THE PRESS. TUESDAY M0KN1XG, JUNE 24, 1873. FOR GOVERNOR, NELSON DINGLEY. JR., OF LEWISTON. Every re tular attache of the Press is furnished with a card certificate countersigned by Stauley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat anl hote 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 mere” are seeking courtesies in the name of the Press, and wo have no disposition to be, even pas sively, a party to such (baud \V i: do uot read anonymous letters and communi cations. The name and address of the writer are in all cases InJisponsub e, not necessarily for publication but as a guarauty of good faith. W i cannot undertake to return or reserve com munications that are uot useu. Overwork is said to be tbe caustfof the death of Horace F. Clark, the President of the Union Pacific Railroad. Thousands of men die of it hut thousands more of dissipa tion induced by ijjeness. In view of this fact it is to a man’s honortodie of toil From various parts of the State we hear that the larger part of those Republicans that took the distinguishing mark of “liberal” last year will quietly resume their places in the old organization and vote for Mr. Dingley this fall. Quite a number were delegates at the Bangor Convention. Democratic majorities are prophesied in all the principal cities of the State. ("Maine.) —Boston Post. This declaration will, no doubt, cheer the party leaders; for at present they are in doubt whether or not there be a Democratic party. T ie committee of three to ascertain that fact, may as well call their convention. It is stated that Mr. Kimball has written a letter to W. H. Simpson, Esq , of the Belfast Republican, declining a third nomination for Governor. In case it is found that there is a Democratic party, it is said t lat Hon. J. G. Madigan of Houlton, will be tendered a nomi nation. Mr. Madigan i9 a gentleman of solid ability, generous culture and high character. Ik liay-producing regions west of here, a severe drouth is reported which must greatly reduce the average crop. The want of rai n in this State must already have so injured the prospect of this important crop that a yield below the average must be counted on. The careful farmer will remedy this in part by planting coni and other grains for fodder. The New York Herald charges that Brig ham Young and Ills Mormonism are strongly supported by “leading mercantile houses” in New York, Philadelphia aud Boston, and proposes to “ventilate the measures” taken by those houses to prevent Congressional ac tion against Monnouism. Thhe sensation seeking Herald has now struck an interest ing subject. The “League of Justice” is a new secret organization in the West whose primary ob ject is to be the repudiation of the railroad bonds issued by counties and towns in the Northwest, and the seizure of and division of lands granted to such corporations by Con gress. It is claimed to have a membership of 260,000 in Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Missouri and to be making headway in other western States. The leading Republican papers of Massa chusetts are beginning to make war upon Gen. Butler through the salary steal. The Advertiser closes an article on that subject as follows: Outside oi the Essex district, we believe it will be so, ill New England also. The lather of that measure aspires to be the Governor of Massachusetts. His district has adopted him and snst ains him ir. spite of his principles. It may continue to do so as long as he requires its support, But to the Republicans of the State, his principles are odious, and the day their party adopts them, will be the day of its dissolution. Thk Boston Advertiser very sensibly sug gests that the Government should have an officer charged with the duty of sending of ficial documents to those who desire them and send the postage therefor. Of course, now that the franking privilege is soon to go out of effect, Congressmen cannot be ex pected to send these documents to those asking for them at their own expense. There are many of these documents printed that are en tirely worthless and many that are valuable, but those desiring cither should have them by sending the amount of the postage to an of ficer whose business it should be to forward them. Of the thirty-five representatives in Con gress who have returned their back pay twen ty-eight are Republicans and seven Demo, erats. Now the House was composed of 127 Republicans and 113 Democrats and Lib erals from which it will be seen that one Democrat in sixteen has covered his pay into the Treasury while one Republican in little over four and a half has made that res titution that justice and the people demand. This in addition to the fact that a majority of the Democrats in the House voted for the bill and carried it by the aid of a minority of the Republicans, renders the attempt of the Democratic press to charge the salary grab upon the Republicans “rather too thin.” A Bangor special who did good service last year in the sensational line, has undertaken It this season under rather dubious circum stances for the Boston Herald. He learns that the “Stone men” are talking of getting up another Convention to make another nomination and suggests as a basis the obtain ing of three hundred names in each county. It isn’t a good year for that kind of thing. Last year it would be read and commented on, but no one pays the least heed to it now. Besides, Mr. Stone supports Mr. Dingley and we presume that those who consult his wish will do the same. As for apolitical revolution this summer, one might as well attempt to create an iceburg in the tropic zone as such an event in Maine. The Massachusetts Board of Health has issued a circular in relation to precautions to be taken against the possible coming of the Asi atic cholera and in behalf of the public health generally. The despatches from the south west published the past ten days, are of a character calculated to lead all considerate people to take every possible precaution to pre vent this and other diseases. There is no cause for alarm, unless our neighborhood in vites the cholera by its filth. If such is the case, we are in dai ger,not only of this disease but others. The only rule to be followed is, cleanliness everywhere. Every foul sewer, reeking eess poo', and vault welcomes the cholera; and while there is no occasion for alarm, if cleanliness is secured now, there is ground for serious apprehension if these precautions are neglected. The Press on the Nomination. The N. Y. Times of the 20th says: Maine Republicans enter heartily and in the proper spirit upon the political campaign of the year. At the State Convention yesterday, Hon Nelson Dingley. Jr., a man of good public record, was nominated for Governor, and the resolutions were direct and satisfactory upon leading issues. The most importaut was in re lation to the salary steal, which was unequivo cally denounced, and the repeal of the law de manded. Hon. Win, P. Frye, member of Con gress from the Second District, pledged the whole delegation of the State to vote for the re peal, and the party there is thus fully relieved of the infamy of the measure. Entering upon the contest with such declarations as these,and in the spirit di played yesterday, proper efforts will Lc rewarded with a decided Republican triumph. The Waterville Mail says: “We heartily accept the nomination of Mr pingley, and endorse the noble sentiments of his brief addres—regretting that we have not time to give it to our readere this week.” The Bath Times says: “The Republican nominee is well known to all the people of the State as a downright, hon est, earnest, straightforward man; possessing the ability and experience inaffairsof the State sufficient to honor the position he will he called to fill; in harmony with the ereat majority of the people on all questions of reform, and, as a Republican journal, one of the most fearless and outspoken in the country. With such a ewndidate the Republican party will find the path to victory the same as it has been for sev enteen successive years, easy, safe and sure.” A Little Letter from “the Great Centre of the State.” Augusta, June 23, 1873. Mr. Editor:—The Kennebec County Con vention wiil be held at Augusta, Thursday. I mean the Republican Convention, of course— for who has heard of a Democratic Convention this year? The question is seriously raised whether there is any longer such a thing in na ture as a Democrat. COUNTY OFFICERS. A County Attorney, County Commissioner, County Treasurer and two Senators are to be nominated by the Convention. There is no op position to the renomination of W. P. White house, esq., and Hon. Alanson Starks of Au gusta, for the positions of County Attorney and Treasurer, respectively. For County Commis sioner in place of Nathaniel Graves of Vienna, Joseph B. Lowe of Readfleld and D. H. Thing of Mount Vernon, are candidates. Hon. A. H. Abbott of Augusta, will be renominated for Senator as a matter of course, and I understand that Hon. E. F. Webb of Waterville is to be joined with him on the Senatorial ticket But I don’t vouch for this, or in fact for anything I have said or may say. AT THE STATE HOUSE. After July 1st, Henry Pishon, esq., chief clerk in the office of Secretary of State, whose handsome face is familiarly known to all fre quenters of the Capitol, retires from that posi tion. Mr. Pishon has done the State good ser vice, and will carry with him, whatever new avocation he may follow, the kindest wishes of all his old associates here. RURAL AND TOO-RAL-LOO-RAL. In the country round about they say it is be coming fearful dry. The crops, though they got an excellent start at first, begin to look a little sick and faint. But not so the farmers If they are dry. then the most perfect system of constant irrigation ever carried into opera tion is a failure. Let any given moment in any given day be selected for observation, and then let there be a computation of the size of the stream that would be made up by the conflu ence of all the brooks that are at that time gurgling down yeoman throats, and the result would astonish the world. It would be an acid ulated Amazon! Though your correspondent is not unfamiliar with the taste of apple-juice after “fermenta tion has converted the saccharine matter into alcohol,” yet he feels bound to say that he be lieves from careful observation extending over several years, that cider is doing more barm in the country than the distilled liquors are in the city. Country districts are saturated with it— the very regions whence, almost from the very first, prohibition has driven the stronger bever ages. For years drunkenness was almost un known in the country towns in central Maine. Now there are many villages where you may find half the population “boozy” after 7 o’clock at night. It is my sincere conviction that tem perance men will be compelled to place cider in the same category with whiskey and rum. In some respects, laugh as you will, cider is a more dangerous intoxicant than whiskey, chiefly because it is accessible to boys who color thoir noses and muddle their brains with it at a sur~i prisingly tender age. I am a brand-fire new convert ill the anti cider movement, and something of the prose lyte’s extravagance may possibly be discerned in my statements, but if you ever have an op portunity to see how the thing works, I have no doubt you will substantially agree with me, Plon-Plon. Canker Worms. The city of Portland has long been famous for its beautiful trees; but in the great fire many of the finest were destroyed; since that time some have been permanently injured by grading of the side-walks, by allowing horses to gnaw the bark, and by covering the ground around their roots with a waterproof asphalt pavement. In addition to these calamities the canker-worm has begun its ravages and the beautiful arches of State and Spring streets are threatened with destruction by the myriad worms now descending to enter their autumnal quarters. They bury themselves, during the latter part of June, in the earth, and there go through their transformation into moths. These come out of the ground at various times, some early in October, others later, whenever the ground is open, even as late as the first of May. The male and female moths are of very different appearance, the male flying about freely in every mild day during tbe fall and winter, seeking the female, which is wingless and creeps always to the nearest tree and climbs up to lay her eggs; unless, as is some times the case, the male assists her by carrying her part way up the trunk. This sketch of the natural history of the pest will explain the methods used for its destruc tion, or rather prevention. The effort usually has been to prevent the female from ascending the tree. The best mode of accomplishing this is to tack broad strips of paper around the trunk, pretty well above the ground, higher than the male can carry the female, and keep them smeared during all mild weather, from October to May, with the cheapest quality of printing ink, or otlje r sticky substance. To save the labor of this constant smearing others put a tin collar round the tree, turned down al a sharp angle. The female reaching backward to get over from the upright to the slanting part of the collar, falls. I saw a man in State street a few days since doing what I have always thought might be an effectual thing in the warfare against the worm; he was destroying them as they de scended. The descent from the tree does not usually occupy more than six or eight days in June; the ascent of the moth occupies six months, from October to May. The labor of keeping the trees protected during those six months, might if concentrated into six days of June be sufficient to destroy every worm as it came from the tree, before it had time to creep into tbe eartb. Tbey might be constantlv swept into heaps and crushed. Or the ground might be strewn under the trees for the one week of their descent with rowan hay, saw dust, chaff, or whatnot, and sprinkled twice a day for the six davs with whale oil soapsuds —this hay or chaff afterwards would make a valuable compot, as it would be full of dead worms. Some concerted, or else municipal action ought certainly to be promptly taken to pre vent our city from being roobed of its highest ornament in external beauty. It would be worth a great deal to save us from the necessi ty of losing our trees, or of driving away onr lovely singing birds, by introducing the sandy chattering pugnacious European sparrow, * The Salary Grab. MISAPPEHEN9I0NS AND DISCOVERIES. The Washington special of the Boston Ad vertiser says: Several members of Congress in various parts of the country are either questioning the accu racy of the lists lately printed in these dispatch es of those congressmen who have returned their back pay to the Treasury or are attempt ing to create an impressien that because they have not actually drawn their money it is still in the Treasury. The lists as already published were yesterday carefully compared again with the official record in the Treasury department and found to be accurate. They include every member of either house who has either openly or under injunction of secresy returned his money to the Treasury and made it available for the uses of the government, so that as printed they show all who up to June 19th nave replaced their back pay in the Treasury in such a shape that it is beyond their control.— The claim of many Senators and members that they notified the disbursing officers of their re spective houses that they will not draw their back pay simply amounts to leaving the money where it can be drawn by these members at any time, nor does such instructions cause the back pay of those giving them to remain in the Treasury. Congresmen do no not themselves draw their pay from the Treasury and could not do so if they wished. When the appropri ation bill containing the items of compensation and mileage goes into effect, the entire sum ap propriated becomes subject to the requisitions of the disbursing officers of the respective houses and it is no longer in the Treasury, and any member of Congress can draw his' share whenever he chooses from the disbursing offi cer. No portion of the pay due any member can be placed beyond his control except by his drawing it and having it returned to the Treas ury, in which case it is no longer subject to the action of appropriation bills or disbursing offi cers’ warrants, but becomes again available for the general purposes of the government. Some of the members are claiming that if they re frain from drawing this back pay it will lapse into the Treasury as unexpended balances. This is not the case, as under the law as construed at the department the certificates of the amounts due each Senator. Representative or delegate, which the President of the Senate and the Speaker of the House are obliged to make out, are held to be conclusive upon all de partments and officers of the government, and the certificates are passed as public accounts and the money can be drawn npon them by Congressmen, their heirs or executors, at any subsequent time. The books of the Treasury department show that Tbomas H. Benton drew rack pay and constructive mileage five years after he had denounced the bill providing it as a public robbery, and notified the disbursing SiSSev*,*la*Jle would not have it. The books bw that Andrew Johnson drew for mile hv ntw«<\,rCun8?j’ and the receiving of which he had left c*!nd denounced on the stump after Tennessee and sTed as Governor of I^r of another ftemards "turned as a mem Iw T wSfiv*88- ,The 1500,18 al9° allow that Robert J. Walker, after the close of the iate war drew a sum due for constructive mile age for attending the first session of the Senate in Polk s administration which at the time he had refused to take from the disbursing officers A Partisan Bubble Pricked.—Two or ! three democratic papers, being bard pushed for material for criticism on the action of the Re publican State Convention, have invented the story that the Good Templar Lodges of the State controlled the nomination. The flimsi ness of such criticism is apparent, when it Is remembered that the Good Templar Lodges of the State are in large part composed of women and minors, and that of the comparatively few voters in them, some of them are of democrat ic proclivities. Perhaps some of these ingenu ous critics can tell us how it would be possible to do any political work through such organiza tions, where every word said, or act done, would at once become public property. As a matter of fact, the subject, so far as we know and believe, has not been alluded to in any Lodge iD this State; aud no communication of any sort, has been had with a single one of them, with reference to the nomination We do not know that a dozen membeiSof such Lodges were in the Convention. Let these plain facts show how much reliance is to beplaced on criti cism coming from suchpartizan sources.—Lew iston Journal. Atlantic Monthly.—The following is the table of contents of the July number of the Atlantic Monthly: A Roman Holiday, H. James, Jr.; Bouaven tura, a Poem, Ellen Frauces Terry; Gunnar, a Norse Romance, Hjalmar Hjorth Boyeeen; The Presidential Election of 18U0, James Par ton; The Singing Wire, a Poem, G. P. Lathrop; An Old English Home, Mrs. Lynn Linton; Imprisoned, a Poem, Celia Thaxter; Educating a Wife, Robert Dale Owen; The Friend’s Bu rial, a Poem, John G. Whittier; Honest John Vane, J. W. DeForest: The Amateur Supe’s Story, Ralph Keeler; Early Canadian Miracles and Martyrs, Francis Parkman: Miss Eunice’s Glove, Albert Webster, Jr. Personal.—The friends of Colby Univer sity will regret, and the friends of Professor C. E. Hamlin will rejoice, to learn that Professor Hamlin has been offered a situation in Agassiz’s Museum at Cambridge, and has accepted it, re signing his chair at Waterville. Professor Hamlin takes to his new field a well grounded reputation, the fruit of long and modest labor guided by a genius for his special studies which could not be obscured.— [Adoertiser. Dominion Matters. The paid up capital of the Royal Canadian Bank of Toronto is $1,937,843 on which the net profits the last eleven months were $197, 413 or over eleven per cent on the capital. The Toronto Globe in a long article shows the growth of the Anglican church iu Canada, an idea of which may be obtained from the fact that in 1839 there were but 77 clergymen of that persuasion in Canada and now there are 359. Politics are peculiar in Canada. The Toronto Globe gives about four columns to the showing up of one of its members in the Dominion Par liament. Of course in that paper it looks very bad for Mr. Gibbs. The net profits of the Bank of Toronto after paying all current expenses rebates and bad debts was no less thau 17 per cent of the share capital and 11 1-2 on the share capital and “rest” united. Judge Johnson the newly appointed Gover nor of Nova Scotia has long been a prominent pnblic man in that Province. The present free school system is an idea of Mr. Johnuon’s and he was one of the earliest champions of the European & North American Railway. The Halifax Recorder says that the authori ties of that city have transported to Portland by .the Carlotta, John Frail who has been in the •bounty jail for some time in default of bail for threatening to set fire to some storehouses. The free school act continues to excite hostili ty in the vicinity of St. John, the Catholics re fusing to pay their taxes and allowing then property to be sold to make a case of persecu tion. Sews and Other Items. Itis now positively stated that Anna Dickin son will appear on the stage next fall. Susan B. Anthony pays one hundred dollars for the luxury of voting. She hopes the thing will come cheaper one of these days. The celebration of the 4th of July in’ Keo kuk, la., has beeu placed in the hands of tho fire department. The closing exercises of the college year at the Young Ladies College at Bake Forest 111.’ of which Rev. E. P. Weston is President takes place this week St. Louis ladies are charged with having padded a petition for the abolishment of the prostitution-licensing act. They indignantly de ny the charge, however, declaring with much energy that they never padded anything of the kind. A prison chaplain being required for a Scot tish prison, and the choice made, one of the board said: “Weel, I’ve no objection to the man, for 1 understand he has preached a kirk empty already; and, if he be as successful in the jail, he’ll maybe preach it vacant as weel.” A citizen of Waco, Texas, is vouched for as the father of fifty children. By his first wife he had thirteen, by his second eighteen, by his third tea, by his fourth six, and by his fifth and surviving wife three; thirty-five are still alive, eight having been lost in the rebel army, and seven having died natural deaths. Dr. Mary Walker wants the government to give her a mission to Alaska. We should in. dorse her proposition, but it is really very cold in Alaska, aud there is a much warmer coun. try where missionaries are more needed. How ever, we are not particular so the doctor gets a mission somewhere. Some of our beautiful “Indian” names are not so romantic as they are supposed to he. Kearsarge Mountain, in New Hampshire, for instance, received its name from an old farm named Hezekiah or Kiah Sargeaut, who used to dwell at its foot. Its Indian name was Cowissewaschook. A number of Senator Carpenter’s constitu ents having written him, asking him, either at a public meeting or by letter, to give his reasons for supporting the salary grab measure, he has replied, saying: '"1 will be with you on the ev ning of the 26th instant, and give as many of my reasons as I can in an hour or two, leaving many others to occur to you on reflection.” Missouri thinks it has found a Credit Mobi lier ring. It is asserted that prior to 1868 the State had guaranteed to certain railroads $23, 000,000 holding as security first mortgages up on the property of the roads; that iu 1868 a ring was formed, which bribed the Legislature for $200,000 to change the guarantesd debt in to an absolute debt of $18,000,000, leaving the State without any security whatever. Mr. Beecher, in his address on journalism, says that immediately upon the assumption of his first editorial chair he purchased a gold watch and an elaborate overcoat. All journal ists begin in that way—it is as necessary a part of the inevitable experience as a pair of shears; and the information added by Mr. Beeche^ that after a time the watch and the overcoat were returned to their original owners, was su perfluous. _ STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. The class of ’74, Bates College, has been sweating over Hopkins’ Evidences of Christian ity the past term, as we judge by the following racy item from the Bates student: “'No class has ever made more manly endeavors to find some evidences of Christianity, and with less success tban has ’74 during the last term. This week occurs the commencement exer cises at Bates College, Lewiston. Sunday af ternoon President Cheney delivered the Bacca laureate; Sunday evening Kev. Geo. H. Ball, D. D. of New York city, delivered the sermon before the Theological school; Monday evening occurred the juniors prize declamations. The prize debate of students at Bates College came off last Friday evening. Palmer was the lucky man. The total amount of taxable property in Lew iston is 811,900, 774; an increase of 81,147,009 over last year. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Commencement exercises at the classical In stitute, Waterville, occur the first week in July, On Wednesday evening, July 2d, Chandler’s band will give a concert, assisted by Miss Ada Cary. OXFORD COUNTY Press Correspondence. Amos T. Maxwell of Fryeburg, sheared from a native sheep last week, a fleece which weigh ed thirteen pounds. This he calls better than government coupons. Myriads of grasshoppers begin to show them selves in Conway ana Fryeburg, to the disgust of farmers, who will suffer largely by their rav ages. The pulpit of the Congregational Church of Fryeburg, was supplied Sunday by the Rev. J. C. Snow, of Westbrook. He delivered iwo able and effective serinons. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Hon. Edward Kent with his family, will shortly visit Europe. A new train between Bangor and Boston is soon to be put on. It will leave at 12 a. m. and go through in 10J hours. The June races at the Bangor Trotting Park begin on Wednesday of this week. SAGADAHOC COUNTY. The dead body of an unknown man was dis covered in the river at Bath, Sunday morning. IN GENERAL. A Washington despatch says that Senator Morrill of Maine, has come here for the pur pose of personally supervising the franking of his quota of public documents to his constitu ents before the expiration of the franking priv ilege. He is in feeble health. Farmers complain of the drouth. 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 wholesomo stimu lation. To resort to the adulterated liquors of com merce in such a crisis, as too many do, is the height ot infatuated folly. All such fiery stimulants have a sting. After the first effect has past awav than sting is felt. The reaction is terrible- The prostra a®5* d which ensues i» more complete likft Hnifln'o .BS the of a medical tonic 8 Stomach Bitters, in which extracts wilhefiare8t F®medial berbs and roots are blended .spirituous essence of rye, pure and undetiled !?JC Tfd* erent* No unPlea8ant reaction follows its use. it is a permanent, a perpetual lnvigorant, and there is no phase ot debility, indigestion, biliousness, nervousness or intermittent fever which it will not speedily cure. SPECIAL NOTICES. EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS. The annual examinationof 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. my7 sn3m To Eel. THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate poseasion given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., No. 90 Commercial St. Orot W.W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. septl2sntf FIRE WORKS. Wholesale Head-Quarter* for FIRE WORKS, CRACKERS, TORPEDOES, dec., Ac., AT LOW PRICES! CUTTER, HYDE <fc CO., Send for Price List. 52 CHAUNCY ST.. Boston j iml3 an3 w Dr. Bicknell’s Syrup Cores Bowel or Summer Complaints, Dysentery. Diarrhea, Cholera Jloebas Cholera, Colic, Sick or Sour Stomach, Iudigestioa Sec. Contains no opiate and does no produce Ccstireness. Druggists sell it. Jn20__sn3m CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED SCHENCK’S PIILMOJIIC SYBl'P, SCHENCK’S SEAWEED TONIC, SCHENCK’S MANDRAKE PILLS, Are tlie only medicines that will cure Pulmonary consumption. Sometimes medicines that will stop a congh 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 tliy very organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes of two-thiids of the cases of consumption. Many are now complaining with dull pain in the sii’.e, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes to • loose, tongue coated, paiu in the shoulder blade, feeBng someiimes very restless, and at other times dm way; the food that is akeu lies heavily on the stomach, accompani ed with acidity and bclcliiug, of wind. These symp toms usually originate trom 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 suduenlv. Schenck’s Seaweed tonlc dlss v the food mixes with the gastric juice of the sto acli, digests easily, nourishes the system, and create- a healthy circula tion of the blood. When the els are costive skin shallow, and the patient is a billious habit, Sclienck’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 lor 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 FOR FAMILY USE. THE HALFORD LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B L-E S-A-U-C-E-* The best Sauce and Relish Made in any Part ol the World —FOB— I'-A-M-I-L-Y TT-S-E. Pinu . .... 00 Cents' Half Pints .... 30 Cents. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. LADIES SUITS. A Large Assortment —AT— EASTMAN, BROS. White Lawn Saits, at #3.75 to #30.00 Grass Cloth Suits, at #4.50 to #10.00. Mantle, Batiste, and Tasso Linen Suits, at #e.OO to #35.00 Linen and Lawn Polonaises and Dusters. MISSES “VACHT>’ SUITS, With Hats to Match. EASTMAN, BROS., 882 Congress St. J«12 dtf KID GLOVES FOB THE MILLION t The Cheapest in the World. loo DOZ. KID GLOVES ! Just received and for sale at 75 cents to #1.25. — ALWAYS — THE LARGEST STOCK. THE BEST GOODS. THE LOW EST PRICES. L - E - A - O - H , 84 MIDDLE STREET. JuulT_ sn2w Piano Tuning. Orders attended to personally Ly ED. B. ROBINSON, Piano Rooms, 5 Calioon Rlock. (Opposite City Hall.) tnar28-d3m. FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Fleshworm, use PERRY’S improv oaCajBedoneand Pimple Remedy, the great akin medicine. Prepared only by Dr. B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggist* verywhere. m»r22d4&wsn6ml7 HOUSE FOR SALE ! ® moflt desirable subuirban residences at Woodford’s Corner. Deering. 1$ miUes from City Hall, consisting of a first class two story French Rcof house with Cupola, Piazzas, first and seiond story. View from this house is unsurpassed. Nice stable and carriage house attached, together with 2| acres of land; there is mere than 100 fruit trets; house con tains 12 rooms six on a floor and heated with a fun uace convenienly arranged for one a r two familes. Apply to JOHN C. PBlOCTER. or . „ S.H, COLS WORTHY. Ju21su2w _ 22 Exchange St. „ , , CARRIAGES. first ell'.. nil1* ?ay 011 consignment an assortment of these rwiSil?86.,8' Responsible parties buying disproveS^^Xyforthemtil1 the Car E. T. PATTEN ft CO., Lamber aad Cenernl lomoXul.n iilrr cnanta,
270 C OITWiTlE RCI A. HTBEET ____ snlw SPORTSMAN’S FRIEND ! C U L E X-1 F U G E . A sure preventative from Mosquitoes, black Flies, &c. WHOLESALE & RETAIL, At the Fishing Tackle Store of CIIAS. DAY, JR, & CO., 94, EXCHANGE STREET. Junl2 __ dsn4w FOR MOTH, PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use FERRY’S Moth aad Freckle Lotion. It is reliable and HARMLESS. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., Y. mar22 dftw6n8ml? SPECIAL NOTICES. E- T. ELDEjT&CO~ OFFER THIS WEEK, At One Price and no Vari ation 100 Pieces Spanish Linens for 18c yd., worth 35c. 100 Piecs Mosquito Netts,all colors, for 75c. piece. 71 Pieees New Styles Grenadines, worth 50c. yd., lor 35c. 15 Pieces more Fancy Silks 91.0 yd., all new Patterns and worth 91-35. One Case assorted Black Silks at LESS THAN IMPORTERS PRICES. Prices 91.00, 91.35, 91.50, 91.75 and 93.00. 17 Pieces Black Hernanies at as* tonisning Low Prices. i MOURNING GOODS t Ot Every Description at Popular Prices, 10 Pieces Courtlaud Black Crapes AT AGENTS PRICES. SPECIALTIES. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS —AT— DECIDED BARGAINS. One Case More Bates Quilts $1.00 each. 18 Pieces more best quality Turkey Dam ask, New Patterns, for $1.00 yard. Seven Pieces 2d quality, fvr 76c. 91 doz best Turkey Red Doylies $1.00 dozen. Two bales Russia Crashes for 12c. yard, Actually worth 16c. NEW AND CHEAP. One Case Lace Stripe Batiste in all the New Shades for 76e. per yard. One Case Nilson Satin Stripes, worth 60c. per yard. Price only 26c. E. T. ELDEN & CO., One Price and no Variation. NO; 5 FREE ST., PORTLAND. apr24 sneodtf Averill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE 1 AND Any Desired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The GALLON ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, * Qeneral Eastern Agent, 83 Commercial St. Portland. sel2-eodtf sn MANUFACTURERS FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE CO., OF BOSTON, MASS. Paid up Cash Capital, $500,000. The subscriber having been appointed Agent of the above Company may be found at the office of MESSRS. MARWICK & FOYE, NO. 5 EXCHANGE STREET, prepared to Insure against losses by fire at favorable rates. Dwellings and Furniture insured for one, threo or five years. RUFUS W. DEERING. jul6 sntf BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the unde? Signed will carry on a 8TBICTLY Banking business, at the Banking Rooms now occupied by the Secon National Bank^ in Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits aud make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23newltthen sn tf A. PARSONS, M. D., DENTIST, Has removed to NO. 13 MARKET SQTTA.RF. .^SPECIALTY—Administration of Ether for the purpose of extracting teeth without pain, j mi 13 sntf SUMMER SUITINGS, JUST RECEIVED AT ROLLINS & BOND’S, NO. 0O middle: street. yCALL AND SEE THEM AH] Jul9 sntf 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 ot Cruelty to Ani mals respectfully gives noliee that Alonzo H. Libby, Constable, whose office Is at No. 80 Middle street, (up stairs) has been appointed Agent of the Society. The public aie therefore iequested to give prompt information to him of any cruelty to animals that may come to their knowledge, and he will see to It that the ofienders are brought to speedy and strict justice. Per order. ap39 sntf Caanalative Exercise or Health Lite. The subscriber is now prepared to give instruction In Cumulative Exercise at bis Rooms, Nos. 5 and G Fluent's Block. Strength doubles in three months dally exercise of fifteen minutes per day. Separate Room for Ladles. Apparatus sold at manufacturer’s prices. Visitors and Inquirers always welcome. Hours from 9 to 12 and from 2 to 5. Junl9antf _J. H. GAUBERT. 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 tlnls or unpleasant odor. Remedies the U1 fleet# of bad dyes waRhe9. Produces Immediately a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The genuine, signed W. A. VsChelor. Sold by all Druggists. * CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. F. ldftw _lvra s CHANGES. The world has many changes seen 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 liviug and oi dress, Some we are sure have been for ill; They’ve not incresed our happiness, And we are sure they never will. But Boys who change their Winter “clothes,’* For Summer “Suits” at George Fenno’s, Will fitted be from head to feet, Corner of Beach and Washington street JulSsnlw Boston. REMOVAL. CHARLES M. HAWKES, — DEALER IN — Western Ci y and County BONDS. Office removed to 90 MIDDLE STREET. junl3 sntf SPECIAL NOTICES. I - C - E C - R - E - A - M • T. S. HATCH, —OFFEB8— 1 C E CREAM! of superior quality, in any quantity, to Families, Pic nics and parties. Spoons and Plates furnished with out charge. Orders may be left at Hatch’s Oyster House, 3U7 Congress, or at the manufactory, 170 Pearl, below Oxford St. ju20sndlm CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! Tobacco, Tobacco, Tobacco. PIPES, PIPES, PIPES. Cheroots, eleven dollars per 1000. Tobacco from 95 cents per pound to 93*50, and Pipes from one cent each to 9100 each. All the above can be bad at STEBBIK S CIGAR STORE, 300 Congress Street, Portland. WHOLESALE! Cigars very good for $17 per 1000. New Times, Old Tiaen, “Havana Gems,” No Brandit And many other Brands of our make. Iam in a position to sell at lower rates than any other Manu facturer or Jobber in the State. R. NATHAN, (Late C. H 8TKBB1N8,) 360 Congress Street, Portland. ju5 sn3m __MARRIED. In this city, Jane 21, by Rev. Dr. Sbailer, James M* Anderson and Miss Ella M. Boody, both of Portland* In Ferry Village, Cape Elizabeth, June 22, by Rev. B. Freeman, Wm. F. Dresser and Annie M. Camp bell, both of Portland. June 20, Seth W. Ladd of Island Pond, Vt., and Lizzie A. Winslow, formerly of Westbrook. DIED. In this city, June 22, Emma F. Mann, aged 23 yrs. [Funeral services Tuesday afternoon at 3 o’clock, at No. 1 Lincoln Place. In Topsham, June 2. Mary Fall, aged 85 years. In Carthage, May 12, Mr. Samuel Park, aged 81 years 3 months. In Durham. May 27, Mrs. J. P. Sylvester, aged 76 years 1 mouth. In North Fayette, June 7, Mr. Cyrus Brown, aged 64 years 10 months. In Brunswick, June 0, Mr. Henry M. Barker, aged 32 years 3 months. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMER!! Wilmington.New fork. 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 25 City of Merida.New York .Havana-June 26 City of Antwerp... .New York.. Liverpool.... June 28 Pereire.New York.. Kavre.June 28 Moravian .Quebeo —Liverpool... .June 28 Calabria. New York... Liverpool_June 28 Adriatic.New York. .Liverpool . .June 28 Claribel.New York.. Kingston, J. .June 30 Siberia.Boston.Liverpool ...July 1 MoroCastle.New York. .Havana.July 1 Sarmatian.Quebec.Liverpool.... July 5 miniature Almanac.Jnue 24. Sun rises.4.25 Sun sets.7.40 Moon set 8. 8.00 PM High water ....11.00 AM MARINE NEWS. _« PORT OF PORTLAND. Monday, Jane 93. ARRIVED. Steamer New Brunswick, Pike, Boston tor East port and St John. NB. Brig Arthur Egglesso, (of Boston) Peak, Fajardo PR—303 hhds 2 tcs molasses, to E Churchill & Co. Brig Merriwa. Downes, New York—coal to Ran dall & McAllister. Sch Fanny Butler, Sherman, Savannah for Yar mouth. Sch Wyoming, Foss. Savannah for Yarmouth. Sch T Benedict, Marr, Woodbridge, NJ—clay to Portland Stoneware Co. Sch Kittle Stevens, Anderson, Seuth Amboy. Sch Rival, Dunton, New York—coal to J T Rogers. Sch Harper, Gott. New York—coal to order. Scb Chase, Peck. New York. Scb Bramhall, Hamilton, New York—coal to T C Hersey. Scb T R Hugblett. Eaton, Boston. Scb T B Harris, (Bi) Lee, Boston. Sch Isaac Vansant, Lindsey. Boston. Sch L Snow Jr, Griffin. Bangor for Rockport, Mass Sch Luey Ann, Lowell, Thomaston—lime to C A B Morse & Co. CLEARED. Steamer Dirigo, Johnson.New York—Henry Fox. Sch Addle M Chadwick, Coan, Liugan, CB—CIH Chase & Co. Sch Massachusetts, Lewis, New Haven. MEMORANDA. Brig Tubal Cain, Stone, at New York from Matan zas, reports 17th inst, G Anderson died of yellow lever and was buried at sea. and on the 21st, Peter Black stone died of same disease. Capt Slone's child was taken sick while coming up the bay to quarantine. Scb Quoddy, Fanning, got ashore at Quoddy Head during a tog night of the 20th lust, knocked off fore foot and piece of her keel, broke jibboom, &c. DOiHEHTIC PORTS. GALVESTON—Below 20tli, sell St Croix, Eaton, Baltimore. MOBILE—Cld 16th, ship John L Dimmock, Lin coln. Cronstadt. PENSACOLA—Ar 14tli, sch Louisa Smith, Web ber New York• JACKSONVILLE—Cld 14th. schs H C Sheppard, French; Ida Lewis. Huestis; Alta vela, Coggins, and J W Maitland, Colcord, for New York; C R Flint, Douglass, Bath. SAVANNAH—Sid 21st, schs M B Mahoney, Hay ward, Portland; Delhi, Emerson, Portsmouth. WILMINGTON—Cld 19th, sch Georgie B Loud, Holbrook, New York. FORTRESS MONROE—Sid 20th. sch Waldemar, Parker, (from Rio Janeiro) for New York. ALEXANDRIA—Sid 19th, sch Ada F Whitney, Marsters. Boston. BALTIMORE—Ar 20th. brig Geo Gilchrist,Thomp son, Boston; schs Leona, Wiley, Cat Island; Martha N Hall, Burgess, Cardenas; Georgie Staples, Lord, Calais; Jed Frye, Langley, Bangor. Cld 20th. barque Pleiades, Field, Norfolk; sch Ann E Kranz. Purvere, Bath. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 20th inst, barque Pohouo, Thompson, Matanzas; brig Mary C Rostvelt, Reve reux, Bath. Cld 20th, brig Winfield, Merrill, Cienfuegos. NEW YORK—Ar 20th .schs Nicola. Sawyer, Sand River, NS; Zeta Psi, Cook. Jacksonville; M E Gage, Sawyer, Calais; Eddie F Treat, Hodgdon, Gardiner; Jas H Deputy, McMahon, Batli; Robin, Strout. Sul livan; Pearl, Gookin, Saco; Warren ton. Wallace, Bangor; W H Thorndike,Rockland; Sunbeam, Heal, Fall River; New Zealand, from Pawtucket. Ar 21st, barque Contest, Scott, Buenos Ayres 38 ds; brig Susie J Strout, Hammond, ftn Pedee River SC; Tubal Cain, Stone, Matanzas; sch Carrie Walker, McFarland, Jacksonville. Also ar 21st, schs David Ames, Ames, Fernandina; Crescent Lodge, Hatch, Boston* May Day, Adams, Spruce Head; Com Tucker. Brown, Fall River; F A Colcord, Harris, Fall River; Julia Franklin, Yonng. Rockport for Newark; Harriet Fuller. Willard, Port land ; Orozimbo, Snow, Calais. Sid 21st, barque Gemsbok, for Dunedin; brig Mat tie B Russell, for Guantanamo. Passed through Hell Gate 21st. barque Ella, Oliver, New York for Portland; seh Mary Louisa, Amboy for Boston; Com Tucker, New York for do. FALL RIVER—Ar 2lst, sch Ida S Burgess, Lym buraer. Savannah. PAWTUCKET—Sid 20th, sch Sylvi, Batson, New York or Calais. PROVIDENCE—Sid 20th, schs Lizzie Raymond, Lord, and Montrose, Allen, New York; Nellie Doe, Richardson, do. Ar 21st, schs Owen P Hinds, Clendenniu, Calais; Wave, Irons, Addison. Ar 22d. schs John Snow. Mitchell, Shulee, NS; More Light. Allen, and Ophir, Benson. Calais. NEW BEDFORD—Ar 21st, brig Emma L Hall, Fowler, Fernandina. Sid 21st. sch Albert Jameson, Candage. New York. VINEYARD-HAVEN—Ar 20th, schs Jas S Pike, Dow. Calais for Norwich; Express, Latty, Calais for Stouington. Sid. schs Ellen Morrison, Challenge, Torpedo, Ella, D Talbot, Mora, Viola, and Saxon. Ar 21st, sebs Burmah, Winslow, Port Johnson for Boston; Kate Grant, Grant, Boston for New York or Philadelphia. BOSTON—Ar 22d, barque Helena, Snow. Mel bourne; brigs Wm Mason, Adams, from Trinidad; Daphne, Watts, Sagua; schs Addie L CuOer, Smith, Jacksonville: John Somes, Heath, from Wilmington; Hyena, Clark, Virginia; Matthew Kinney, Barter, Baltimore; Howard, Wooster, Baltimore; Justina, Stiuson, Elizabethport; A Oevereux. Rich, from Port Johnson; Delia Hinds, Wells, Calais; Peninah & Josephine, Rich, Eden; Spartan, White, Orland; James, Stahl, Bangor; Coquimbo, Hall, Rockland; Tarry Tot, Philbrook, Gardiner. Cld 21st, schs Watchful, Gill, for Portland; Ida L. Bearse, Kennebec. Ar 23d, schs Telumah. Harding, Charleston; Calis ta, Spear, Rondout; D M French, Childs, New York; Mineola, Whitaker, Ellsworth. SALEM—Ar 20th. schs Thos N Stone, Pitcher, and Franconia, Adams, Philadelphia: Castillian, Morgan, and New Zealand, Haskell, Port Johnson; Ocean Ranger, Whitney, do; Eliza J Staples, Strout, from Elizabethport. Ar 22d, schs Abby Wasson, Gray, and Ruth Tho mas, Clifford, Port Johnson; Amazon, Warren, trom Rockland. BEVERLY—Ar 19tb, sch Fanny Flint, Warren, Philadelphia. NEWBURY'PORT—Ar 21st, schs Janies Nelson, Bradshaw, Bath; Pavilion, Brown, Deer Isle; Ore gon. Turner, Bangor. „ .. Sid 21st, schs AnnieGus,Sawyer, Calais; Starlight, Hopkins. Bangor. • . „ Ar 22d, schs Webster Kelley, Marshall. PhHade - pbia; Garland, Libby, Hoboken; Sammy Fora, Al len, New York for Haverhill. FOREIGN ports. Ar at Hong Kong 1st ult, barque Conquest, Small, Newcastle NSW. At Rangoon lOtli ult, ship Industry, Russell, and Arcturus, Russell, for Europe, Idg. At Caibarien 10th inst, barque Mary C Dyer, Hop kins, for New York. Sid fin Port Caledonia CB, 11th inst, sch Maggie D Marston, Marston, New York. Ar at Plctou 16th, sch Onward, Banker, Portland. Ar at St John. NB, 21st Inst, Bch George Calhoun. Price, Portland. “ ’ Clu 21st, sch Portland, Coffll, Barbadoes. [Latest by European steamers.l , Passed Grimsby 7th inst, Alico M Minot, Lowoll from Hull for Gefle. Ar at Newport 6th, Fannie J McLellan, McLellan, oue? n ^or Kingston J. CardiY Eliphalet Greeley, Halcrow, for Sid tm Melbourne April 11th, Escort, Carver, for Singapore. Sid fm Adelaide April 16. Geo Treat, Ginn, London Ar at Algoa Bay, CGH May 3, Eureka, Prince, im Java tor Boston. Ar at St Helena May 6. Goodell, Crockett, Calcutta for Amsterdam, (and sailed). Passed do 13th, P Pendleton, Pendleton, Colombo for London. Aulwerp— in the river 7th inst, Ellen Munroe,Nor cross, from San Fraucisco. Ar at Cuxhaven 6th inst, Henry Knight, Gilkey, Mejillones. Sid tm Newport 8th inst, Jos Clark, Crocker, Rio Janeiro. Sid fm Bassein May 7, Mogul, Freeman, Europe. Ar at Bombay May 18, Win Woodbury, Herriman, Shields. Sid im Saugor May 12, George Skolfleld, Merriman, Boston. Ar at Maulmain 28th ult, T F Whitton. Blanchard, Bombay. Ar at Cadiz 1st inst, Sarah Hobart, Pinkham, from Coruna. Ar at Cronstadt 3d inst, Keystone, Berry, from New York. MPOKEN. April 19, lat 12 S, Ion 29 W, barque Megnnticook, from Boston tor Buenos Ayres. April 24, lat 30 53 S, Ion 30 50 E, ship Titan, Berry, from Bassein for London. June 15, lat 33. Ion 73, sch Zampa, Jewett, from Machias for West Indies. June 15, lat 40 N, Ion 72 16 W, barque Courser, of Stockton, from New York lor Montevideo. June 16, lat 45 20, Ion 42 20, barque Nina Sheldon, from Antwerp for Philadelphia. new ADVERTISEMENTS INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. Calais ^ Bt. B|,by Wiud.or Had Halifax. SUMMER AKRAN OEMin'Nr'T THREE TRIPS PER WEEK ! On and after MONDAY, Juu. 30th, the Steamers of Internation al Line will leave Railroad Wharl ■ foot ol State St., every Monday 'Wednesday and Friday, at 6.00 p. m., for Eastport and St John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastport on the same days. Connections made at Eastport for St. Andrews, Robblnston, Calais, Woodstock aud Houlton. Connections made at St. John for Digby, Annap olis, Windsor, Kentville, Halifax, N. S., Frederick ton, Shediac, Ambetst, Charlottetown, P. E. I., aud Sammerside, P. E. I. SyFreigbt received on days of sailing unfl 4 o’clock, p.m. A. R. STUBBS, Agent jun24 is Iw then os tf Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day iormed a copart* nersbip under the firm name and style of II. II. RICKER & CO., and taken store NO. 50 MARKET STREET, first below Middle, continuing the business taken bv H. H. Ricker when dissolving with H. T. Gumming, of manufacturers and wholesale dealers in standard medicinal Preparation*. Flavoring Ex tracts, Essences, Oils. Cigars, Ac., Ac. HORACE H. RICKER, GEORGE L, SMALL. Portland, May 1, 1873. FP'We have been appointed Agents for the cele brated Poland mineral Water, and supply by the gallon or barrel, fresh from the Spring. ju24dlw GENUINE FRANKLIN COAL! OF LYKim TALLEY. A Cargo of the above named COAL, just received. Also on hand for Family and other uses, a full as sortment CHOICE COALS, for sale at the LOWEST IHABKET BATES. Parties .viBhing to purchase large or small lots will do well to give us a call before purchasing. EVANS & MOONEY, 281 Commercial St., Head Smith Wharf. ___eodlm_ Notice. THE Trustees oi Westbrook Seminary are hereby notified that their annual meeting will be held on TUESDAY, July 1st, at 3 P. M„ at the Seminary Building in Deering, for the transaction of the follow ing business: 1st—For the choice of officers for the ensuing year. 2d—To Ml any vacancy that may exist in the Board of Trustees. To transact any other business that may properly come before the meeting. • - GRENVILLE M. STEVENS, , . Secretary Board of Trustees. Deering, June 23,1873. jo24dtd House and Store tor Sale. CORNER Front and Dyer Streets, Ferry Village, Cape Elizabeth. Two-storv house, with ten fin ished rooms, good cellar and pleanty of water. Price only $1500. Also, at Simon ton *8 Cove, very pleasant ly situated, in view of the ocean, a 1* storv house, 8 rooms, together with a half acre lot and stable, build ings in good order. Either of the above mav be ex cbanged for city property. Apply to WM. if. JER RfS, Real Estate Agent. Portland, June 23,1873. jn24»3w NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the subscrib er has been duly appointed and taken upon her self the trust of Administratrix of the estate of WILLIAM L. WILSON, late of Portland, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having de mands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to said estate are called upon to make payment to SARAH R. WILSOR, A Im’x. Portland, May 6,1873. Ju24dlaw3w*Tu State Conference of Congrega tional Churches at Gorham. TRAINS leave Portland for Gorham at 7.45 A. M.. 1.30.4.00 and 6.20 PM. Tickets to go and return 35 cents. A special train will leave Gorham for Portland on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, alter the alose of the evening exercises. W. H. TURNER, Supt. P. & R. R. R. Portland, June 23, 1873. ju24d3t HOUSE FOB SALE. TWO-Story French roof. Built by the day. Lot 51x105. Enquire on the premises NO. 12 CUSHMAN STREET. jQ21 d#3w SEA SIDE RESORT, OTTAWA HOUSE, Cashing’s Island, Portland, Me. This popular summer reBort will be reopened July 1st. Jn24d3w GEORGE ALLEN, Proprietor. GEO. H. MARQUIS, Newspaper and Periodical Dealer, 80 Exchange Street, Portland. From London: Punch. Graphic, and Illustrated News. Also, New York Daily Graphic. jn24dlm Assignee's Notice. NOTICE is hereby given tliat William A. Fenlev, of Portland, has assigned and delivered to me all his property, rights, aud credits, not exempt by law from attachments, for the benefit of all bis cred itors. jn24dlw CHARLES A. GILSON, Assignee. Lost IN the vicinity of the Horse Railroad office, Mar ket square, from a carriage a black and white check long SHAWL. The finder will be rewarded by leaving it at Eastern Express office. J»24dtf A. B. WINSLOW. Wanted. A GOOD COOK. Apply at 139 Danforth street. EDWARD FOX. 3H2* _ eod3 Wanted. BLACKSMITH’S HELPERS. Also. BOY to learn Carriage Painting. Enquire at J. M. Kimball & Co's Old Respository. To Let WITH BOARD, large pleasant rooms. Suitable for families or single gentlemen. At 32 Free Street._ Jn24”lw then tf 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 Urn- j for el las, Shawl and School Straps can be found at JVIAHER & CO.’s, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. ju9 tBdtf FISH AND SAIT. NOW RECEIVING 300 qtls. new and superior English Shore Cod. — ALSO IH 8TOBK — New Shore and Bank large and medium Cod, Pollock, Cusk, Had dock. Halibut, Smoked and Pick led Herrings, Tongues dc Sounds, Trimmed Fins, Heads, superior quality Bloaters ltless Mackerel with Nos, 1 and 3 of s ine. Also Turks Island,Cadiz & Liverpool Salt DANA dc CO. Jul3__d3w FOR SALE. 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* OIK THE PREMISES. HOT TEA ROLLS. HOT TEA ROLLS can be had from W. C. Cobb’s Bakery or Carts EVERY AFTERNOON. mylS If MISCELLANEOUS. B o ni> s New York City - . . 7 “ “ “ - . _ v Brooklyn City ; * • • ft’g Jersey City . . 7>e Elizabeth City • - - . 7>g Canada Southern R. It., Cold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. It., Cold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Cold, - 7-30’ -F^E SALE BY R. A. BIRD 97 Exchange St* __ _feb26_ Those Baked Beans. THOSE BAKED DEANS — WHICH — W. C. COBB l» selling BY THE QUART, at his Bakery, NOS. 28 & 30 PEARL STREET, have been tested and pronounced GOOD ! Now If yon wish to try them, yon can by »ndln. n your order liave them brought right from the oven to your door any morning (Turing the week. Or if yon say you want them Sabbath morning (as la the custom) Sir. Cobb will have a fresh lot ready which he will send you Saturday evening. Then by put ting them In your own ovi n you ran find them there at breakfast time and save the unpleasant task of rising before you are ready and hurrying to the bak ery. ».-Take some rh.Ut BROWN! BREAKS with them ®r awl, «. you like. apis tf Providence Tool Co. LE WIN OLIVER A PHILLIPS Wm.H. Haskell & Co. Rhode Island Nut Co READING BOLT AND INCT WORKS A. W. GIFFORD &U, Manufacturers of Heavy Hardware and Rail road Supplies. Marine Hardware & Ship Chand lery. THE “PROVIDENCE’’ CLOTHES WRINGER J. II- WORK, Agent, 44 Broad Street, Ju21deowlyr Ho.too .Tlase. bonds: State of Maine .... a’s Portland & Bangor City - - 6’g Bath & Rockland City • - . 6’g Chicago City - • • • 7’g Wayne & Clay County, Illinois, - 7’g Toledo, Ohio, - 7.80’8 Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7.80’g Bnrlington Cedar Rapids & Minn. - 7’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - - 7’s Canada, St. John & Halifax Bank notes Bought and Sold. WJ?I. E. WOOD, Ag’t Sept 8-dtfls_ 67 Sxchaaie St. H.M.PAYSON&CO., Bankers and Brokers, — OFFEB FOB SALE — Portland City .... h’s Bangor.#’g Bath - . B's Cook Connty • - . . 7’g Chicago - . ... j’g Toledo, Ohio - . . . 8's Scioto Connty, Ohio - . 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed B'a Portland & Rochester R. H. - - 7’« Maine Central R. R. . . - 7’* Northern Pa.iflc R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Government Bond.?, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 33 EXCHANGE STREET »p3 PORTLAND. dtf D. W. CLARK & CO., — DEALERS IX — ICE HOUSE, MARKET ST.. — AND — < 33 EXCHANGE ST., Pure Iec supplied for all purpos es, and .n any quantity at tbe LOWEST RATES. apt 4 Rare Business Opportunity DESIRING to give onr entire time to the manu facture nnd sale of our “Middlings Purifier*,” recently patented, we ofier our Mill tor sale at a bar Eiu. Capacity 350 bbls. Railroad in front and Ississippi River in the rear. Location unsurpassed, being in the finest wheat section, and most beautiful city of the West. Population 30.000. 12T. miles above St. Louis, and 2S0 miles Southwest of Chicago. Our Flours have a good reputation already established in the various markets. Mill in complete repair, lat est improvements, unsurpassed in quality of work by any mill in this section. New machinery 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 4L CO., CITY MILLS, QUINCY, ILL., .r D. W. COOLIDGE, 88 COMMERCIAL ST., P.rtl.ad. Jn21___d2w Leavitt, Burnham & Co., WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALERS DT ICE. No. 14 Cross Street, Portland. Orders left at Ice Office, 14 Cross St., or with J. C Proctor, 93 Exchange St., will be promptly attended to. KF Pure Ice supplied for all purposes in any quantities and at the apll LOWEST BATES. istt A Chance for a Good and Safe Investment I THE Store 177 Middle street, now occupied by the well known Apothecary Dr. Edward will be sold at auction on Tuesday the 8th day of July, (if not sold previous at private sale.) For terms inquire of I>. W. Shaw, Insurance Agent, lii Market Square, or Win. H Ayers, No. 50 Exchange street Jn21dtd C opartnership Notice. MESSRS A. A S. E. SPRING, having purchased the interest of Manasaeli Smith in the Portland Star Match Co., will continue the business with the remaining partner Jas. C. Jordan, under the same name as heretofore. All the accounts ot the old firm assumed by the new one. * MANASSEH SMITH. . ot.f JAS. C. JORDAN, Jn21**w_A. & S. E. SPRING. Portland High School. THE Principal of this School hawing, by reason of other engagements, declined to be a candidate tor re-election, applications for the position maybe made in person or in writing, accompanied with referencea, testimonials. &c., until July 14 11,73 The neat term will commence Aug. 25,1(573 LEWIS B. SMITH. . . .. Chairman S. School Committee. Portland. May 28. 1873. tl, Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. 0. MAGL IRE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, up stairs. »pri7__ tf MY STOCK OF Custom Made Hand Sewed Boots and Shoes is superior to any other Stock In New England in point of quality, style, finish and fit. So don't wrong yourself by sending your measure to New York or Boston, when you can obtain tbe very best boots made, and always a sure fit, of M. G. PALMER. my9 _____eodfiw C umberland Bone Co. THE annual meeting of the stockholders of the t’umberland Bone Company for the choice of officers and the transaction of any other business that may properly come before them will be hohleu on TUESDAY, June 24th. 1873, at 3 P. M., at tbe office of tbe Treasurer, 24 Union wharf. C. J. MORBIS, Clerk. Portland, June 17,1873- Jul8d6t* Portland Savings Bank, NO. 91 EXCHANGE ST. ALL deposits ot one dollar and upwards com mence interest ou the first day of the mouth following tbe date ot deposit, maviw-dtf FRANK NOYES, Treasurer.