Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 13, 1876, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 13, 1876 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

_PO RTLAND DAILY PRESS. ESTABLISHED JUNE 23, 18G2..--YOL. 13. PORTLAND, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 13. 1876. “ TERMS $8.00 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE ENTERTAINMENTS. RETURN. MTJSIC HALL, TWO MIOTITS, Friday and Saturday, May 12tli and 13th, SATURDAY MATINEE, Maffltt & Tyler’s little Ci. I*. FOX’S New York II1PTV Dim CENTENNIAL TROUPE ! — WITH — JAMES S. MAFFITT, The Great Amt-ricna Prophet of Fun. Sale of seats will commence three days in ad vance, at Music Hall Hox Office. niySdGt H. E. PALMELEE, Agent. PtMiTLAM) MUSEUM, Cor. of Congre*n ami Exchange Street* T. T. WYGK A CO., - Feoprietot n« Saturday, May 111, LAST MATINEE ! - AND — LAST NIGHT OF THE SEASON ! on which occaniou will be presented tlie beautiful Iridi Drama of the Skanghraiui ! I.adieu’ dlutiuce every Wednesday and Satur day at 2 p. m. Box office open from 9 a. m., to 9 p. m. se2dtf sunshine" By request M. E. Sands will repeat his popular Lecture at Allen Mission, Monday evening, at I of 8. A small admission fee will be charged for the benefit ol the Mission. myl3d2t The World’s Sensation I MUSIC HALL, TWO NIGHTS ONLY, Wednesday & Thursday, 17 and 18, Triumphant tour, after a series of brilliant engage ments in New York, Chicago, New Orleans, and and the South, of the justly celebrated Madam Plontz’s Great Original Female Minstrels ! And Marie Delacour’s Beautiful Parisian CAN CAN DANCERS, From Robinson Hall, New York. A dazzling array of grace and beauiy never before equaled upon tbe American stage. Admission 35, 50 and 75 cents. Reserved seats for sale at Box Office three days in advance. ABE LEAVITT, General Agent, my 12 d6t POUTL One KTiglit Only! Monday Evening, May 15th. Messrs. JAHKETT & PALMER, Lessees and Managers of BOOTH S THEATRE, New York, will present Shakespeare’s Grand Historical Tragedy, JULIUS CASAR, with its world-renowned Star cast, embracing the great tragedians, Mr. Lawrence Barrett, Mr. Frank C. Bangs, Mr. Milnes Levick, — and — Mr. E. L. Davenport, which obtained at tlieir establishment the unparal leled run of over ONE HUNDRED CONSECUTIVE NIGHTS! and was witnessed by more than A Quarter of a Million of People, and with NEW AND APPROPRIATE SCENERY, and with the same SUPERB ARMORS, COSTLY TROPHIES. ORIGINAL MUSIC, AND POWER FUL DRAMATIC COMPANY, aided by A HOST OF AUXILIARIES, personating ROMAN SENA TORS, SOLDIERY, LICTORS and POPULACE, PRICES: Reserved Orchestra and Dress Circle.$1.50 General Admission. 1 00 Reserved Seats Family Circle..75 Admission.50 The sale of Secured Seats wi'l commence on Thursday, May 11th, at 9 o’clock A. M., at Box Office. myl0d5t JUVENILE EXHIBITION PROF. J. YV. RAYMOND Will give an Exhibition Ball with his Juvenile Class, at CITY HALL, Tuesday Evening, May 16th. Tickets 50 cents to any part of the hall. Children 25 rents. Pupils of the class free. After the children’s programme, which will em brace tlie minuet and Fancy Dances, the rest of the audience can participate in the evening’s entertain ment. lHii»ic by Cole’* Quadrille Band. niylldtd J. S. GOULD, Agent MUSIC ! ADDRESS ALL ORDERS —TO— Collins & Buxton, 522 Congress St., Portland, Me. Geo. HI. Boswortli, Formerly with Harrell. Bailey & C o.. New Store Cor Free & Cotton Sts., and intends to keep a full assortment ot UPHOLSTERY GOODS or everv description for Drapery and Decora, live Work. By making a specialty oi this depart ment in upholstery, we propose to place before the public every facility for obtaining the newest designs and fabrics, and at lowest prices. Also Window Intel c m and Fixtures, And a complete assort ment of Koom Paper. mli21tf GRASS SEED. WF, have now on haml an extensive Stock ot Prime Herd.Urn... Bed lop Clover, A Like Clover, Orchard Urn.., Bloc Urn,., Hungarian Urn., and DUIlel Meed, which we otter at the C.owc.1 l imb Price. We also have a large assortment of Vegetable and Floiver Meed., Kendall & Whitney, PORTLAND, ME. febffi_ __dll For Sale. A GOOD Second Haul Soda Fountain will be sold low for cash. Can be seen at INGALLS BROS., myl2<12w* 13 Preble St. BUSINESS CARDS. Fred W. Campbell, LANCASTER HALL BUILDING, Over llorftc Railroad Repot, Has a pleasant room as above stated and will be happy to wait upon all his old friends and the public in general iu all departments of the Hair Dressing Line. First Clam Work at Popular Prices. my8___dtt FRED.1V. DOW, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, 178 Middle Street, PORTLAND. ME. apl3d6m*ttf IT. HANSON & SON, MANUFACTURERS OF Monuments, Tablets, Grave Stones and Granite Work. MANUFACTORY AT No. 907 Con^rrsM Nt., Went Fad, Portland, Maine. All orders promptly attended to. HENRY HANSON. WM. II. A. HANSON. apr!7 cl 6m JOHN J. PERRY, Attorney at I,aw, 49 1-2 EXCHANGE ST., PORTLAND, MAINE. jan21dlw*ttf THOMAS RAINEY, M. A. M. D. Office 499 1.2 Conirc. Street, Formerly occupied by Dr. Daveis. Ifourr—lO to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 P. M. ma3ilA-wlf E. UI. RIPLEY, Sexton Second Pitrinh Church, UudertaR.er. WOULD respectfully inform the citizens of Port land that he is prepared to furnish Coffin*, Cafckef* and Grave-Clothes, of all styles, at the shortest possible notice. Everything connected with the management of funerals, day or night, will receive prompt attention. Residence No. 219 Federal, corner of Temple St. febl0d6m E. C. JORDAN & CO., Civil Engineer* and Land Purveyor*. No. I»4 Middle St., Portland,Me. Surveys made for Proposed Railroads. Water Works, Mill Dams, and Storage Reservoirs, surveys of Counties, Towns, House Lots, &c. Estimates of Brickwork, Plastering. Slating, Stone Masonry, Earthwork, Earth and Stone Excavation, &c., &c., &c Plans and Specifications for Iron or Wooden Bridges, or the combination. Plans and bills of Tim ber for Wharves, &cM &c. apr7d3m J. H. HOOPER, UPHO L8TERER Nos. 31 and 33 Free St., MJlNURAOTCRER OF Parlor Saits, Lounges, Spring Beds, Mattresses, HcDoiwngh Patent Bed I.oungea, En ameled Chair., Ac. HSfAll kinds of repairing neatly done. Knrmtor* boxed and matted. oct5-’69TT<&Stf WILLIAM A. PEARCE, Practical Plumber, Force Pumps and Water Closets, NO. 41 UNION ST., Under Falmouth Hotel, Portland, He. Warm, Cold and Shower Bath.®, Washbowls, Brass and Silver Plated Cocks; every description ot Water, Steam and Gas Fixtures for dwelling Ilouses, Hotels and Public Buildings, Ships* Closets, etc., arranged and set up in the best manner, and all orders in town or country la ithfully executed. All kinds of jobb.ng promptly attended to. Constantly ou hand Lead, Iron mid Brass Pipe, Mhcel l-ead and Plumbers’ materials. ap22dlm Dr. R. T. 'V\7'ilca.o, The Natural Magnetic Physician, He shall lay hands on them and they sha’l he healed. 302 Cumberland, Cor. of Eim Nt. nov8 dtf WM. H. MOTLEY, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OVER I. r. FARR IN GTON’S, ISO Middle Street, jan5 dtf Chas. J. Schumacher, FRESCO PAINTER, Office in Casco Bank Building, over F. H. Fassetl’s Office. Orders left at Schumacher Bros, will meet prompt ttention. apr3d3m €. P. BABCOCK. MODEL MAKER & JOBBER, MANUFACTURER OF Watch and Chronometer Markers* Tools, Mathematical, Optical and Philo sophical Instruments, School Apparatus, &c., 56 Market Street, Printers Exchange, Jnl PORTLAND. ME. dly D. W. FESSENDEN, Attorney at Law, OFFICE IN STANTON BLOCK, No. 31 1-3 Exeliange Street. -Janl8 dtf YACHT MEN. IF YOU WANT Galvanized Yacht -AND Boat Trimmings, We Manufacture and have in J Stock the largest assortment to be found in the State, including Inside Iron Strapped Blocks, Anchors, Chains, * Windlasses, Row Locks, Ac. T. Laughlin & 8011, CENTER ST., Portland. C lr t-al vnniziuy Done iu ilic very BENT JMAJVNEK. apr29dtf Just Published. A New and Beautiful Sabbath Sell. Song Book. GOOD NEWS ! Good News indeed to Sab Ibath School Singers, young rnd old, who arc waiting for just such a book. It is edited by li. M. McIntosh, and the contents contributed by cnan vras » I eminent writers uml com ROOD NJBifvo S | posers. Both music and words are I GOOD NEWS ! new, fresh and attractive. “Sunny*Shore,” “ITo Canaan, «»<»» SEWS ! “Christ a Hero,” “Tell me /w an • again,” “One astray,” King- fjvOlJ MliWN ! dom Coming,” and others, _ ^ good news 1 Price of Good News, 35 els. Reduction for quanti ties. Mailed post-free for retail price. ueviseu, greatly enlarged ana improved new edition of CARMINA COLLEGENSIA. This magniticient book lias been revised and im proved, the songs ot many new colleges added, and, besides being the most comprehensive collection of Students* Songs, containing those of all the Colleges extant, it is one of the most attractive books tor use in parties and all informal social “sings.” Price in Cloth, $3 00; (Jilt, §4.00. Keep in remembrance Eiviug Wat*™. Unex celled as a book for Praise Meetings, etc. 30 cts OLIVER DITSON 8c CO., BOSTON. II. DiiNon *('«. j J. E. Ditxon A- e„. 711 Broadway, Successors to Lee& Walker New York. | Philadelphia. Jhl2__ myiOW&S&w3w BEFOKE Bl'YINIl A SEWING MACHINE, be sure aud see tlie NEW PHILADELPHIA or TRIUNE, Which sells at 40 per cent, less than other first class Shuttle Machine. Call, or sent for Circulars ami Samples of Work, at No. 2 Casco St. mal5 AOEJVT» WANTED. d3m §10 P*r Day |^1AN he made by energetic salesmen with our ,V^ Call at 42| Exchange Street, between V*. * M., or enclose §1.00 for sample, directions, &c., to Box 1932, Portland. Maine. j&20d*odtf _REMOVAL. DR. GO WELL, Has removed to No. 2 Casco Street, Where he is successfully treating the sick by the use of Dr. J. Clawson Kelley’s Botanic Kcme dies, iu connection with Electricity and the Health Lift Cure. Also is Agent tor Dr. Kidder’s Premium Electro magnetic Battery. Advice free. myl2dtf removal! Foster’s Forest City Dye House From 4 Union St., lo 13 Preble Ni, &P3 nenr Congre.n. dtf REMOVAl!. WM. E. DENNISON lias removed from 236 COMMERCIAL STREET — TO — 118 COMMERCIAL ST., HEAD LONG WHARF. COPARTNERSHIP. The undersigned have this day iormed a copartner ship under the firm name ot SARGENT, DENNISON & CO.. and have taken the stand at Long Wharf, 11S Commercial St., where they will continue the business of Wholesale and Retail Dealers COAL AND WOOD, and would be pleased to see all their torrner patrons and as many new ones as may favor us with a call. EDWARD H. SARGENT. WILLIAM E. DENNISON. Portland, May 1, 1876. myldtf T TP A T7T«nnvG nuavui o TE]\TT Awnings — AND — ib’ilj.a.g Decoration^ Depot! 1776, Uncle Sam’s a Hundred, 1876 “Hang your Banners ou the Outer Wall,’’ Having made arrangements with the largest man ufacturers of Flags and Bunting in the country, I am now prepared to furnish them in any quantity desired. Silk, Muslin and Bunting Flags of all sizes and nations. Flag Poles ornamented and plain. Iron Brackets for all sizes of Flag Staffs, which may be easily adjusted to window sills. &c. U. S. and State Shields handsomely finished. The Interna tional Centennial Flag containing 39 different National Flags with names attached forwarded to any address on receipt of price, 15 cents. The great National Exposition opens May 10th. Be ready to usher in the day in an appropriate and patriotic manner. Prepare for ihe glorious Fourth. Show your patriotism by decorations worthy of the occa sion, and leave or send your orders and they will be promptly filled by F. A. LEAVITT, 49 1-2 Exchange St., Portland, Me. my3 dtf IJN EVERY VARIETY. PLAIN TINTS, FRESCO BORDERS, MOULDINGS. WAINSCOATINGS. VELVET PAPERS, DECORATIONS, BRONZE & GOLD LEAF PAPERS, Satins and White Blanks, AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. LORING, SHORT & HARMON. BS^T. W. EMERSON, Paper Hanger, has slate at our store. apll Goodyear’s Pocket Gymnasium. The Mont Complete System OF PHYSICAL EXERCISE Ever Devised for Home Practice. PRICE LIST-No. 1. For Children 4 to 6 years $1.00. No. 2. For Children 6 to 8, $1.10. No. 3. For Chil dren, 8 to 10, $1.20, No. 4 For Children, 10 to 14, $1.30. No. 5. For Ladies and Children, 14 years and upwards, $1.40. No. G. For Gentlemen of moderate strength, $150. No. 7, $2.00. Complete set of seven, $9 00. No. 7 is fitted with a screw-eye and hook to attach to the wall or floor. Two of this size properly arranged make a complete Gymnasium. Sent post-paid upon receipt of price. Address Hall’s Rubber Store, UNDER FALMOUTH HOTEL. malO rttf LAMSON, P 51 OTOG R APHER, 244 Middle Street. The Best Work at Moderate Prices. « A IM T 0 PLEAES. jan8_ THE FAVORITE FUEL. i FOR OPEN GRATES. Coal by the Cargo! At retail a choice variety lor Family uso, warranted to give per fect satisfaction. Randall & McAllister, 6f0 , COMMERCIAL SJf. MRS. C. A. SEAM ACE has just opened Rooms at 64 1-2 Federal Street, Corner of Pearl, where Fashionable Dress Making will be done at reasonable rates. Prompt attention paid to customers. my9eod2w* To thejpublicT /yt I notice that some one is troubled by a £ /rV6imilarity °f Dames. 1 never sold a drop I / vfcsJ^°f rum in my life, but I do think I can v_y ^^^and will sell the Best Oyster* that ever were sold in Portland. AEBERT NEWCOMB HAWES, my1 119 Commercial .Street. (!11 Two Cood Schooners for Sale Cheap. , j Suitttble for coasting or Ashing. For A. i/ particulars, inquire of /fir. fl OFO. W. TRUE & CO., '“lbMi 1IC Commercial St., Portland, Me. d&w2w ! EDUCATIONAL. K1ARSARGE SCHOOL FlBO^ NORTH CONWAY, N. II. The Next Quarter Commences April 20th. For particulars or admission address aprlutf FREDERICK THOMPSON, Principal. Edw. C. Farnsworth, Teacher of Pianoforte,Organ & Harmony, RESIDENCE 337 SPRING ST. mart d3m* FRENCH LESSONS — AND — LITERATURE. MOTE. B. K. OTAW8E, formerly of Boston, late of Philadelphia and New Jersey, pro poses to establish a permanent French Institute in Portland. She will commence her Spring term April 18th,1876. The course will consist of private French lessons and classes for any one who wishes to study the lan guage. She will form classes for advanced pupils who desire only to converse. She intends also to have matinees for Ladies, con sisting of readings from the best French Authors and Dramatists, and the conversation will be only in French. The same lessons will be given twice a week in the evening tor Ladies and Gentlemen. She will commence these evening lessons early in September. Mme. will be assisted by Prof. Masse. In the early part of June Madame expects an Ar tist who lias been connected with her Institute in Philadelphia. This Lady is a member of the Acad emy of the Fine Arts in that city. She gives lessons in Drawing in all its branches, Oil Painting, Pastel. Her Speciality during the summer will be Water Color from nature. For further information please call at No. 597 Congress street. Mme. will be at her rooms from 11 A. M. until 5 P. M. and every evening. Mme. Masse is permitted to refer to the following gentlemen: Rt. Roy. Bishop James A, Healy, D. D. Rt. Rev. Bishop H. A. Neely, D. D. Rev. Thomas Hill. D. D., L .D. Rt. Rev. Bishop W. B. Stevens, D. D., of Philadel phia. Hon. Charles F. Libby, County Attorney. Hon. Henry J. Murray, British Consul. Ephraim Hunt, LL. D., Superintendent of Public Schools of Portland. Richard H. Dana, Esq., of Boston. George B, Emerson, Esq., of Boston. apr8tf Eaton Family School For Boys, —AT— NOR1UDGEWOCK, MAINE. Spring Term wilt commence Flnrch 37th. For Circulars and Portland references address auKl9-tf H. F. EATON, Principal. VEGETINE —WILL CUBE— SCROFULA, Scrofulous Humor. Vegetine will eradicate from the system every taint of Scrofula or Scrofulous Humor. It has per manently cured thousands in Boston and vicinity who had been long and painful sufferers. Cancer, Cancerous Humor. The marvellous effect of Vegetine 1b case of Can cer and Cancerous Humor challenges the most pro found attention of the medical faculty, many of whom are prescribing Vegetine to their patients. Canker. Vegetine has never failed to cure the most inflex ible case of Canker. Mercurial Diseases. The Vegetine meets with wonderful success in the cure of this class of diseases. Pain in the Bones. In this complaint the Vegetine is the great rem edy, as it removes from the system the producing cause. Salt Rheum. Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, &c„ will certain ly yield to the great alterative effects of Vegetine. Erysipelas. Vegetine has never failed to cure the most in veterate case of Erysipelas. Pimples and Humors of the Face. Reason should teach us that a blotchy, rough or pimpled skin depends entirely upon an internal cause and no outward application can ever cure the defect, v egetinf. is the great blood purifier. Tumors, Ulcers or Old Sores Are caused by an impure'statc of the blood. Cleanse the blood thoroughly with Vegetine, and these complaints will disappear. Catarrh. For this complaint the only substantial benefit can be obtained through the blood. Vegetine is the great blood purifier. Constipation. Vegetine does not act as a cathartic to debilitate the bowels, but cleanses all the organs, enabling each to perform the functions devolving upon them. Piles. Vegftine has restored thousands to health who have been long and painful sufferers. Dyspepsia. If Vegetine is taken regularly, according to di rections, a certain and speedy cure will follow its use. Faintness at the Stomach. Vegetine is not a stimulating bitters which cre ates a fictitious appetite, but a gentle tonic, which assists nature to restore the stomach to a healthy ac Female Weakness. Vegetine acts directly upon the causes of these complaints. It invigorates and strengthens the whole svstem, acts upon the secretive organs and allays in flammation. General Debility. In this complaint the good ettects of the Vegetine are realized immediately after commencing to take it; as fdebility denotes deficiency of the blood, a d Vegetine acts directly uj>on the blood. Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists. myll_ dlwt SPENCERIAN STEEL PENS. For Hale by all Dealers in Htationary. FOR the convenience of those who may wish to try them, a j SAMPLE CARD | Containing one each of the Fifteen Numbers of the Pens, will be sent by^naTFon'Teceipt' St Twenty-five Cents. IVISON, BLAKKMAN, TAYLOR & CO., 138 and 140 Graud St., N. V., ap29 dS&W2w The Business formerly carried on — BY — GEO. W. RICH & CO. will be continued at the old Stand, 173 FORE STREET, under the firm name of LEWIS & CO., who will keep constantly on band a large assortment I of Ready-Made Clothing, Cloths and Gents’ Furnishing Goods, ' which will hr .old nt I.ow Frier.. ap2Q___dtf c r\ I T u i nx i r* L- w I I II L_ I L L. , Just Published—A splendid new novel by Mrs. Mary J. Holmes, whose other works are read and re read with delightful interest—such as “Tempest and Sunshine,” “Lena Rivers,” “Edna Browning,” “West Lawn,” etc. Price $1,50. RECORD- tiii: YEAR. Just Ready—The second number (May) of this wonderfully popular monthly magazine and dialy ol important events and current miscellany. A capital number, full of the choicest reading matter, and a sm>erb steel portrait of Moody, the great Revivalist Price, 50 cents. W. CARLETON & CO., Publishers, aprlocodlm_Madison Square, New York. SI>I0\DS INDIA STREET. T)VTi! Eoats Dyed, House, -*“;d : Cotton and Wool Dresses Dyed Without Ripping. aprlt 2m Boys’ - Custom Clothing ! MRS. f7c7 chase would inform her old customers and friends that she has reopened the store Corner Portland anti Mechanic Nlreeis, where she is prepared to cut and make Boys’ Clothing in the latest styles Trimmings constantly on hand. Old Maxim—-‘Firs come first served.” mchldtf * THE PEESS, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1876 Republican State Convention. The Republicans of Maine and all others who pro pose to support the candidate of the Republican par ty in tbe pending elections are invited to send dele gates to a State Convention to bedield in NOROSIBEGA IIALL, Bangor, Thursday, June 33, 1870, at 11 A. 71, for the purpose ot nominating a candidate for Gov ernor to be supported at the September election and two candidates for electors of President and attend to such other business as usually comes before such meetings. The basis of representation will be as follows: Each city, town, and plantation is entitled to one del egate and one additional delegate for every seventy five votes given for the Republican candidate for Governor in 1872. A fraction of forty votes over the number which is entitled to one delegate, will be ac corded a delegate. Tbe Republican State Committee will be in session in tbe ante-room of the Hall at 9 o’clock the morn ing of the Convention. The usual reduced fares on railroads and steamboats maybe expected of which due announcement will be made. JAMES G. BLAINE, Kennebec, Chairman, WILLIAM P. FRYE, Adroscoggin. DANIEL RANDALL. Aroostook. STANLEY T. PULLEN, Cumberland. CHARLES J. TALBOT. Franklin. JOHN D. HOPKINS, Hancock. HIRAM BLISS, JR., Knox. S. S. MARBLE, Lincoln. ENOCH FOSTER JR., Oxford. JOSEPH W. PORTER, Penobscot. E. A. THOMPSON, Piscataquis. J. W. WAKEFIELD, Sagadahoc. R. B. SHEPHERD, Somerset. WILLIAM W. CASTLE. Waldo. Wit. J. CORTHELL, Washington. JOHN HALL, York. Z. A. SMITH, Secretary. Portland, May 4, 1876. Colonel Forney has had a remarkable dream. He dreamed the country covered the whole continent, that Philadelphia in creased in population ten-fold, and that other things grew in proportion. He does not in form ns if that $25,000 increased to $125,000 Upon the will of three men, the emperors of Russia, Austria and Germany, depends the tuiuic ui tuc a uini.’u uuuuiu iuujr see fit to demand heavy redress for the mur ders at Salonica, redress which the Sultan will not be able to grant, the Turks might as well cross the Bosporus. The election of a Democratic House filled Washington with ex-Confederates to run that branch of Congress. Should the Dem crats get entire control of the government it would tall into the hands o( the Southerners who have entire control of them. It is time to be looking about us. The boasted economy of the Democratic House has received another illustration. The cost of printing the testimony taken by the navy yard committee will exceed $50,000. One hundred and eighty-six pages are printed about the Kittery navy, and these are, the non-partisan associated press says, “of little value.” Everybody in Maine knew that when the testimony was taken. The shameful sale of a Senatorship in Connecticut is calling forth many stinging remarks about the Democratic party and its corruption. The Springfield Republican re marks : A very impracticable idealist, name of Pla to, lays it down as a universal law of politics that, when riches and virtue are placed togeth er iu the scales of the balance, the one always rises as the other falls; “in proportion as rich es and rich ‘men are honored In the state, vir tue and the virtuous are dishonored.” The re cent political history of this country furnishes some rather striking illustrations of this as sumed law. Certainly the results to date of the rich candidate plan in our neighbor state of Connecticut, for instance, are not of a sort to recommend it to the favor of people who pre fer their politics clean. Newspaper statistics, collected at Phila delphia, show that the name Journal is borne by 465 papers, Times by 288; Herald by 2S7; News by 283; Gazette by 258; Democrat by 298; Republican by 211; Press by 210; Ad vertiser by 84; Advocate by 40; Argus by 57; Bulletin by 56; Citizen by 49; Chronicle by 79; Courier by 133; Enterprise by 87; Express by 30; Farmer by 32; Globe by 18; Indepen dent by 130; Leader by by 48; Ledger by 33; Observer by 15; Post by 54; Register by 121; Sentinel by 136; Standard by 75; Sun by 46; and Tribune by 88. Among odd titles are the Pajaronian, the Bistoury, the Jimple cute, the Card Basket, the Luxipililon, the Illustrated Jolly Giant, the China Mail and Flying Dragon, the Hoosier Patron and T __ at.. _7. rr..7 —_.7 if W J vuu Ji UIW urllf tmu F CV/aid oV Hen Wlad. In its review of the finances the Nation says: The price of silver has fallen to 53d. In London, under sales by the German Go v ernment. In Congress, two cew bills rekt ing to silver change have been introduced— one by Mr. Randall, which proposes that the government shall continue in the silver busi ness and sh all buy §25,000,000 more silver bullion than it now has authority to do. The other was introduced by Mr. Wells, and It proposes that the mints shall be opened to all who have silver bullion, that the govern ment shall coin this at a fair rate, and that the limit of new subsidiary silver. shall bo §25,000,000. The difference between the two bills is, that Mr. Randall’s would have the Government take the risk of the fluctuations in the market price of silver, and that Mr. Wells’s would, while securing all the profits to the Government, have it avoid the chances of loss. Wall Street continues in a state of ferment over the railroad war, in which the New York Central maintains the position of independence recently taken, while the other lines have combined against it. Rates have been reduced, but the war thus fur has been less demonstrative than in previous conflicts, and it is surmised that each party to it wouhl welcome a settlement on honorable terms. Surmise rests on the certainty that every line must lose by a continuance of the war, and that no one of them is in a condition in which, whatever its local advantages, it can afford to make sacrifices. Money con tinues extremely abundant here and in Lon don. Gold shipments have been renewed on a large scale, not because gold is wanted in London, but because there is a dearth of other kinds of remittances. The value in gold of §100 greenbacks have ranged during the week between §88.59 and §88.89. Political News. Mr. Blaine has had a streak of luck; the household organ at Washington is pitching into him again, The Saratogian says that Horatio Seymour never learned to say yes and no; and that his latest epistolary prodcution is evidence that he isn’t improving in that direction. Secretary Bristow’s name was proposed for membership of the New Yoik Union League Cluh Tbiirsdav eveninsr. Mr. Bristow was black-balled, there being 12 negative votes out of 130 cast. The Tribune says that the two centennial investigators are Caulfield and Clymer. They have succeeded in getting hold of the wrong end of the mule more times than any others men in history. The Thurmauitc3 and Allenites are having it hot and heavy in the rurai Ohio counties. All the indications point to disturbed atmos' pheric conditions at the state convention. Thurman seems to be scooping in more dele gates just now than he was expected to. It is rumored that the next investigation to be undertaken by the Democratic scandal committees will seriously involve the Presi dent himself. It will relate to his conduct during the summer ot 1804 and the bpring of 1805, in disturbing the peace iu Virginia, and especially around Richmond. Interesting developmente are expected. Congressman Landers says, if correctly reported, that chairman Brown of the Con necticut Democratic state committee aud Mr. Burr oi the Hartford Time* told Mr. English, before thejeecent stale election, that Mr. Barnum would “take care” of hU own district and “do what was required of him in the rest oi the state,” provided he (Englssh) would put in a pool of $15,000 for campaign purposes to begin with.” Also that Mr. English, soon after this inverview, told Con gressman Phelps the senatorship was left open, as between himself and Barnum; “the best man to win.” Recent Publications. Meditations on the Essence of Christianity. By R. Laird Collier, D. D.. Boston: Roberts Brothers. For sale by Loring, Short & Har mon. Dr. Collier says iu his introduction to this little work, “After reading Feuerbach’s Es sence of Christianity. Buchner’s Force and Matter, and other books of like tendencies, I was led to look into my own heart to see if my faith in Christ and Christianity had been either destroyed or disturbed. I meant to make honest work of it.” The words which we have here italicized are wards of ominous import. For what can the heart do with the “tenden cies” referred to; or what thorough work can be expected of a man who for a single occa sion is going to make an effort to be honest? Why fall back on the heart ? Really that is retreat; it is an implied admission that against those who employ reason and understanding, and marshal the results of earnest study and reflection, the writer has nothing of like kind to oppose. He answers by demurrer. He ex pressly disclaims logical reasoning, repudiates proof, and finds only in his heart the reason of his faith— not as proof of it, but as sufficient ground without proof. As if he should say “I believe because I feel, and that ends the matter.” He actually does say: “To try to prove some things is to demonstrate nnbelief in them!” “My inquiry is in the interest of faith, [and he was going to be honest!] sol have no formal arguments to offer to bolster up UUMU »m*vu uuc uuij ICUUCUIJ Ul 8UV,il aiguiuruts is to destroy!” This is unconditional surrend er, the more to be regretted because it is need less and unjust; it is unjust both to Christian ity, thus betrayed, and to the method which Dr. Collier thinks he is employing. The trans cedental method is not so ineffective as that; and for the very reason that it does not break loose from all contact with solid reasoning, to flap phantom wings against thin air. There are indications in this book that the author’s contempt for processes of reason arises from structural mental defect; for these ‘•Meditations” have no direction', or if for a moment they lead you one way. the next mo ment they lead yon back again, and when you close the book you are somewhere near the starting point, with a dense fog around you. For example: ‘ ‘To have faith in Christ is some thing, though very little; to have the faith of Christ is everything; this is to have heaven and God.” But it is impossible—we would say in passing—to have the faith of Christ, knowing it to be his,without also having faith in him. If I know that my ruling principle of conduct and guide of thought is also that of a certain other person 1 cannot help having faith in that person. This seems to he a distinction without a differ ence. But let that pass. The author says, at least, that to have faith in Christ is very little, to have the faith o/Christ is everything. And the faith of Christ, he further says, is “faith in God,” To have faith in God, then, is the main tliftg, is everything. “The very mission of the master [Why “master?”] is hindered and defeated when faith stands still in him. This is obstruction, not mediation.” “There is a eeese in which, therefore, faith in Christ hin ders and annuls the faith of Christ.” But while the reader humbly follows the lead of thi “Meditation,” he is suddenly turned to the right about. It is necessary, after all, to have faith in Christ. “Christ is the blessed certainty that God is what we wish Him ta be.” “To love Christ—in himself child, wo man, and man—is to dispart the clouds, aud let us into the inner glory.” “What revelation the life of Christ is to such an one! Where such an one loves Christ what a divine transfig uration!” It can hardly be said that one can love Christ, or call him "Master,” or tmst to his revelation, without faith in him: and yet faith in Christ is “ very little!” Theso meditations purport to be “on the es sence of Christianity.” Only one of the six chapters treats of that subject; but in the chap ters on “Ihe Real Christ” we may expect Dr. Collier to tell us what he thinks is the real Christ. And he does: “I know nothing what ever of the supernatural. We find Christ just where our devotion and our faith should con sent to leave him, in the plane of nature and humanity.” He is, so far as we know, the fin' est flower of humanity; its son—its best son’ and its best beloved son.” So, then, our author is a humanitarian! But no! “Christ is God speaking or personally com municating himself to man.” “Christ is God made flesh; that is, Chriit is God become a person!” “Christ is God known personally.’’ “Tbe real ChriBt is the law of the conscience made flesh; this law is the ideal God, and His will; then,“God manifest in the flesh, isCbrist.” Truly onr author is faithful to his repudia tion of reasoning processes, though be does not wholly ignore the forms there of. Here for example is something like a formal exposition of doctrine:—“There is a beautiful and spiritual sense, if withal some what mystical, in which the mediative Christ is a God manifested as mao, and a man manifest ed as God.” That is the doctrine, now for the elucidation:—“We know what life is, because we know what a man is'or a flower is. When the abstract word ‘life’ is used, we know what is meant, because we think of life in mao, or life in a flower, or the life in something; we think of eye or limb in activity, we think of root or branch,” So far, so good. Now then:— <‘God is'spirit, or God is life; we think of spirit and life as active in Christ; so in this way .Christ is God, known personally.” It must be plainly said that tbe pleasing ex pectations aroused by the title of this little work and by the reputation of its author, are in no way fulfilled. There is no compensation in the work to balance or outweigh the defects now illustrated; no especial merit in the direc tion of sentiment. Nor have all the defects of the work been mentioned. Very frequently, if not altogether, the author seems more intent on speaking than on saying anything; as where he says with promising gravity: “That which is intellectually unknown in God, is in tellectually unknown to man.” “Time is like space; there is so much of it, that for only a little section can we find names, such as day. week, month, year, century, and so on; as we say earth, moop, sun, and when we get through mlr lief O 1 rn<»<1 rr cr\ Irvrtrr fnv tlin <nnmn*n ilia rest is nameless.” “Man emphasizes eternity, just as eternity emphasizes man; he dwells in the future just as the future dwells in him.” There are many such passages, in which the writer has a wise appearance of saying some thing, hut nothing is said. Let the following be noticed, grammar and all:—“That which was personal to himself Jesus made nniversal to humanity. Ho saw the race in himself rather than himself in the race. He became iu himself the standard of humanity, not hu mauity the standard of himself. This is all the meaning there is iu the miraculous birth of Christ.” We have endeavored to deal justly with this book of Dr. Collier’s, and have let it speak for itself. It will not increase the author’s reputa tion. We may properly add, however, that the Liberal Christian commends the work very Uglily. 0. W. B. The Sylvan Teak. The Unknown Rivek. By Philip Gilbert Hamcrton; author of The Intellect ual Life, Etchers and Etchings, etc. Boston: Roberts Brothers. For sale by Loring, Short & Harmon. Such a work as this of Mr. Hamerton is a re freshing oasis in the dry desert of multitudin ous wind blown words, too much the literary fashion of our day. He has—combined with the eye and hand of the artist—manly strength, a tine instinct which is feminine, and delicacy, purity and warmth of thought which color the rhythmic outlines of his sentences as a dame. His prose is a model of its kind; with no attempt to strain the processes of verse by adapting them too literally to purposes of prose, he loses nothing of the perfume of poetry and the essence and spirit of fancy. His pro found and wholly practical studies cf etching in especial and art in general, must have taught him much of this skill of selection and adaptation of means. Etching, more than any other department of pictorial art, requires at ouco the greatest unconventionality of spirit with peculiar limitations of expression. It is unfettered, hut veiled. The etcher must Dote a striking point and express it by a symbol, a touch which must carry conviction by a switt force of spirit, rather than actual representa tion. Among many complex lines and shades must be chosen the salient few. The Sylvan Year is a series of landscape studies of the same lovely scene, imder the changing influ ences of the months—the autumn that turns to gold the passionate blossoming of the summer, the winter that whitens, the spring that re news. The figures of Baoul Dubois, of his little sou, of the braconnier, are the figures of the landscape painter, introduced to intensify the meaning of nature by its relations to man. The exquisite sensitiveness to every impression of form and color in cloud or wayside weed; to the song of the nightingale in the dara—the impulse and passion of whose music and whose consciousness and delight of the artist, Mr. Hamerton notes finely—the wealth of thought, of allusion, of poetry that he brings to his work, can be enjoyed, not described; and noth ing but reading, word for word, cau give an idea of the beauty, richness and suggestiveness of the volume. Mr. Hamerton sees the artistic meaning of the commonest things—the deso late droop and decay of the mullein-stalk in the chill of late November; to him the plough share in the field is bright beyond the blade in battle, and he calls Virgil to witness to its splendor—“a polish not due to any intentional scheming about effect, but simply a proof of labor, like that noble polish which comes of itself upon the laborious human mind when it has toiled in the intellectu al fields,” says Mr. Hamerton. Nothing could be more tender in imagination, mote clearly drawn in soft, sad shades of mono chrome, than the purely poetical chapter in which he speaks of the place in art that is filled by water-reeds, a wan, dim place such as they have between earth and water. Nothing could be more dainty again than his paragraph on Chaucer’s love of —“These flonres white and rede Soch that men callen daises in our town.” To read The Sylvan Year is to see the earth anew, aright. It is to see it with an artist’s sight, by the light that poets have caught from it Mr. Hamerton’s special training, as well as his extended and elegant learning, and most fortunate natural gifts, have fitted him peculiarly for the translation, by pictured speech or written sketch, of nature to his readers. lu ibe unknown Kiver is to be recognized more entirely the author himself; it is the nar rative ol an “Etcher’s Voyage of Discovery,’’ and beside the qualities already noted in the first of the two books which form this volume, it has a genial brightness, and fresh, boylike love of adventure, a dash and force that har monize perfectly with its refinement. It is indeed impossible to do justice to the tranquil charm, the contained passion of the volume, even were there space for long ex tracts from it in the limits of a journalistic bock review; or as Mr. Hamerton himself writes of others’ works that which is peculiarly applicable to his own: “I should like very much to quote some of the best modern works in writing, bnt it is almost impossible to do so without invading one’s own space too much; such quotations are like the young cuckoo in a small bird’s nest; they grow and grow till they push the native progeny aside.” Ishmaei,; or IM the Depths. By Mrs. Emma D. E. N. Southwortb. PI iladelphia: T. B. Peter son & Brothers. This novel was originally published in the New York Ledger, and was then entitled “Self Made; Or* Out of the Depths.” Why the pro cess of re-pnblication should send the hero back into the depths again is not explained. The novel is regarded by the author and her pub lishers as the best work she has ever writ ten. In the preface Mrs. Southworth says: “This story, in book form, has beep called for, by thousands during several years past, but the author has reserved it, until 1876, as her contri bution to the Centennial; not only because she considers it to be her very best work, but be cause it is peculiarly a National Novel, being founded on the life and career of one of the noblest of our countrymen, who really lived, suffered, toiled, and triumphed in this land; one whose Inspirations of wisdom and good ness were drawn from the examples of the he roic warriors and statesmen of the revolution, and who having, by his own energy, risen from the deepest obscurity to the highest fame, be came in himself an illustration of the elevat luuuouwa ui uui Atcpuuiiuaii xuauiiUUUUB. ‘In the Depths,’ he was born indeed—In the very depths of poverty, misery and humiliation. But through Heaven’s blessing on his aspira tions and endeavors, he raised himself to the summit of fame. He was good as well as great. His goodness won the love of all who knew him intimately. His greatness gained the homage of the world. He became, in a word one of the brightest stars in Columbia’s dia dem of light. His identity will be recognized by those who were familiar with his earl y per sonal history; but for obvious reasons, his rea' name must be veiled under a fictitious one here. His life is a guiding star to the youth ot every land, to show them that there is no depth of human misery from whieh they may not, by virtue, energy, and perseverance, rise to earth ly honors, as well as to eternal glory.” It is published in a large duodecimo volume of over seven hundred pages, with a portrait of Mrs. Southworth, engraved on steel, from a photo graph taken of her on March 22d, 1876, with her autograph under it. It is bound in moroc co cloth, gilt back, price $1.75. Revolution art Times: Sketches of our coun try. Its People and Their Ways, One Hundred Years Ago. By Edward Abbott. Boston: Rob erts Brothers. For salo by Boring, Short & Har mon. t Within the compass of two hundred pages Mr. Abbott has sketched broadly and intelli gently the condition and habits of American people two hundred years ago. He says he has “but filled a note book with rough and scat tered memoranda,” but in this statement he undervalues his work, for he has succeeded in giving an accurate, pleasing and well propor tioned picture of the revolutionary times and of the every-day life of the people then. Those matters which grave historians think too tri fling for notice, (though they might learn better from Macaulay had they their woik to do over again) but in which most readers take a peculiar interest, are fully treated of.' We are given, for example, contrasted sketches of the cities and villages, are told of the ways of public communication and have a journey from Providence to Charleston, epitomized from the narrative of Glkanah Watson de scribed for us, learn of the dress and fashions, the amusements, the social comforts and troubles of our ancestors. How marriages and funerals were conducted, what people eat and -1. „ A *1. 1 » ...k A A SkA. .AA,1 kA«. tl.AW " t-- - --—--1---j worked their (arms, and what manufactures they started, and a host of incidents of com mon life which give a realistic view of manners and customs, are set down in this volume and entertainingly described. In an appendix is given a list of rare worksjrelsting to the revo lutionary life and traits. The book is one “to be dropped in your pocket on your way to the centennial,” or to be read at home with much profit and inter est. Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay. By liis nephew, G. Otto Trevelyan. In two volumes. Vol. II. New York: Harper & Brothers. For sale by Loriug, Short &H armon. The second and concluding volume of Macau lay’s life extends from his return from India in 1838 to his death in 1859. On bis way home from Hindoostan he lingered in Rome and Par is for some weeks, seeing many notable people and interesting things and gossiping freely about them. On getting back to England he was sent to Parliament from Edinburgh, ami not long after entered the cabinet. Fortunate ly for literature the Whigs suffered a defeat, be lost his seat and then betook himself to the composition of that history of which be had dreamed so long. Thereafter we hear but little of him in political life. The second volume of the life pursues the same plan as the first, and.is'even more enter taining, for it treats of Macaulay when he had reached the full measure.of his splendid pow ers and was engaged upon that great work by which he will be chiefly known to future geu eratious. The impression of Macaulay giveu in the first volume that be was a man not only of remarkable parts but of a lovable disposition, that he was a genial companion, an affection ate and self-sacrificing son and brother, and a good-doer to his fellows as well as a great au thor and pure statesuiao, is confirmed in this, and one rises from its perusal with a hearty ad miration and respect for him. The com plete work is the most interesting biography published of late on the other side of the wa ter, and should find a place on the book-shelves of every reader of taste and sensibility. Magazine Notices. Mark Twain opens the June Atlantic Monthly with a laughter-stirring jeu tl’esprit, The Recent Carnival of Crime in Connecticut'; but readers will not pause long before passing on to Mr. Whittier’s Centennial Hymn, which is printed in this number with the music by J, K. Paine, expressly composed for it, and per formed at the opening of the Centennial. This music is not for sale anywhere else, and the publishers thus offer as part of the maga zine something which will be of great value to all who are interested in the Centennial. Henry James, Jr., begins a new novel, The American, very spirited andipromising, and is followed by T. B. Aldrich, with some exquis ite verses called Unsung. Professor Felix Adler gives us A Prophet of the People. The State and the Railroads furnish Cbarle 1-rancis Adam’s, Jr., with matter for an inter esting and lucid talk about an important public question, and not the least attraction of the magazine is W. D. Howells’ paper on A Shaker Village, which comes next, and is one of the best presentations of Shaker life yet furnished within the same space. Mrs. Kem ble’s Old Woman’s Oossip is unusnally enter taining, and brings us to the beginning of her career on the'stage. There is also an agreeable literary essay by Caroline D. Swan, on The Quaintness of [the Judicious Hooker, and Miss 8. F. Hopkins con tributes a grimly humorous and excel lently written sketch, In the Qauntic Stage. Besides Messrs. Whittier and Aldrich, Edgar Fawcett, Adelaide Ailing, and others :contrib ute poems. The whole number, taken with the editorial discussions of literature, art and mu sic, reaches a very high mark of brilliant and solid excellence. MASSACHUSETTS HORTICULTUBALSOCIETY.— This society offers the following special prizes for essays, on the topics named: For the best essay upon the culture and vari eties or roses.I'S 00 For the best essay upon the culture ot flowers and foliage for Winter decoration and the market, with a list ot the most desirable vari eties. 25.00 For the beat essay upon the culture of the squash and melon, with a list of the test varieties. 25.00 For the best essay upon the ripening anil mar keting! ol pears. 25.00 For the best essay upon the improvement and ornamentation of suburban and county roads.* 25.00 The ossays to he sent to the Committee on Publication and Discussion, Horticultural Hall, Boston, so as to be received by the first of November next, in sealed envelopes, un signed, but accompanied by the name of tbo writer in a separate sealed envelope. Notice will be given to successful competitors of the time of reading their essays. All the society's prizes are open to general competition. News And Other Items. In addition to bis other murders Piper is said to have once attempted self-destruction, and it is a pit; he didn’t succeed. The lucky girl this time is a poor milliner, Miss H. G. Griffith of Springfield, III., and the lucky boy her brother, who have fallen joint heirs, so the story goes, to'an estate of $5,000, 000, left by a grand uncle in Wales. The English Liberals were defeated in the House of Commons Thursday nigbi on their motion for a vote of ceosure upon the govern ment for its course in regard to the Royal Title’s act. The vote was 226 in favor, to 534 against the motion. The Baltimore Sun, which lately offered $1200 in grand ptizes for six original stories, has made its award. Five of the six are given to ladies,{the male sex getting only one, and that the smallest. Mrs. Martin Stockton ot New York receives the first prize. The jewels sent to Mrs. Minoie Sherman Fitch by the kbedive of Egypt are to be re exported to Europe ia June by Drexel, Morgan & Co., the consignees, as otherwise they might be sold at auction to pay the duties. The Senate has exempted them from duty but the House refuses to concur. The custom house officers at New York were nformed on Wednesday that the jewels sent, to General Sherman’s daughter by the Khedive of Egypt are to be re-exported to Europe in June by Drexei, Morgan & Co., the consignees as otherwise they might be sold by auction to pay tho duties. The Senate has exempted them from duty, bat the House will not con cur. The poet Swinburne was expelled from the art club in London ou account of his intemper ate habits. The members have borne long with his infirmity, but one night, unable to find his bat, the frenzied poet seized the hats of all the members, hurled them upon tbo floor, and executed an Indian war dance upon them, all the while jelling and ibonting fran tically. Then it was deemed time to stop his drunken performances, and be was expelled. Books Received. Iabmael, or in Ike Depths. By Mrs. E. D. E. N. Southworth. Cloth, portrait, 718 pp., price $1.75. Philadelphia: T. B. Peterson A Brothel*. Revolutionary Times. Sketches of oar Coun try, Its People, and their Ways, One Hundred Years Ago. By Edward Abbott. Cloth, 208 pp. price $1.00. Boston: Roberts Brothers. Port land : Loring, Short A Harmon. The Complete Poetical Works of Joko Greealeaf Wkittier. Paper, illustrated, 2*7 pp., price $1.00. Boston: J. B. Osgood A Co. Portland: Bailey A Noyes. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCO QQIN COUNTY E. F. Packard, Esq., has entered upon his duties as Receiver of the Lewiston Institution for Savings. The business will be attended to at the old rooms of the bank. AROOSTOOK COUNTY. The Times says Arthur McCann, an eccen tric man, who has lived alone for a number of years in a hat or hovel, on the White Settle ment road in Hodgdon, and leadl ng a hermit sort of a life, died suddenly on Friday last and was buried Sunday. Charles M. Herrin, Esq., a prominent lawyer at Honlton, was found dead in bis office last Tuesday. He was bora at Exeter, aud gradu ated at Bowdoin College in 1850. He was • man of good literary taste, and a very able ad vocate. He belonged to the Masouic fraterni ty KENNEBEC COUNTY. Robert Crosby, a worthy and highly esteem ed oitizen of Albion, died last Thursday morn ing. About all the firemen of WatervUle have joined the iron clads. KNOX COUNTY. Capt, Henry Dockham ot Thomaston, died in California Friday morning, where he had gone on a visit to his son. The Camden Reform Club is in a prosperous condition. It now numbers 123 members, and has hired a room for the use of Its members. LINCOLN COUNTY. The Chronicle says the ice broke up io|Round Pond May 2d. TENOB8COT COUNTY. William Fortier lost a finger Thursday whi's at work at one of tbe aaws at uasin Mins. Tbe Whig says the Penobscot river is nigher than it has been for the past four years. Tbe water rose rapidly Thursday. It is rumored that there is danger of the old mills at Milford being washed away, PISCATAQUIS lOUNTT. The Observer says the ice in Sebec lake was so strong on Friday last that people crossed in safety. It will not go out, it is tboogbt, for a week or two. The Observer says the buildings owned and occupied by Wallace W. Freeze at Whitney Kidge, were destroyed by tire on Thursday, April 27th. Insured for $900. Mr. W. Holmes Jennisonof Dover, was quite quite severely injured about the face by being thrown from a wagon by a runaway horse. SOMERSET COUNT*. The Bank Examiner, Mr. Bolster, finds on examination that tbe liabilities of the North Ausoa Savings Bank are $29,00X60 while the resources are $29,935.47. This leaves a bal ance of $32.87 in favor of tbe bank, Oliver Bessey of Somerset Mills, was kicked by a horse Monday and his knee so iojured as to lay him up for a few days. The Chronicle says a former resident of Ca* naan has jnst returned from California, having been absent fifteen years. On leaving Canaan a wife and an infant three weeks old were left behind, and in his absence his wife applied for a divorce, on tbe ground of desertion. It was granted her; and now, the infant having be* come a yonng lady, tbe long separated father and mother conclude to live together again, and they were remarried last Sunday evening. Skowhegau purposes a grand temperance cel ebration the Fourth of July. WASHINGTON COUNT*. The Sentinel says a seizure of wool valued at $500, belonging to J. H. Stackpole of Calaie, was made Wednesday night by special agent W. T. King.

Other pages from this issue: