Ladd of Groveton, N. H., (73)5, 158 pounds, 5 ft. 8 in,, 22 years; D. A. Robin son of Bangor, (73) bow and captain, 155 lbs., 6 feet, 23 years—average age 21 years 10 months; average weight ICO 5-6 pounds. Senator Sherman on tbe Back Pat*—The Cincinnati Gazette published the following let. ter from Senator Sherman on Friday: Mansfield, Ohio, June 20. Editors Gazette:—! notice a telegram in yes terday’s Gazette in which Gen. Boynton classi fies me with the Senators who have not return ed their back pay. This is literally true, for as I have not received it I have not returned it. Still, the telegram conveys* false impression. The simple truth is that within a few days after the passage of the salary bill, after consulting with some of my colleagues, and in deference to the general sentimeuts of my constituents, 1 determined I would not receive the back pay, but would leave it where it now is, in the Treas ury of the United States. I so notified the dis bursing officer of the Senate, and when asked by anyone about the matter, I have answered that i would not receive it. I did not, and do not now deem it necessary formally to receive the money and then pay it back again. It was not my purpose to make any public statement of my action in this matter, and I do so now not from any desire to claim any merit for what 1 have doue, nor even by implication to censure such of myassociateswhothoughvotingagainst the Salary bill yet received the pay allowed by it, but simply to assure those who take an in terest in the matter that 1 have not and will not .receive any portion of tbe $4,336.40 allowed me by the salary bill for back pay. Yours truly, John Sherman. Commercial Notes.—Tbe California ton nage movement for the month of May footed up six vessels from New York, one from Bos ton and one from Baltimore, registering 10,591 tons against nine vessels of 10,693 tons in the corresponding month last year. The total Cal ifornia movement thus far, this year, foots up twenty-seven vessels, registering 36,852 tons, against thirty-six vessels of 41,300 tons in the same period last year, or a decrease of nine vessels, registering 4,448 tons, thus showing that the market is comparitively dull, with less doing in the California trade than last year. There is a gradual increase, however, in the fre'gbt movement around Cape Horn, notwith standing the enorts of the managers of the isthmus route to reduce it. Business Cbanoes.—The following are re cent business changes in this S ate: Portland—Star Match Co., Manasseh Smith, sold out to A. & 8. E. Spring. Now J. C. Jordan and A. & S. E. Spring. TTH/.TLCumminS9 & Co., druggists; dissolved. H. H. Ricker retires. Augusta—Guy Turner, coal, sold out to Par rott «c Chase. Bangor- C. A Babcock, coal; now C. A. Babcock & Son. „ Belgrade (North)Anderson Bros., dry goods, dis. Eastport—Gibeon Stickney, furniture, sold out to Bibber and Flozg. Limerick—Ossipee Mfg. Co., sold out to Jo seph Holland. Saco—Roscot. Lane, confcc, sold out to Trickey & Liobey. Slow—Emerson, Almon & Co., spool mfrs., dis. News and Other Items. Id economical Oberliu, Ohio, iuvitations to a fashionable wedding were issued on postal cards. It has been decided by a court in Boston that if a man can rent a building for the purpose of selling liquor, he need not pay any rent for t. A band of 80 desperadoes, robbers and thieves has been unearthed in Kentucky, and one has confessed. The Shab of Persia is prohibited by etiquette from ever walking up stairs, and he is therefore reduced to the necessity of sleeping perpetual ly on the ground floor. The health of Vice President Wilson is rap idly improving, and he will no doubt be soon entirely recovered. He has retired to the coun try to rest and recuperate. The Washington Chronicle denies that Speak er Blaine has purchased au interest in that pa per, “With the view to a candidacy for the Presidency.” The faces of the Long Branch hotel keepers lighted up with joy at the sight of the Presi dent, for his presence, they said, would act like a magnet for all the politicians and bummers in the country. Gen. Joseph Hooker has engaged Walker,the battle painter, for #25,000, to paint a picture ot the battle of Lookout Mountain, introducing portraits of the principal participants. He has also engaged Mr. Don Piatt to write his life. The fruit growers of Delaware held a meet ing at Dover the other day. at which the esti mate of the peach crop of 1873 was given at 2,183,730 baskets. This estimate is over 100, 000 baskets more than that of last year, when the yield was 500,000 baskets more than the estimate. With an equal margin the crop of this year will be very large. The visible supply of grain June 14th, was as follows: Wheat 5,524 692 bushels; corn 8,560, 424 bushels; oats4,430,848 bushels; barley 196, 062 bushels—showing a decided decrease as compared with the week ending June 7. The receipts of flour at the seven leading seaports, June lsth, was 224,977 barrels, against 201,374 barrels the previous week; and from January 1 to June 14, inclusive, 3,900,289 barrels against 3,466,244 during the same time in 1872. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. At a rock blasting at Lisbon on Thursday, three beams were thrown over Farwell’s mill, and two stones weighing 300 pounds each were thrown to a considerable height, one of which fell through the roof of a boarding-house.. No ODe was injured. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Fred Rockwood of Augusta has been ap pointed a Lieutenant in the Marine service. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. At Dr. Hamlin’s office, Bangor, there were exhibited on Friday a herring and a smelt— four and six inches long—both taken from the stomach of a salmon. Ichtbyologysts have long been trying to discover the food of the sal mon. These specimens will he presented to the American Commissioner of Fishes. All the logs are now out of the Penobscot river, the first time for sixteen years, so says the Whig. Ten of the Penobscot tribe of Indians have entered for the boat race at Bangor ou the Fourth. The Whig says that 133,063 sides of leather, weighing 930 tons, have been tanned and sent to Boston from the Kingman tannery the pres ent season. The tannery gives employment to sixty men, and in turning out the leather men tioned above, 9,500 cords of bark. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. A number of new cottages are going up at the Dresden camp-meeting grounds. An Army and Navy Union was organized at Bath on Friday. A servant girl at Bath is under arrest on sus picion of attempting to poison her mistress.— Prof. Bracket is analyzing the gruel in which it is allegt d the poison was placed. SOMERSET COUNTY. Last Wednesday a bear was killed at St. Al bans, weighing 200 pounds. YORK COUNTY. The Boston & Maine Railroad Company are building a freight depot at Biddeford. 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 of infatuated folly. All such fiery stimulants have a sting. After the first effect has past away, than sting is felt. The reaction is terrible' Tho piostra tion ot body and mind which ensues is more complete than before. But the operation of a medical tonic like Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, in which extracts ot the rarest remedial herbs and roots are blended with tho spirituous essence of rye, pure and tindeflled is very d fferent. No unpleasant reaction follows its use. It is a permanent, a perpetual invignrant, and there Is no phase ot debility, indigestion, biliousness, nervousness or intermittent fever which it will not speedily cure. SPECIAL "NOTICES. REPORTS FROM HOME. A LIVING WITNESS ! Boston Herald Office, Boston, Sept. 19,1870 Mb. H. R. Stevens : Dear S.r—Among the many cures effected by the use of Veoetine, I have heard of none more satis factoiy ihan my own. I have been afflcted with Scrofula Salt Rheum for many years, inherited in the blood, making its appearance on my whole body, bursting out in different plrces, and painful beyond description. Six of the moBt popular'purifiers which are advertise,1 to cure Scrofula and like complaints. I nave faithfully tried; but my disease waB so deep v seated as to resist all. I laid my case before several prominent physicians, but nothing tended to alleviate Finally, by the influence of friends, 1 consented to try Veoetine, commencing on the first of Januarv last, and soon after 1 experienced a senable relief, and could feel it working in my system very different ly from anything I had ever taken before, and at once discovered that it was accomplishing the object so earnestly deBlred. I continued on, following direc tions for three months, and the first of April found me a well man; have passed through the hot sum mer, ami have continued to be free from any appear ance of it to the t resent time. My general health is excellent; and my recovery, of which I had about despaired, I ascribe entirely to the use of Vegetine. I could never have been con vinced of the marvellous result of this wonderful Veoetine nnder any other circumstances; but now I recommend every one to try this inestimable reme dy, and that all is true as is represented. I am a liv ing witness; and it will afford me great satisfaction to show the marks oi my disease, and converse on the merits of Veoetine, as none will dispute who owe it what I do. I will here mention of my child having a severe attack of heart complaint, which Veoetine has en tirely cured, and shall always be happy to make Its virtues known within the lange of my influence. Yours, very respectfully. E. H. fOUNG. Mr. Young has been in the employ of the Boston Herald during the past eighteen years. Many can vouch for the above statement. REPORTS FROM A PRACTICAL CHEM IST AND APOTHECARY. Boston, May 1,1871. Dear Sir—This is to certify that I have sold at re tall, sixty three doz. (756 bottles) of your Vegetine since April 12, 1870, and can truly say that it has giv en the best satisfaction of any remedy, for the com plaints for which it Is recommended, that I ever sold Scarcely a day passes without some of mv customers, testifying to its merits on themselves or their triends. I am nersonly cognizant of several cases of Scrofu lous Tumors being cured by Vegetine alone in this vicinity. Very respectfully yours, AI GILMAN, To H. R Stevens. Esq. 468 Broadway. The conviction is in the public mind as well a*s in the medical profession, that the remedies supplied by the vegetable kingdom are more safe, more success ful, in the cure or disease, than mineral medicines. Vegetine is composed of roots, barks and herbs. It is perfectly safe to give to an infant. Do you need it? Do not hesitate to try it. You wili never re gret it. Vegetine is sold by all druggists. Ju23___sneodlw HOUSE FOR SALE ! One of the most desiraMe suburban residences at Woodford’s Corner. Deering.l} m-les from City Hall, consisting of a first class two story French R of house with Cupola, Piazzas, first and second story. View from this house is unsurpasseu. Nice s able and carriage -ouse . ttache l, toget er with 29 acres of land; there is mere than 100 fruit tre s; bouse con tains 12 rooms six on a floor and heated with a fun uaco conveuienly arranged for on* or two fanillmi Apply to JOHN C. PROCTER, or S. H. COLS WORTHY Jtl21sn2w_92 Exchange St. CARRIAGES. Received this day on consignment an assortment of first class Carriages. Responsible parties buying these Carriages need not pay for them till the Car riages prove as represented. E. T. PATTEN A CO., Lumber and General Commiuian Mer chant., 3TO COMMERCIAL STREET. Ju21__rolw KID GLOVES FOR THE MILLION ! The Chenpe.t 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. Juul7 sn2w SPECIAL NOTICES. HOME SECURITIES. State of Maine Bonds, 6’e City of Portland, Municipal 6'a “ “ Railroad 6’a Portland & Ogdenaburg, Portland Division, Go d 6’a Portland & Ogdenaburg, Vermont Division, Gold, 6’a Maine Central Conaola, 7’a Portland & Kennebec Consols, 6,a Androscoggin 4c Kennebec. 6’s I,reds & Farmington, 6’s Portland A- Kennebec Railroad Slock, (guaranteed), 6'a —FOB SALK BY— • J* B. BROWN & SONS, BANKERS, 40 EXCHANGE STREE. jun9 M&Thsntr Go and see the Ladies’ Saits D. C. COLDER, is selling for $5.75. . < ELEGANT WHITE LAWN SUIT, only $7.50, worth $15. y' • * 5 FREE STREET. ACTUAL FACT ! A LLAMA LACE SACQVE, For $13.50, really worth $20. . , PARASOLS, SUN-UMBRELLAS A SHOWERETTES. TOURIST, WALKING-STICK, CROOK AND CLUB-HANDLE. IN ALL THE NEWEST SHADES AND COLORS, FROM ONE TO TEN DOLLARS. D. O. GOLDER, NO. 5 FREE STREET, s White Lawn Suits,' Grass Cloth Suits, Linen Batiste Suits, Plain Linen Suits, Ac. Berlin Suits iu all the newest and most Fashionable Shades. 5 FREE STREET. aj>r22 8Tieod3m CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED SCHENCK’S PULMONIC .SYRUP, SCHENCK’S SEAWEED TONIC, SCHENCK’S MANDRAKE PILLS, Are the only medicines that will cure Pulmonary consumption. Sometimes medicines that will stop a cough will of ten occasion the death of the patient. It locks up the liver, stops the circulation of the blood, hemorrhage follows, and, in fact, clogging the action of the very organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of two-thuds of the cases of consumption. Many are now complaining with dull pain in the side, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes to loose, tongue coated, palu in the shoulder blade, feeling somdiimes very restless, and at other times drowsy; the food that is aken lies heavily on the stomach, accompani ed with acidity and belching of wind. These symp toms usually originate from a disordered condition of the stomach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, if they take one or two heavy colds, and if the cough in these cases be suddenly stopped, the lungs, liyer and stomach clog, and remain torpid and inactive, and before the patient is aware of his situation, the lungs are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is the inevitable result. Schenck’s Pulmonic Syrup is an expectorant which does not contain any opium, nor anything calculated to check a cough suddenly. Schenck’s Seaweed tonie diss • v the food, mixefe with the gastric juice of the sto ach, digests easily, nourishes the system, and creat a healthy circula tion of the blood. When the els are costive, skin shallow, and the patient is a billious habit, Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. H. SCHENCK & SON, Noitheast corner of Sixth and Arch streets, Philadelphia, Penn., and tor sale by GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., 38 Hanover street, Bos ton, and John F. Henry, 8 College place, New York. For sale by Druggists generally. sept3sneodtf EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS. The annual examination of candidates for positions as teachers in the public Schools of Portland, will be held in the Girls’Room, 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. jul2sndtd Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa. An Institution having a high reputation for honor able conduct and professional skill. Acting Surgeon, J. S. HOUGHTON, M. D, Essays for Young Men sent free of charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIA TION, No. 2 South Ninth St,., Philadelphia, Pa. mv7 8n3m To Let THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate posession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., _ „ No. 90 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. septl2sntf fire works. Wholesale Head-Quarter, for FIRE WORKS, CRACKERS, TORPEDOES, dec., dec., AT LOW PRICES! CUTTER, HYDE & CO., Send for Price List. 52 CHAUNCY ST.. Boston jnnl3 __ sn3w ld&w___Ivrg s Dr. Bicknell’s Syrup Carrs Bowel or Sommer Complaints, Dysentery, Diarrhen, Cholera lUorbna Cholera, Colic, Sick or Soar Stomach, Indigestion Ac. Contains no opiate and does not produce Ccstiveness. Druggists sell it. Ju20 « sn3m SPECIAL NOTICES. Tine Tests the Merits of all Things. 1840. For Over Thirty Years, 1873. 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 the sea or land, and no one should travel on our Lakes or Rivers without it. Since the PAIN-KILLER was first introduced, and 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 the PAIN-KIL LER. Why Is This So 1 It is beeause DAVIS’ PAIN-KILLER is what it claims to be a Reiiever of Pain. Its Merita 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 Colie, Cramps, Spasms, IKeart-buru, Diarrhea, Dysentery, Flnx, tt 'nd in the Bowels, Son*- Stomach, Dyspep sia, Sick Headache, Ac. In sections of the country where FEVfiB 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 i

from change of water. From foreign countries the calls for Pain-Killer are great. It is found to Cure Cholera when all other Remedies Fait. WHEN USED EXTERNALLY, AS A LINI »MEX T, nothing gives quicker ease iu Burns, Cuts, Bruises, Sprains. Stings from Insects, and Scalds. It removes the lire, and the wound heals like ordin ary sores. Those suffering with RHEUMATISM, GOUT, or NEURALGIA, if not a positive cute, they find the Pu,in Khler 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 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 on the great reputation of this valuable medicine. ggr*Diiections accompany each bottle. Price 25 cts., 50 cls.,and 91 per Bottle. jul6 eodlmsn Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally by ED. B. ROBINSON, Plan. Boom., 3 Cnhoon Block. (Opposite City Hall.) mar28-d3m. CHANGES. The world has many changes seen 1 Since some who’re living now were young; What those of greatest note have been Has oft been heard from many a tongue; In modes of living and of 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 Summer “Suits” at George Fenno’s, Will fltied be from head to feet, Corner of Beach and Washington street ju!8snlw Boston. REMOVAL. CHARLES M. HAWKES, — DEALER IN — Western Ci y and County BONDS. Office removed to 96 MIDDLE STREET. JunlS sntf LADIES SUITS A Large Assortment —AT— EASTMAN, BROS. White Lawn Saits, at $3.75 to $30.00 Grass Cloth Saits, at #4.50 to $10.00. Mantle, Batiste, and Tasso Linen Suits, at $6.00 to $35.00 Linen and Lawn Polonaises and. Dusters. MISSES «VACHT>’ SUITS, With. Hats to Match. EASTMAN, BROS., 332 Congress St. jul2 dtf 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 iss. Some ef the carvings hero 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 into 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 pie -es to paper kuives. 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 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 in Swiss Carving. We have just re ceived a new importation of them, and will at all times be pleased to show them, together with the finest assortment of Pine Art Goods ever in Maine, whi<e you listen to the sweet music from one of the fine Music Boxes spoken of above. SCHUMACHER BROS jul7 snlw 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 bo found at the office ot MESSRS. MARWICK & FOYE, NO. 5 EXCHANGE STREET, prepared to insure against losses by lire at favorable rates. Dwellings and Furniture insured for one, three or five years. RUFUS W. DEERING. Jul® sntf BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, tbe undei .,gned will carry on a strictly Banking business, at tbe Banking Roon.8 now occupied by tbe Secon National Bank, in Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course of tbe Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 18?2. Jun23newlt then sn tf ON THE BBEAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA de PERRINS’ Worceaterahire Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS, New York, Agents for the United States. octlT eodsnly A. PARSONS, M. D., DENTIST, Has removed to NO. IS MARKET SQUARE. vV SPECIALTY—Administration of Ether for the purpose of extracting teeth without pain. jun!3 sntf * UK MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reliable nud harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond 8t„ N. Y. mar22 d&wsn6ml7 SUMMER SUITINGS, JUST RECEIVED AT ROLLINS & BOND’S, NO. GO MIDDLE STREET. SS“CALL AND SEE THEM Jflt Jul9___sutf 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 jul6tdsn* Per Order. To the Public. The Society for the Prevention ol Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives notice that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. ° The public ate therefore lequcsted to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will nee to it that the offenders are brought to speedy and strict Per «der. _ a’129____sntf Cumulative Exercise or Health Uifc. The subscriber Is now prepared to give instruction Rt Cumulative Exercise at hlg Rooms, Nos. 5 and 6 Fluent s Block. Strength doubles in three mouths daily exercise of fifteen minutes per day. Separate Boom for Ladies. Apparatus sold at manufacturer’s prices. Visitors and Inquirers always welcome. Hours from 9 to 12 and from 2 to 5. jun!9sntf j. h. GAUBEBT. SPECIAL NOTICES. I - C - E cT 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 with out cha-'ge. Orders may be left at Hatch’s Oyster House, 307 Congress, or at the manufactory, 170 Pearl, below Oxiord St.Ju20smUm CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! Tobacco, Tobacco, Tobacco. PIPES, PIPES, PIPES. Cheroots, eleven dollars per lOOO. Tobacco from ‘IS cents per ponnd to 83.30, and Pipes from one cent each to 8100 each. All the above can be had at STEBBIN S CIGAR STORE, 360 Congress Street, Portland. WHOLESALE. Cigars very good foc-817 per 1000. New Tines, Old Tines, “Havana Oens,” No Brands And many other Brands of onr make. Iam in a position to sell at lower rates than any ether Manu facturer or Jobber in the State. R. NATHAN, (Late C. H 8TKBBIN9,) 360 Conuress Street, Portland. Ju5 sn3m SPORTSMAN'S FRIEND ! C U L E X-1 F U G E . A sure preventative from Mosquitoes, black Flies, &c. WHOLESALE <Sc RETAIL, At the Fishing Tackle Store of CH4S. DAY, JR, & CO., 9<L EXCHANGE STREET. Jnnl2___dsn4w “Buy JWe and I’ll do yon Good.”—DR LANGLEY’S ROOT AND HERB B1TTETS. ho drugs no poisons, nothing deleterious, nothiugbut healthy roots and herbs, such as Sarsaparills, Wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Tliorougliwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,&c., so compounded as to reart.n the fountains of disease, and absolutely cure all Humors. Liver and Billious Diseases, Jaun dice, Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Scrofula, aud all di ill cullies arising from a diseased stomach or impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled success has prov ed them to be the best medicine in the world. GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., Boston, and all druggists. mar6 __ snood 16w FISHING TACKLE ! All kinds of tackle for Trout or Picker ell fishing. Wholesale aud Retail. G. I<. BAILEY, 48 Exchange Street, Selling Agent lor DU POINT’S GUNPOWDER, my!6sneodtf FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Flcahworm, uso PERRY’S improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great akin medicine. Prepared only by Dv. B. c PERRY Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists verywhere._mar22d &wsn6ml7 A BOOK FOR EYERY MAN. THE “SCIENCE OF LIFE, OR SELF PRES ERVATION,’’ a Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitality, Premature Decline in Man, and Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochon dria, Impotency, Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising from the errors of youth or the indiscretions cr excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book for every man. Thou sands have been taught by this work the true way to health and happiness. It Is the cheapest and best medleal work ever published, and the only one on this class ot ills worth reading. 19Cth edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price only $1. Sent by mail, post paid, on receipt of price. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bultlnch street, Boston, Mass., or Du. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B. The author may be consulted on the above as well as all diseases requiring skill and experience. mar3lsncod&wly MARRIED. _ In Cape Elizabeth, June 22d, by Rev. Mr. Free man, Mr. Eben Cleaves of Yarmouth and Mrs. Emily L. Morton of Cai>e Elizabeth. In Lewiston, June 9, Peter Lane and Mrs. Olive J. Robbins. In Bristol, May 23, Jas W. Morton and Miss Rachel P. Brvaut. In Bristol, June 1, William F. Lane and Mrs. Sally M. Sproul. PIED. _ In this city, June 20, Miss Sallie Sawyer, aged 82 years. In this city, June 21, Edward Oxnard, aged 81 years 11 months. [Funeral services this (Monday) afternoon, at 3 o’clock, at his late residence. No. 40 Danforth street. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. In Gorham. June 22d, Abigail I., wife of Cornelius Waters, aged 67. In Derry. N. H.. June 19, Mrs. Harriet C. Thom, widow of the late James Thom, Esq., aged 84 years. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAM E KM Ontario.New York. .Rio Janeiro.. June 23 Wilmington.New York. Havana.June 24 Canada.New York.. Liverpool—June 24 Atlas.Bo-ton.Liverpool.June 24 Russia.New York. .Liverpool_June 25 Nevada.New York. .Liverpeol_June 23 City of Merida.New York .Havana.June 26 City of Antwerp —New York.. Liverpool.... June 28 Pereire. New York.. Kavre.June 28 Moravian .. .Quebec — Liverpool.... June 28 Calabria.New York^ Liverpool_June 28 Adriatic.New York. .Liverpool . .June 28 Clarlbel.New York..Kingston,J. .June 30 Siberia.Boston.Liverpool ...July 1 MoroCastle.New York..Havana.July 1 Sarmatian.Quebec.Liverpool_July 5 Miniature Almanac.Jane 33. Sun rises. .4.24 I Moon rises. 3.06 AY Sun sets.7.39 I Higb water.10.15 AM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. rtnturdny, June 91. ARRIVED. Steamer Falmouth. Colby, Halifax, NS--passengers and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer Dlrigo, Johnson, NcwYork — passengers and mdse to Henrv Fox. Sch Potomac, Carver, Philadelphia—coal to Ran dall & McAllister. Sch Benjamin Reed, Adams, Philadelphia—coal to Rounds & Sargent. Sch Eureka, Norwood. Hoboken—coal to T C Her sey. Sch Harbinger, Parker, Hoboken—coal to T C Her sey.l Sch Union, Norton, New York—corn to George W True & Co. Sch Maria Theresa, Rich, New York—iron to Rol ling Mills. Sch Leonora, Spofford, Northport, LI. Sch Commerce. Rowe, Rockport—dry fish to Dana. Sch Isabella, Thurrell, Boston. Sell Aliria. York. Boston. Sch Annabella, Bowen, Boston. Sch Wiuona. Jackson, Boston. Sch Starlight, Hadlock, Cranberry Isles. Sch Gen Washington, Walker, Rockland—lime to CAB Morse & Co. Sch Oregon, Dunton, Bootlibay. CLEARED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Halifax, NS — John Porteous. Biig Mechanic, Gould, Sagua—Geo S Hunt. Sch Lookout, Nichols, Glace Bay CB—Yeaton & Boyd. Sch Bloomer, (Br) McCarty, St Andrews, NB. Sch John S Lee, Vangilder, Kennebec, to load for Philadelphia—J Nickerson. SAILED—Brig Elizabeth Winslow, Sunday, June 33. ARRIVED. Sch Eva L Leonard, (of Boston) Googlns, Caiba rien—225 hhds 22 tes molasses to E Cliurcnill & Co. Sch Magnolia, (Br) Howard, Parrsboro NS — 175 tons plaster to Knight & Wbidden. Sen David Torrey, Soule, Clark’s Island for New York. Signal for a brig, (letter II). MEMORANDA. Ship Enos Soule, from Cardiff, which arrived at Rio Janeiro 22d ult, was destined to that port to dis charge, and did not put in in distress as previously reported. She was in contact with a small Porm §uese schr during a aqual at midnight, about 25 miles SE of Cape Frio, doing no damage to the shin and but little damage to the schr. The ship will discharge as intended and trora thence proceed to Baker’s Isl and in ballast. Barque James E Ward. Wilev, from Baltimore for St Jago. was spoken 9th inst. lat 26 30, Ion 69 55, in charge of the mate, the captain being sick and out of his senses. Was advised to proceed end call at Turks Islands for medical assistance. Brig Cascatelle. Simmons, at New York from Ma tauzas. reports. 14th inst. lat 34 40, ion 74, encounter ed a severe gale lasting twenty hours, commencing at SE and veering to NE and NW, with heavy cross sea; shipped several heavy seas which filled the cabin with water and strained the vessel badly; sprung I aleak and had to keep the pumps constantly going to I keep her free. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO-CId 12th. ship Bloc Jacket Grozier. Liverpool. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 16th, ship Scioto, Mitchell, FfiftNANDINA—Ar 11th, sch Mollle, Athertou, New York. Cld 7th. sch J F Willev, Willey, New York. SAVANNAH—Sid 17th, sch Stephen Bennett, Ben nett. Baltimore: L T Knight, Mclntlre. Boston. Cld 20th, schs M B Mahoney, Hayward, Portland; S 1. Davis, tor Bosron. GEORGETOWN SC—Ar 12th, sch Lucy Ham mond, Bagley. Charleston. Ar 14th, sch Ellie J Simmons, Harrington, from Savannah. Cld 13th. brig Susie J Strout, Hammond, Rondont; sch Stonn Petrel, Davis, West Haven, Ct. Cld 16ih. schs S E Woodbury, GrifHu, Baltimore; Melville. Wentworth, Bridgeport. WILMINGTON—Cld 17th, brig Waltham. Trim, New York; sch ChasSawyer, Mullen, Kingston, J. ALEXANDRIA—Ar 18th inst, sch Amos Walker. Dunn, Boston. Sid 18th, sch Lizzie Carr, Teel. Boston. BALTIMORE—Ar 19th, sch Eben Fisher, Reynolds Sagua. Cld 10th, barque Investigator. Ford, Amsterdam; schs Helen Mar, Rich, Saco; Charlotte Fisli. Wil liam, and Annie Bliss. Sinnnons, Boston; Aldanah Rhokes, Rhodes. Providence. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 18th,brig S P Brown.Tink er. Bangor; seb Addle Walton, Rich, Gardiner. Ar 19th brig Geo Burnham. Staples, fm Matunzas; schs Dclmont Locke, Hatch, Bangor; M E Amsden. Brooks, Gardiner; Alpha, Saulsbury, do; Edward Kidder. Chase, Kennebec; Robert Byron, Clament, Frankfort, Also ar 19th. schs Walton, Sherman, Bath; SW Townsend. Townsend. Kennebunk. Ar 20th, brig Clara Jenkins, Coombs. Sagua. Ar 20tb, brig Arooslouk, Bryant, Trinidad; sch Harry L Wbitton. Rich, Gardiner. Cld 19th, schs Oliver Dyer, Falker, Saco; Ida May, Diisko. Boston; Edw Kidder. Chase. Bath. Cld 20lh, bTig A C Titcomb, Hall. Barbadoes Below 20th. barque Pohono, Thompson. Matanzas; brig Mary C Rosevelt, Pung, Gardiner; seb Jennie B Gilkey, Gilkej, Matanzas; Addie M Bird, Merrill, Gardiner. MEW YORK—Ar 19th, brigs Charlotte, Wbitte more, St Ubes 50days; Annie Gardiner, Hatch, tiom Cienfuegos 19 days; schs L F Warren, Johnson, lrom Eleuthera 7 days; Julia A Decker, Freeman, do; Stedman, Percy, Corpus Christ! 24 ds; Harry White, Hopkins. Jacksonville; J W Cwtlin. Strout, Bruns wick, Ga; Emma McAdam. Murch. Savannah; Flor ence Rogers, Shepard, do; Ida Hudson, Greeley. Fall River; Pearl, Gookin, Saco; E K Dresser, Harris. Bath; Ida & Annie, Cook,Spruce Head; Susan Stet son, Yates, and Hosannah Rose, Gilkey, Providence; E L Gregory, Thorndike. Norwich. Ar 20th, brig Susie J Strout, Hammond, George town SC; 3chs Victor, Nickcrsen. Para; Moses Pat ten, Harding. Porto Plata; Carrie Walker. McFar Jacksonville; Island Belle, Creath, Eustnort; Treat. Hodgdon, Gardiner; Robin, Strout, Frank Maria. Wood, New Bedford; Carrie Binimr-vuf; Rockland; M E Pearson, Pendleton, Rockoort • • Machias; Julia Grace,Grace, ft® S Holme, Norwich; Maria land'. ’ a" Kl,er: Col K-Wy, McBean, Port Cld 19tb, brig B F v**}, ^ , . sch 0 F Young. ltichardSn "L* Cork’ for order»i Cld 20, ship Prirna l)o>ma Lunt s.,„ w • barque Ella, Oliver, Portland; h”*™ Freethy. Mansanilla; schs u M B? okiac* R,hLar’ Pori Johnson ; Clara Jane, McAUep aud Eevnolds. Houghton. Boston. 1 ’ na Marc“* Cld 20th, barque J E Holbrook, for Havre; Lavinin for Cardenas; brig Deborah S Soule, Kingston, J. ’ Passed through Hell Gate 19th, brig Jodc A Deve reux, Saunders, New York for Boston; set s Brarn hall, Hamilton, do for Portland; T Benedict, Marr, Woodbridge for do; L Standish, Wilder, Boughkeep sie for Pembroke; Addie Murcbie, Gibbs, New York for Boston ; Burmab, Winslow, Port Johnson for do; Sammy Ford, All«*n, Rondout for New Bedford; Percy, Colwell, Newburg for Fall River. Passed do 20th, brig Whitaker, Cotton, Elizabeth port; schs Ligurc, Richardson, Elizabethport for Boston; Lottie Ames, Wooster, New York for do; N Jones, FI inn, do tor Machlas; Alaska, Thorndike, do for Portland. NEW HAVEN—Ar 19th, sch Tangent, Newman, Bangor. PROVIDENCE-Ar 20th, brig Mary E Pennell, Eaton, New Orleans; schs G L Bradley, Chipman, Charleston; F H Odiorne, Crowell, Alexandria. Ar 20th. sch Henrietta, Langley, Savannah. Sid 19th, schs Gulnare. Bowden, Portland; Ida L Howard, Williams, and J C Roker, Taylor, N York; I J Tinker. Stewart, do. PAWTUCKET—Ar 19th, sch Henrietta, Smith, Gardiner. _ Pchs Lizzie K, (Br) Waters, for Portland; Idaho. Jameson, New Yorlc. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 20th, schs E C Gates, Freeman. Boston tor Philadelphia; D Talbot. Atnes bury, Gardiner tor do; Harriet Fuller. Willard, and Haniet Baker, Webber, Portland for do; Challenge Bennett, anti Winslow Morse. Oliver. Bath for New York; Carroll. Robinson, and Viola, Ingalls, Machlas fordo; Torpedo, Fanning. Lubec for ao. Sid 20th. schs Fannie Hall, Harriet Baker, Carrie L Hix. Julia Franklin, John Mayo, Harriet Fuller. D Ellis, E C Gates, Charlie Cobb, Cbampiou, aud Winslow Morse. Ar 22d, sch IIII Fisk, Wixon, from Alexandria for Boston. NEW BEDFORD—Sid 20th, sebs Crescent Lodge, Crowell, Philadelphia; H P Cushing. Mann, for Mew York. BOSTON—Ar 20th, brig Sarah Gilmore, Clifford, Sagua; schs Maud Webster.Wentworth. Pascagoula; J H Crowley, Crowley, Philadelphia; James Tilden, Haskell, Hoboken; Frauds Hatch,Fales, Now York; T W Allen, Carter, Dennysville. Cld 20th, sch Oriole. Baker, Kennebec. Ar 21st, barques M B Stetson, Siemers. Cienfuegos; SA Tarr» Matanzas; sch Louisa Bliss, Strong, Philadelphia. Old 21st, Mbs Jas O’Donobue, Warren, for Union Island, Ga; A Haynes, Smith, Rockport. SALEM—Ar 19ih, schs Mattie Holmes, Cox, Phila delphia; Onward. Leland, So Amboy; Forest Citv, Johnson, Elizabethport; H Curtis. Haskell, Port Johnson; Independence, Burnham, Boothbay; Ban ner. Curtis. Belfast. PORTSMOUTH-^ lath, schs Mary Ella, Staples, Philadelphia; M Sewall, Low. E L Eaton. Adams, Port Johnson; Corvo,Pickering, New York; Connec ticut, Pendleton, and William. Dan forth, Hoboken; Dolly \arden, Allen, Elizabethport; Chas Carroll, Cud worth, Rockland; Tasso. Shortwell, Wiscasset for Boston; Amazon, Lam bert, Freeport for Rockport. foreign forth. Clfl at Cardiff 6th inst, ship McNear, Scott, for KoDg Kong. Passed Grimsby 7th inst, ship Alice M Minot, Low ell, from Hull for Melbourne. Ar at Bahia 20th ult, brig Madonna, Jordan, Now York. fw^J*Su.rinii^1 ins*> brig John Aviles, Hern man, ior Boston 10 days. Boston^. P°rt Spain 30th ult’ briS Xavariuo, Blood, smivES?te jjs, ssjir*“• Ar at St Thomas 8th inst, Bch Elizabeth DeHart Low. Barbadocs, (and sailed 12th for Arroyo to load ior North ot Hatleras.) At Pictou 15th inst, brig Julia E Haskell, Haskell, for MansaniHa. At Kingston. Ja, 8th inst, brig Clytie, Dow, from Boston, ar 6th, ior Cuba. Sid tm Old Harbor, Ja, 3d inst, sch Joseph Seger, Eihs. New York. Ar at St Ann’s Bay, Ja, 1st inst, sch M A W(tliam, Kelley. New York. Sid ftn Mayaguez 31st ult, brig Bachel Coney, Co ney, Boston. Ar at St John, NB. 19tli inst, sch J C Nash, Crow ley, Marblehead. Cid 19th, sch Geo G Jewott. Finley, lor New York: barque Jasper, Webber, Clenfuegos.* SPOKEN. June 11, lat 31 30, Ion 78 25, barquo Augustine Kobbe, from Matanzas tor Queenstown. June 15, lat 37 23. Ion 74 20, brig Mary E Pennell, from New Orleans lor Providence. June 15, lat 37 23, Ion 74 20, sch M M Knowles, from Cardenas lor New York. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS CITY OF PORTLAND. Marshal’s Office, June 21. 1873. lyTOTICE is hereby given to all owners ot Hackney 0.1 Carriages to present their carriages to the City Marshal for inspection, at liis office in the Cily Build mg, on MONDAY, the 7th day of July next, from ten to twelve o’clock A. M., and from two to live o clock P. M., and for receiving their liccuses for the year. Also for all owners of every truck, wagon, dray, cart or other vehicle used for the conveyance of wood, coal, lumber, stones, bricks, sand, clay, gravel, dirt, rubbish, goods, wares, furniture, merchandize, build ing ma-erials, or ayy other article or thing whatso ever, to apply at the City Marshal’s office for their licenses. G. W, PARKER, ju23dtd City Marshal. Bay View House ! Peaks Islaud, Portland Harbor. THE subscriber having remodeled and refurnished this elegant House, is now prepared to take Summer Boarders, and Families, at low prices. The locality is one of the pleasantest in Casco Bay. Its facilities ior bathing. Ashing and boating are unsurpassed by any other place on the Coast. jn_»3dtf J. T. STERLING, Proprietor. Dissolution of Copartnership. THE copartnership heretofore dieting between the undersigned under the name and stylo of H. T. CUMMINGS & CO., was dissolved by hmtual con sent ou the first day of January of the current year. H. H. RICKER, retiring and H. T. CUMMINGS, continuing 'he business under the old firm name at 413 Congress Street. H. T. CUMMINGS, H. H. RICKER. Portland. Juno 23,1873. jn23d3w To Be Lei » FIRST class Boarding House. The house on the corner of Congress and Park streets, well known as Miss Jones’ Boarding House, will be leased lor a term of years. It contains about forty rooms , has a Stable and lee house, Is now ready for occupancy. Apply to WM. 11. JERRIS Real Estate Agent Cahoon Block, Portland June 13th. 1873. ju33d2w Zenas Thompson, Jr., SUCCESSOR TO J. M. KIMBALL & CO., MANUFACTFRER OF FINE CARRIAGES. Years Experience at the “Old Manufactory.’’ I am constantly manufacturing and have in stock All the Leading Styles of Light Carriages. All work made on the premises under my persona supervision trom the Heat Selected and moat Reliable Mate riala, anaarpa.aed ia Elegance, tttyle and Durability. Cuts or Drawings furnished upon Appli cation. wOId Repository,” 302 & 304 Congress Street, PORTLAND. CARD, I take pleasure in reeommeniing Mr. Thompson 'iml liis work to all my old friends and patrons who may want a reliable carriage at a fair mice. Mr. T. has been in ray employ and associated with me in business nearly 20 years. J. M. KIMBALL. Jull eod2m FOR SAlLE. BLACKSMITH Shop tools and stand situated at Buxton Centre on the line of the Portland & Rochester Rail Road; a good chance tor a good Black smith, enquire of HORACE EMERY, jul7dlw* 0\ THE PREMISE*. Cumberland Bone Co. THE annual meeting of the stockholders of the Cumberland Bone Company for the choice of officers and the transaction of any other business that may properly come before them will be hidden oil TUESDAY, June 24th. 1873, at 3 P. M., at the office of the Treasurer, 2} Union wharf. Fortland, Juno 17,1873- *" J' MOR1jl?i8d6t»k’ Portland Savings Bank, NO. 91 EXCHANGE ST. ALL deposits of one dollar and upwards com mence interest on the first day of the month following the date of deposit. may29-drf FRANK NOYES. Treasurer. FOR SALE ! A VALUABLE PATENT, Apply to FRANK WENTWORTH, City Hotel. jn20 3t» 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 fine assort ment of Hammocks, Bnggy Um brellas, Shawl and School Straps can be found at MAHER & CO.’s, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. Ju»_ ladtf Providence Tool Co. LBWISOLIVKB A PUILLIPN. " H. Haskell & Co. Rhode Island Nut Co KBADIgfj BOI.T AND NUT WORKS. *• 'V. (ilVI'ORO A Co Manufacturers of Heavy Hardware and Rail road Supplies. Marine Hardware & Ship Chand lery. THE “PROVIDENCE” CLOTHES WRINGER J. II- WORK, Agent, 44 Broad Street, Jti21('eow1yr_Ramon tliu BONDS F O « S A L E. Portland City . . . ft's Bangor “ . . „ «>„ St. Louis “ - . . «>„ Elizabeth, N. J., . 7>H Cleveland “ . ■ . 7>s Toledo “ ... Cook County, 111., - - -7’s Marion County, Ind., - - 8’s Maine Central B. R. - 7’s Portland & Rochester R. R. • 7’s Atchison, Topeka & Smite Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Chicago, Dan. & Vin. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. K. Stock and Dcf. Kent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan & Barrett, 100 MIDDLE STREET. feh24 eodtl B 0 NI) S. New York City - - . - y “ “ “ - . 6> Brooklyn City ; - - . O’s Jersey City " - - 7*f Elizabeth City - - - . 7’g Canada Southern R. R., Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’S Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-80’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD 97 Exchange St __feb26 B OND S. State of Maine - 6’s Portland & Bangor City - - 6’s Bath & Rockland City - - • 6’s Chicago City - ... 7’, Wayne & Clay County, Illinois, - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, - - . 7.80’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7.80’s Burlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. - 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - - 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WI?I. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sept 8-dlfi. _ __ «7 Kifhnngf St, H. M. PAYSON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFER FOR SALE — Portland City .... (p, Bangor 6’s Bath ----- . 6’s Cook County - - - . 7’g Chicago - . ... 7’g Toledo, Ohio - ... 8’s Scioto County, Ohio - - 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’s Portland & Rochester R. R. - - 7’s Maine Centra) R. R. . . . 7’g Northern.Pa ifle R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET _j»I’3_PORTLAND.dtf FISH Am SALT. NOW RECEIVING 300 qils. new' ami superior English Shore Cod. — ALSO IK STORE — Mew Shore and Bank large aud medium Cod, Pollock, Cusk Had dock. Halibut, Smoked and'Pick led Herrings, Tongues A Sounds. Trimmed Fins, Heads, superior Quality Bloaters Mess Mackerel with Mos. 1 and lofsi me. Also Turks Island,Cadiz & Liverpool Salt DAMA A CO. d3w Rare Business Opportunity DESIRING to give onr entire time to the manu facture and sale of our "Middlings Purifiers " recently patented, we offer our Mill tor sale at a bar gain. Capacity 350 bbls. Railroad In front and Mississippi River iu the rear. Location unsurpassed, being in the finest wheat section, and most beautiful city of the West. Population 30.000. 125 miles above St. Louis, anil 260 miles Southwest of Chicago. Out Flours have a good reputation already established in tire various markets. Mill in complete repair, lat est improvements, unsurpassed iu nuality of work by any mill in ibis section. New macninerv lately in troduced at large outlay, insures in itself a laige re turn in excess of the ordinary milling profit. For further particulars apply immediately to C. E. WHITMORE A CO., CITY MILLS, QUINCY, ILL., ©r D. H. fOOl.lDHE, 88 COHHEBritb *T.. Portlaatl. Jn21_d2w M. 8 K A V E Y , M. D.. 249 Congress Street, Has added to his business the Affonoy of the Health-Lift Co. At his room is a machine which all who are troubled with Lavnc backs, treak stomachs or imperfect cir culation of the blood are invited to examine. Ma chines delivered to purchasers at N. Y. prices. _Mon*©«*|mlhic iiacilicinc* nw UMual. iu3is3w Maine Savings Bank. N®. lOO Iliddle Ntrect, Porilaud. MONE^ depoj-ited in this Bank on the first tlay of anv month begins on interest tli* same day. It deposited on any other day, be*gins on interest the first day of the following month. junl7d&wif A. M. BURTON, Treasurer. HOT TKA ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can he had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. myi5_ tf A Chance for a Good and Safe Investment! THE Stnre 177 Middle street, now occupied by the well known Apothecary Dr. Etlwar i Mason, will be fold at auction on Tuesday the 8tli day of duly, (if not sold previous at private sale.) For terms inquire of D. W. Sbaw, Insurance Agent, 12 Market Square, or Wm. H Ayers, No. 50 Exchange street jn21dtd Copartnership Notice. MESSRS a. & S. E. SPRING, having purchased the interest of Manasseh Smith in the Portland Star Match Co., will continue the business with the remaining partner ,Tas. C. Jordan, under the same name as heretofore. All the accounts ot the old firm assumed by the “CW °nC' MANASSEH SMITH, JAS. JORDAN, Jn2PlwA. A S. E. SPRING, Board. SIX gentleman can be ar,ommodnted with goo Board and pleasaut rpoms at No. 26 FwStr Street. Jul9d2w

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