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The Portland daily press. [volume] (Portland, Me.) 1862-1921, January 28, 1880, Image 1

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Published every dry (Sundays excepted) by the
At 109 Exchange St., Portland.
Terms: Eight Dollars a Year. To mail suhecrih
■ r» Seven Dollars a Year, if paid in advance.
■ published every Thursday Morning at $2.60 a
year, if paid in advance at §2.00 a year.
Rates of Advertising: One inch of space, the
length of column, constit utes a “square.
$1.60 per square, daily tirst week; 75 center
veek after; three insertions or less, $1 *00; continu
um every other day after first week, 60 cents.
Half square, three iusertions or less, 75 cents;
one week, $1.00 : 50 cents per week after.
Special Notices, one-third additional.
Under head of “Amusements” and “Auction
Salem,” $2.00 per square per week; three inser
tions or less, $1.50. ...» e.
Advertisements inserted in the Maine State
Press” (which lias a large circulation in every part
of the State), for $1.00 per square for tirst insertion,
and 50 cents per square for each subsequent inser
tion. .
Address all communications to
The lindien’ Social Circle of Indin SI.
Uni verbalist Society
will give a
Yocal and Instrumental Concert
In the Vestry on Wednesday Evening, Jan.
2MI>, at 8 o’clock.
Miss Bertie Webb, the child violinist, has hind
ly consented to assist. An efficient orchestra will
also render several selections, and it is ejected
that Elder Crawford will deliver his famous ’Hara
Shell Sermon.” Admission 20 cents. 1 dt
Thr r>ndlcM of the Fir»i Bnplul Hociely
will Bold a Festival in their Vestry, corner Congress
and Wilmot Streets on
From 7 to 9 o'clock the Ladies will serve a nice
Supper to all who may desire at 25 cent* a plate.
Ice Cream ami Cake for sale during the evening.
AduiiM*ion Free. ja20d3t
Fraternity Dances!
Friday Evening, Nov. 28, Wednesday Eve
nings, Dee. 10, 31, Jan. 14, 28, Feb. 11,
Portland Fraternity.
Central roininitlee.
T. C. Hebsey, I sq.. President Fraternity.
Samuel j. Anderson, Esq., Vice President.
E. A. Noyes, Treasurer.
JIox. Geo. Walker, Mr. S. E. Spring,
Hon. A. E. Stevens, Mr. I. P. Farrington,
Hon. Geo. P. Wbscott, Mr. Geo. S. Hunt,
Hon. Jacob McLellan, Mr. H. N. Jose,
Hon. Wm. L. Putnam, Mr. Geo. W. Woodman,
Hon. I. Washburn, Jr., Mr. Chas. McLaughlin,
Mr. Wm. 1. TIIOM, Mr. John N. Lord,
Mu. Nathan Webb, Mr. J. S. Winslow,
Mr. Chas. E. Josi:, Mr. J. P- Baxter,
Mr. S. T. Pullen, Mr. D. W. Fessenden,
Mr M. P. Emery, Mr. Lewis Pierce,
Mb. W. F. Milliken.
Committee ou Euterlniuuieuls.
Feed B. Farrington, J. H. Drummond, Jr.,
Wm. Senter, Jr., E. D. Noyes,
E. C. Jordan, Wm. II. Schumacher.
P. T. Griffin,
Tickets for the course of six evenings, admitting
Gentleman and Ijuiies. §5.00: to he obtained of the
Committee on Entortammeuts. Evening tiekets, §1.
Music by Chuniller’s Full Quailrilie Bnntl.
Fourth Svredenborgian Entertainment.
The Peterkins,
Dramatized for this occasion, at the
Church Vestry, New High Ntreet, TIIURS
Di»Y EVENING, JAN. 2»lh.
A<lmisssion 2"5 cts. Children 15 cts. Commence at
7.30. ia27d3t
Gilbert’s Dancing Academy.
Every Thursday Evening.
Class in WALTZING and the GERMAN meets
every l uesaay evening. 1
FRANK CURTIS.Lessee and Manager.
Thursday and Friday, Jan. 29 and 30,
The World Famed ,
THURSDAY, Jim. 2!*tb,.tlie Successful Mil
itary Comic Opera in 3 acts, by Charles Lecocq,
FRIDAY, fan. 30th, the Fopular Opera,
Admission 35c, 00c, 75c and $1.00. Sale of seats
Monday, Jan. 20. 3a23dtd
\t Kavunah Hall, Monday Ergo Feb. J,
General admission 25 cents. Tickets for sale by
T I' McGowan, 422 Congress Street; I. J. \\elcU,
41S Congress St.; Donahue & Parker, Cor. Coutre
and Fore; Brion & McDonald, Congress St.; hrank
L. Collins, Music, 272 Middle St.
Accountant and Notary Public.
GEO. C. CODMAN, Office No. IS4 Middle
Street, Portland. _
Horse Shoeing
Rt m. YOIJNU & CO., Practical Horne
Shorn. 70 Pearl Street. _
Real Estate Agents.
JOHN C. PROCTER, No. »3 Exchange
Book Binders.
WM. A. QUINCY, Room 11, Printer.
Exchange No. Ill Exchange Street.
Htreet. __
tv. 81. OHIiBB, Sewing Machine Kcpnir
er. 4 Marie’* Terrace, in the Rear ot 4!r.
Congrew. Mlrcrl. _jny24dly_
THE interest of GEO. S. HOLMAN with our firm
which virtually ceased March 1st, 187b, ceas
ed entirely dan. 1st, by limitat on, aud Jame
Sampson is admitted. The firm name remains un
changed. PARSONS, BANGS & CO.
ja27 _d3t
T^AIEE/and^M. h! W®a£aMS
have formed a copartnership, for the purpose o
carrying on the Shaving and Hair Cuttiug businest
at 404 Congrcs* Hired, under the name an
style of
Portland, Jan. zaa,
Between 3,GOO Offices of tl.ls Co. In Hew
England. Kiddleand Western Staten; aleo
to offices of nearly all Connecting Lin.,-..
Pacbtrcn not cncccdibg.5 20, I 5c.
«• “ .S 50, 25c.
iarc; syrnc in esuch smaller proportion.
iml Kb*"*1 C“irscs’ *«or^*
Jaciagea not exceeding
1 *25 to 75c'
§^18tS 18*: 1 -stosi.
printed matter.
books, and o‘hor matter,
Sored from, orsent by,dealers, &e.,PRE PAID
a lbs | 5c. 3 lbs. 2Qc. I 4 lbs. 28c.
Left with any Agen t of this Co will be
executed, without expense, other .ban the oruiua j
charge for carrying the goods.
Pend your Money and Parcels
cheapest aud q u ickest, with positive secu my
y,’3I. u. FABGO, Fres’t.
A. B. WiiKSt *!>mt
]ttl ___—-—
Horse Lost.
LJ-TRAVEL away from Portland last Sunday ey<
feinu, a large black horse, weighing about 12001
one lore ami one hind foot white, last seen on M
ham road. The timler will he
the smne or Information vnthJ. W. ggggff.
Vaults Cleaned and Ashes Kemovi
S*i3xr J&h
03 Excliango St.
no25 __dtf
jVtinin ar Stock 13roker.
SIS Exchange St., Centennial Block*
dee5__ dtt
itfl® T L A .tkWtrntim*.
Book, Card and Job Printer,
Has removed to Clapp’s BJ^k, cor. Exchange and
Federal Sts., (over Boring’s ->rug Store), Portland.
C'ouimlNHioiacr of Deeds for other States.
nolJ d3m
3Dr. 0, J. CHENEY.
<*-3*^358 MIDDLE HBEET,
Over II. II. IlaJ
<UXj3ZT Artificial teeth inserted, from one tooth
o a full set.
Teeth tilled, cleansed ’hi extracted in the best
possible manner and s »o\v prices.
Ur.idei.ee, 84 Ili^it, corner Pirn.not 8(.
ITT ANTED to hire—a house and small stable
H Address P. 0. Box 1257. jan27 3t#
BY one of the largest houses in Maine, first
clafcs Salesman with an established trade in the
Gr very and Flour business, to whom a permanent
situation will be given, with a good salary. Address,
sta-.n where trade is located,
de.)l BOX 935, Portland, Maine.
Two first-class SALESMEN who can
command good trade to sell Groceries
and Flour in Maine.
Address Box 1014, Portland, Me.
delG dtf
CANVASSERS for the easiest selling books offered
to agents. Also a few men to train and locate
agents, heavy commissions. Apply at once to C. A.
PAGE 140 Exchange St. Portland Me. Call be
tween 10 and 12 a. m and 2 and 5 p. m. doGtf
SATURDAY morning, Jan. 24, a pair of steel
bowed SPECTACLES. The finder will be
suitably re-warded by leaving them at 73, Brackett
To Let.
AT No. 99 High Street, corner of Spring, a suit
of two desirable sunny rooms, unfurnished;
also one attic room, furnished. Meals may be ob
tained next door. jan 1 3dtf
To Let.
Tr-« rYTTCTO nrwl sif.iiatAri r»n Op.Aa.Tl St.. Wood
XJ ford’s. Inquire ef J. H. READ, Ocean St.
oc21 tf
To be Eet.
THE Offices n Merchants’ Bank Building vacated
by National Traders’ Bank. Fire proof vault,
and heated by steam. seSdtf
House to Eet at Woodford’s.
AVERY pleasantly located and desirable rent on
Clifton Bt. containing 7 rooms, French Roof
with tower, thorough drainage, a good garden, 100
yards from the horse cars. . Inquire of
WARREN SPARROW, 191 Middle St.,
jelltf or at his residence in lieering.
/-) TT -11 having been
Congress HaJlSFS
Dances, Parties, Lectures. &c., by applying to E. A.
SAWYER, 101 Commercial St., or .JAj. A. WHIT
NEY, 178 Middle St. oc7dtf
A Desirable Sea Side Residence, with a superb
view of the ocean. Situated in Cape Elizabeth,
on the shore road, thirty minutes ride from the city
of Portland. The house is large, has twelve liuished
rooms not including bath, wash and store room.
There are also wood anil ice house, grapery and ben
ery attached, and in the cellar, a large cement d cis
tern. As many acres of land will be sold witli the
house as desired—from three to 150, all surroundings
to the house—and including a large barn. This farm
can be purchased with, or without the above house.
Some fifty acres of the estate lie on the rock-bound
coast and embrace two coves, the larger of the two
producing about 300 cords of rock-weed every year
and plenty of muck. I'he estate would make a su
perior milk farm as there is plenty of water, both
brook and boiling spring, and good pasturage, at
least 40 or more tons of nay, an abundance of the
finest vegetables are grown on the place. The prop
erty will be sold for about half what it bus cost,
an I possession given any time.
ja27d2m This Office.
Choicest House Lots
—• IN —
Situated on Cliuton Avenue,
Parallel to Pleawaut Street,
are now offered for sale
Fine trees have been left on tko lots, which will
i ad • greatly to their attraction. It is iutemled U
beautify this avenue with double rows of shade
tree , and to make it the mjst beautilul site for su
burban residences in the neighborhood of Portland
Applv to N. S. GARDINER,
. oclTeodtf Centennial Itlock.
VBIiCAt-E. The house formerly occupiet
by the late Dr. Reynolds. This property includes 1
acre land, Las a large variety of fruit, said property
is centrally located near churches, schools, P. O
and Depot. For particulars address P. O. ^ Box 13
or inquire on premises. ja22dlw*
Houses and House Lots tor Salt
Apply to cnABLES RICH,
oclotf 15 Exchange St., Portland, Me.
The Growing Town of fleering
OFFERS many attractions as a place of resi
deuce, and is of easy access by steam and hors
cars. The schools are excellent, the churches ar
well situated, the streets are finely located fo
drainage, anu good sidewalks are built as proper!
is improved. Its rapid growth during the last fev
years demonstrates that Deering is a tirst-clas
place for a suburban residence. 1 have for sale i
desirable locations several houses, built duriug tk
late dull times wkeu all material was cheap, wbic
will be sold correspoudiugly low. 1 also have fo
sale lands iu various parts of the town which will b
sold in lots to suit, and will furnish land and lum
ber on long time in easy payments, and will contrat
to build bouses ready for occupancy.
Any party desiring to buy, sell, let or hire an
suburban property will do well to give me a call.
delCeodtf 15 Exchange Street.
337 middle Street
J. H. GAUI1ERT, Proprietoi
n- dtf
A cash Grocery store, doing a goo
— business, location good, and rent lov
.,1 Parc opportunity if applied at onci
Reason for selling. N. H. BART01
u’ Manager for C. L. B., 45 Loiveli three
0 Manchester N. H.
ja!3 d3w
The follow ing Trade Circular is respect
fully presented by Hie undersigned Re
tail Houses of Portland, with a view to
show the extent and variety of articles
handled, and the names of those large
dealers who make this City the best
market and trade centre for the people
of Maine.
^“Parties not prepared to visit Port
land, may order goods from the follow
ing classifications with perfect reliance
that their orders will he promptly at
tended to. Satisfaction guaranteed or
money refunded.
Agricultukal tools, house
Furnishing Goods, Plant Stands, Hulbs, &c,
WM. C. SAWYER & CO.. 22 .Market Square
American watches, ninmomi
Jewelry and Silver' .-ire.
CHAS. H. LAMSON. 201 Middle street
APOTHECARIES; Drug., Points, Oils,
Agts. Pratt’s Astral Oil.
W. W. WHIPPLE & CO., 21 Market Square
A POTU KCAIIY ; Drugs. Medicines,
X. iuuci ni iniicn iv di >-'“**“* , .
GEO. C. FRYE, Cor. Congress & 1< ranklln Sts
Apothecaries; Chemical*,
Imported Perfumes. Soaps, Toilet Articles &e.
FILED T. MKAHER & CO., 473 Congress St
.^.Absolutely permanent Photographs a specialty.
by LAMSON, opposite Falmouth Hotel
Artistic photography, by
478V2 Congress St., opposite Preble Hons
Engineers’ Supplies, Picture Frames, Art Goods
CYRUS F. DAVIS, No. 8 Elm St
TIOOKS: Rlnuh Knob* & Stationery,
_D Account Books of all kinds to order.
HALL L. DAVIS, 53 Exchange St
1»OOKS, Stationerr & Town Good*,
> Sabbath School & Theological Books .
HOYT, FOGG & D( (NilAM, 193 Middle St
BOOTS & SHOES. The Largest nml
Best Assortment in the State.
M. G. PALMER, 230 Middle St
BOOTS & SHOES. Constantly on hand Fine
and Medium Goods at low prices, at
LOWELL’S, 225 Middle St, opp. Falmouth Hotel
BOOTS & sHOEsTvour difficult and troub
lesome feet properly fitted. Sign of Gold Boot
IRVING J. BROWN, 421 Congress St
ment of Fine and Low Priced Goods.
DAVIS & CARTLAND, 210 Middle St
CIGARS. Manufacturer and Importer
of Havana Cigars, wholesale and retail.
ERNESTO PONCE, cor. Exchange and Middle Sts
DYEING, Cleansing, Carpet Cleaning
and Feather-Bed Renovating at FOREST CITY
DYE HOUSE, 13 Preble St, op. Preble House.
CLOTHING, Men’s Boys’ & Children’s.
Clothing Manuf’rs and Dealers.
C. D. B. FISK & UO.. under Preble House
CLOTHING, Men’s, Youth’s & Boys’
Fine Goods & Gents’ Furnishing Goods.
C. J. & F. R. FARRINGTON, 182 Middle St
CLOTHING <V Gents’ Furnishing Goods
Bovs’ and Children’s Goods a Specialty.
CHAS. MCCARTHY, Jr., 1U9 Middle St
Confectionery, strictly Pure
and Manufr’d Fresh Daily.
ALLEN GOW, 5GG Congress St
Confectionery, Pure candies,
French & American Styles, mfr’d daily.
C. O. HUDSON, 13 Market Square
CORSETS, Rid Gloves, Ribbons,
Laces. Embroideries, Worsted Crewels, &c
E. S. -MERRILL, 4G7 Congress St
Baker of Bread, Biscuit, Cake and Pastry.
W. C. COBB, 28 & 30 Pearl St
C(ROCKERY. Wholesale and Retail.
/ WM. E. THOMES, „ „
408 Congress St., under Mu3ic Hall
CLOAKS, Cloakings A Trimmings,
Dry Goods, Dress Goods, Silks and Velvets.
EASTMAN BROS., 534 Congress St
DRY GOODS, Silks, Shawls,
Dress Goods, Woolens, Linens &c M1LLE1,
DRY GOODS, Silks, Satins, Velvets
Cloaks, Dress Goods, Fringes, Domestics &c.
TURNER BROS., Congress, cor Elm St
Dry goods; ~~ .
Black Silks a Specialty.
HORATIO STAPLES, .Middle St., cor F-et
DRESS ,V Cloak Trimmings, I.aces,
Kid Gloves, Hamburg*, Worsteds, Varus Xt‘.
H. I. NELSON & CU., 443 Congress
FANCY ROODS, Toys, Games, Hied
Gages, Baby Carriages, Archery &e.
b CHAS DAY, .Jit., & CO., 187 Middle Si
FINE Custom and Ready Slade Clothing
Gents’Furnishing Goods.
ALLEN & COMPANY, 229 Middle S
FISH: Fresh, Pickled and Smoked;
ijysters and Lobsters, Wholesale and Retail.
1 LANG & SARGENT, 578 Congress S'
FRUIT, Foreign anil Domestic, Caud
Nuts and Children’s Toys
GEO. 11. CUSHMAN, 480 Congress S
FURNACES, Ranges and Stores. So
agents tor the improved Highland Range.
O. M. & D. W. NASH, No. 0 Exchange S
FURNITURE, Carpet-, Crockery,
and House Furnishing Goods._
HOOPER, EA j ON & CU., 123 Exchange S
FURNITURE A Upkolstery Goods.
Wholesale and Retail. ,
ARAD EVANS, No. 1 & 2 Froe St. Blocl
GA3 A Kerosene Fixtures, Camps Ac.
Old Fixtures Rebronzed.
GAS Fixtures, Kerosene Camps A good
Fixtures Rebrouzed and Gilded.
LEVI S. BROWN. 28 Market bquar
GENTS’ Fine lints and I.adies’ Pars.
Sole Agent forth* Knox^Uk „
GENTS’ Furnishing Hoods, Neckwear,
Underwear &c. Fino Shirts to order.
CHARLES UUST1S & CO., 493 Congress S
/"N ROCERIES, Wholesale and Retail.
lx Fine Teas, coffees and Fancy Groceries.
GEO. C. SHAW & CO., 583 Cong. & 2o5 Middl
GROCERIES, staple and Fancy,
Wholesale and Retail.
J. J. CHENERY & CO., 484 Congress S
Groceries a provisions, Tea*
Coffees, Canned 3oods, Flour and Gram.
C. N. & J. B. LANG, Portland cor. Greer S
GUN'S, Revolvers, Fishing Tackle, Skates.
Agent for Du Pout’s Powder Mills.
G. L. BAILEY, 48 Exchange £
Hardware, cutlery, Tools,
Glass and Builders’ Supplies.
T. L. MERRILL & GO., No. 9 Market Squat
HATS a FURS. Special Fine New
York Goods. Buffalo & Wolf Robes a speeialt
MERRY, the Hatter, 237 Middle £
TTATS, Caps, Gloves. Cudios’ Furs,
JOHN G. HAYES & CO., No. 7 Market Squai
JEWELRY, NVutehes, Chronometers,
Clocks, Charts ami Silverware.
\VM. SENTEK & CO., 54 Exchange i
JEWELRY, Watches, Diamonds,
Solid Silver and Plated Ware.
AI4TEK H140S., 521 Congress, cor. Casco .
JE iVELRY, Watches, Clocks, Silvet i
Plated Ware, Eiue Watch Repairing.
SWE'IT A SWIFT. 513 Congress i
JEWELRY, Watches, Clocks anil Silvc
Ware, -Manufacturers of Masonic Goods Ac.
J. A. MEltIULL A CO., 233 Middle !
JEWELRY’, Watches, Ulocks, &c.,
Silverware Manuf’rs, Gold and Silver 1 laters
Silverware. Eine Repairing.
CUAS. II. LAMSUN, 201 Middle Stre
KI» GLOVES, i-acew, Small wares an
Ladies' Furnishing Goods, wholesale and reta
OWEN, MOORE A CO., 5U7 A 509 Congre
wear. Gloves, Umbrellas, Fine Shirts, &c.
At FARNSWORTH'S, 150 Exchange
Merchant tailor, a Fine
assortment of Cloths for Gentlemen s TV car.
AUG. S. FERNALD, 231 Middle
No. 4 Ehn
437 Congress
Mourning Goods and Shrouds.
MRS. 1. 1J. JOHNSON, 459 Congress
Velvets, Flowers and Real 1-accs.
-MRS. J. DRYDEN, Cor, Congress aud Casco £
MUSIC, MuaitTlSooks, Strings, Music;
Instruments aud .Merchandise.
IRA C. STOCIiBlUDGK, 150 Exchange
* t[ USIC A MUSIC BOOKS, S'tanos,
; JI organs, Musical Instruments, Ac.
” b 0. K. HAWES, 177 Middle
FABER HANGINI.H, Interior Decor
tious, Drapery Werk, Upholstery Goods, Ac
1 G. M. BUSWoRTll No. 4 Free St. Bio
! TIIANOS Ok ORGANS, Chickering A Son
‘ X Knabe’s, Lindeman A Sons’, Weber’s, and 1
, AlcCameron’s. BAILEY ANOYES, Agts, Exchar
The Best instruments and I-oivest Prices.
’ CITOVES, Ranges, and Furnaces.
55 Sole Agents for .Magee Furnace Co. s Goods.
A, N. NOYES A SON, 12 Exchange
* £3TON ES, Furnaces, anil Ranges.
' 55 Sole Agents for the “Falmouth Range.
' a; <j. B. NASH, 172 A 174 Fore
. Winthrop Ranges, It inthrop i arlors, Ac.
7 ANDREW -MULN1X, 103 Centre
TAILOR. Always on band the be,t
German, French and English Goods.
\V. H. KOHL1NG, 89 Exchange
' rriAiEon. 7
1 Latest Importations.
A. E. WEBB, No. 3 Free St. Bli
TAIEOK. A lull line of Seasonable
Goods always on hand.
a C. 11. Clll.Sl.li Y, 2G1 Vi Middle
' TTNDEBTAKEBS, NVood nnd Metal
i. X/ Caskets, Co,*is, Shrouds, Caps, Ac.
f, S. S. RICH A SON, 133 Exchange
-> TTNVEBTAKEBN, Caskets, Coffins,
■ J Rnbee. aud every requisite for funerals.
McKENNA & DOUGHER 424 Congress
The annual meeting of the international Steam
ship Company, will January
4(1 Exchange Street, on WEDNESDAY, January
28th, at IS if clock, P. M. for the election'of officer^
action on the proposed Amendment to By-Laws, ana
the transaction of any other business «(at may
legally come before them. H. J. ^
jnlOdtd _____—
rilUK Annual Meeting of the Maine Steamship
X Company, for the choice of officers, a d traus
notion of any other business that may legally come
before thorn, will be holden at then office,
Wharf, on Wednesday, the 4th day of February,
1880, at 10 o'clock A. M.
ja2Gdtd HKUBY FOX, Clerk.
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received by the
Committee on Public buildings to \V LIUNfcsb
DAY. 28 inst., at 3 o’clock P. M., at the Mayor s
office. City building, for building a Market House
on the market lot, bounded by Milk. Market ana
Silver Streets; according to plan and specification
to bo seen at F. H. Fassett’s office, Centennial Block.
The Committee reserve the right to reject any ana
all bids not considered for the interest of the city.
ja22dGt GEO. WALKER, Chairman.
The Promoter ami Perfect or of ANsiiui
The Reformer ami Vitalaaer of the
The Producer and Invigorator of Nerve
and Muscle.
The Builder and Supporter of Brain
Fellows’ Compound Syrup is composed of
Ingredients identical with those who con
stitute Healthy Blood, Muscle aed Nerve
and Brain Substance, whilst life itself is
directly dependent upon some of them.
By its union with the blood and its effect
upon the muscles, reestablishing tte one
and toning the other, it is capable I effect
ing the following results:
It will .displace or wash out tuberculous
matter, and thus cure Consumption.
By increasing Nervous and Muscular
Vigor,it will cure Dyspepsia, feeble or in
terrupted action of the Heart and Palpita
tion, Weakness of Intellect caused by grief,
weary, overtax or irregular habits, Bron
chitis, Acute or Chronic, Congestion of the
Lungs, even in the most alarming stages.
It cures Asthma, Loss of Voice, Neural
gia, St. Vitus Dauce, Epileptic Fits, Whoop
ing Cough, Nervousness, and is a most won
derful adjunct to other remedies in sustain
ing life during the process of Diptheria.
Do not bo deceived by remedies bearing a
similar name, no other preparation is a sub
stitute for this under any circumstances.
Look out for the name and address, J' I.
FELLOWS, St. John, N. B., on the yellow
wrapper in watermark which is seen by
holding the paper before the light.
Price $1.50 per Bottle, six for $7.50.
Sold by all Druggists.
jyi!5 FM&W&wly31
j Special attention given to out of town by mail or
, devoted exclusively to Plants, Flowers and the Gar
den only 50 CENTS per year. Specimens free.
W. E. MORTON &€0.,
1 615 Congress Street,
0 ja27 dlwtMW&Ftf
1 Norwegian

This Cough Remedy is the best known
>t cure for'Ioss of Voice, Coughs, Colds.
Bronchitis and all troubles affecting tlif
Throat and Lungs.
,l It instantly allays irritation and re
moves ail Hnskiness and Dryness of th<
•t throat and increases the power and flex
3 Utility of the Voice.
it F. T. illll/tiTER & CO,
it Proprietors,
. CoiTier Congress & PreDIe Streets
For Sale by all Druggists. ocAdtf
;; $6,000 STOCK
* —OF
gt Located in a thriving Manufacturing Vil
Isage of between three anti four thou*au<
inhabitant*, anil to any party desirous o
engaging in the retail trade 1 offer a rar
St opportunity to *tep immediately into i
large and well established business, if ap
plied for at once.
j<i2,4d2wlstp I*res* ©dice.
st $90,000 TO LOAN
On First Class Mortgage* or Ciood Notei
Ck Houses and Stores For Sale and To Let. Apply <
W. 11. WALDKOM, Heal state Broker, 180 Alidd
Street Upstairs. sep24-eodtf
St -----
'»« $1425prolit!^iuFrie 1!”.*—Bn::of$ 10<
a, October 13. Proportional return, .very week i
Stock Option, of §20, — $50, — *JOO, — S-5<M
tficial Iteport. and Circular. free. Ad drew
T. POTTElt WIGHT & CO.. Banker., 35 Wall !
St N. Y. mhlldlT
Every regular attach^ of the Press is furnished
with a Card certificate signed by Stanley T. Pullen,
Editor. All railway, steamboat and hole managers
will confer a favor upon us by demanding credentials
of every person claiming to represent our journal.
We do not read anonymous letters and communi
cations. The name and address of the writer are in
all cases indispensable, not necessarily for publica
tion but as a guaranty of good faith.
We cannot undertake to return or preserve com
munications that are not used.
The Maine State Temperance Society will meet In
Mass Convention in
— ON —
Wednesday, February 11th, 18 Oj al ^
o’clock A. H.,
and continue through Wednesday and Thursday.
The Maine State Temperance Society is composed
of members of all temperance organizations in the
State, an* l is designed to be the medium through
which they can unitedly act in the use of all honor
able measures for the final overthrow of the drink
ing system and the liquor traffic.
We cordially invite all friends of the temperance
cause to meet with us on this occasion, in order to
secure a more perfect union; to devise measures to
educate the masses upon the drinking system; to
strengthen the moral sentiment of the people, upon
the drink traffic; to advise upon the question or
more stringent enactments for the suppression of
drinking and selling intoxicating liquors; to take
into consideration the willful neglect and refusal or
executive officers of towns, cities and counties to
enforce the laws upon the statutes of the Siate.
prohibiting the traffic in intoxicating liquors: and
to consider any and all questions bearing upon
these subjects. .
ihe exigencies of the times demand that we
should vote for none but honest men and honest
officials to enforce the law’s; and that obedi
ence to all laws being the paramount duty of all
people, they should demand a thorough, impartial
and non-partisan enforcement ol law against the
dram shop, as well as all other laws for the protec
tion of the people, as the only safeguard of our
institutions and homes.
The usual reduction of fare may be expected on
the railroads.
Augusta, January 22, 1880.
JosnUA Nye, President.
L. W. Stakbird. Secretary,
XJ. yy . ijnuAonisoiv, •
Executive Committee—A. J. Chase, 1st District;
Frank L. Diugley, 2d District; R. W. Dunn, 3d
District; M \Vr. Hall, 4t.h District; Geo. E. Brack
ett, 5th District. _
Vice Presidents—Jordan Rand, Androscoggin,
B, J. Smith, Aroostook; H. A. Shorey. Cumberland;
Josiah Binary, Franklin; Reuben Rand; Hancock;
J. K. Osgood, Kennebec; W. W. Berry, Knox;
James A. Hall, Lincoln; W. T. Eustis, Oxford;
J. S. Wheelwright, Penobscot; R. L. Merrill, 1 is
cataquis; B. F. Tallman, Sagadahoc; Frank Ken
rick, Somerset; W. M. Wood, Waldo; N. B. J»utt,
Washington; D. B. Randall, York.
— OF THE —
Reform Clubs of Cumberland County.
The quarterly Convention of tlio Reform Clubs of
Cumberland County will be held at
South Wiuilhnui, Wednesday unil Thurs
day, Jan. iiSlh and 29th.
It is earnestly hoped that every Club in the comi
ty will be represented, aud make this Convention
one of Interest and protit. .
A cordial invitation Is extended to all friends in
the good work and also to those who wish to unite
themselves with us.
The usval arrangements will he made with the
Railroads for reduction of fares, and free entertain
ment furnished by the citizens to all delegates.
W. A. SEABURY, president,
W. H. P. FILES, Secretary.
Here is the list in black letters of the men
who, by an unhappy accident being in
important official positions, deliberately
abused their trust, perverted the laws which
it was their sworn duty to execute justly and
impartially according to their spirit and in
tent, who sought by wicked trickery to
thwart the will of the people as expressed at
the polls aud who not only brought dis
grace upon themselves but smirched the
fair fame of the State whose officials they
unfortunately were. Their names aud places
should be known of all men that they
may receive the just punishment of being
regarded as infamous by all good citizens
aud that the rising generation may learn by
their example the folly of being wicked.
To this list is appended the names of such
other men as have taken offices to which
they knew they were not elected, and who
become equally guilty by taking advantage
of the vile conduct of the original malefac
tors :
FRANK M. F»GG.Auburn
SIMON S. BROWN.Fuirltelal
EDWIN C, MOODY'..<*..York
F. G. PARKER.Presque Isle
WILLIAM >>. SKILL IN..No. Yarmouth
DANIEL W. TRUE,.Portland
WILLIAM R. FIELD, . ... Brunswick
ISAAC T. HOBSON,.Wiscasset
IRA S. LIBBY',. Limerick
JOHN Q. DENNETT, .Biddeford
JAMES B. TALBOT,.East Mathias
JOHN H. BROWN.Haynesville
JAMES FLYE,.Sullivan
alias JAMES W. CLARK, Nobleboro
F. W. HILL alias FRANK W. MILL,^
HARPER ALLEN,.Southfield
JOSHUA E. JORDAN, ...Stockton
LINCOLN H.* LEIGHTON,. Cherrylield
The Inviolability of Telegrams.
So far this session Congress lias distin
guished itself by what it has not done, and
has thereby saved the country from the in
fliction of some injury even if its want oi
action has postponed or defeated some good
measures. Not a few mischievous bills
have been introduced, and these we shall be
glad to see suffer the fate of the royal Yorl
.1. _l --Ihona.l na TVinPPfc Wfirf
WUiUViJ IU1V1 wv “ —
in the Tower. Other bills deserve prompt
consideration and speedy passage. Among
the most meritorious offthese worthy bills ii
that one providing for the inviolability/>!
telegraphic communications.
For some years now the custom of seizing
upon telegraphic despatches and subjecting
them to the scrutiny of a legislative commit
tee has been a scandal. Everybody depre
cates the exercise of the power; many dis
pute its right; but in default of expres:
statutory provision to the contrary the powe.
has been repeatedly asserted to the hardsliij
of all having occasion to use the wires. I
is contended, certainly with great show ol
' reason, that‘ the fourth amendment to the
Constitution, in respect to the right of tin
people to be secure in their papers agains
unreasonable searches and seizures, applie
to telegrams as fully as it applies to corres
I pondence transmitted through the mails
; and that a despatch should be as inviolabl
i as a letter. The fact that a third person
the telegraphic operator, becomes possessei
of a knowledge of the contents of the des
patch, does not alter the equities of the case
l for such knowledge is necessary to trans
mission. Yet despite these consideration
legislative committees have not hesitated t
® demand from telegraphic companies the er
6 tire number of dispatches passing betwee
7 given points during a specified time, an
f have looked through the telegrams at thei
£ leisure, perusing and making what use the
saw fit of the communications of busines
men, of the fond foolishness of impatien
lovers, and of tlie interchange of family and
social messages. The practice is an outrag
eous one, capable of infinite abuse, and
should be at once discontinued. No one
cares to throw obstacles in the way of the
production of proper evidence to further the
ends of justice. The only object aimed at is
to protect confidential communications by
telegraph as confidential communications
by mail are now protected. The one is as
important and should be as well-guarded a
medium of correspondence as the other. In
many emergencies it is the only possible
medium. The Supreme Court of the United
States has decided that letters and sealed
packages in the mail are as fully guarded
from examination and inspection, except as
to their outward form and w eight, as if they
were retained by the parties forwarding
them in their own domiciles. Tbe constitu
tional guarantee of the right of the people to
be secure in their papers against unreasona
ble search and seizures, extends to their pa
pers thus closed against inspection, and
wherever they may be. Whilst in the mail
they can only be opened and examined un
der like warrant issued upon similar oath or
affirmation, particularly describing the thing
to be seize 1, as is required when papers are
subjected to search in one’s own household.
No law of Congress can place in the hands
of officials connected with the postal service
any authority to invade the secrecy of letters
and such sealed packages in the mails; and
all regulations adopted as to mail matter
must be in subordination to the great princi
ple embodied in the fourth amendment of
the Constitution.
Similar protection is asked for telegrams,
and it is in order to secure tneir protection,
now so heedlessly denied, that the following
bill has been introduced into Congress by
Senator Saulsbury of Delaware:
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre
sentatives of the United States of America in Con
gress assembled. , ,
Section 1. That all telegraph messages delivered
for transmission to any telegraph company availing
itself of the provisions of Title 0 5 of the Revised
statutes and copies thereof made by such company
at the place of destination, or at any intermediate
point, shall be deemed to he private papers of the
senders and receivers of such messages, and shall be
protected from unreasonable search and seizure ami
from production as evidence in individual and legis
lative proceedings to the same extent as letters sent
by the United States mail.
Title 65 of the Revised Statutes of the
United States, referred to in the foregoing,
is the Act of Congress of July 24, 1866, giv
ing to telegraph companies which accept
the conditions of the same, the “right to
construct, maintain aud operate lines of tel
egraph through and over any portion of the
public domain of the United States, over
and along any of the military or post roads
of the United States,” etc.
The bill ought to have a prompt passage,
and we hope to see every vote in the Maine
delegation recorded in its favor.
The exposure of the dangerous secret so
ciety known as the B. P. L. has created a
profound sensation, and honest citizens aie
congratulating eacli other that the State
government took timely measures to guard
the capitol against the attack of these armed
bands. The Lewiston Journal puts the
membership of the B. P. L. in this State at
five thousand, and says the circles have been
exceedingly active during the last two
months. This statement agrees with the
information in possession of the Pbess.
The New York Tribune thinks thejMaine
conspirators should have taken a few more
lessons from their Southern models before
they attempted to steal a Northern State.
Then their failure would not have been
quite so brilliant.
Albany Journal: Garcelon starts for
Washington this week. If the rule which
requires that all dead bodies travel as freight
is enforced, there will be no use of looking
for him in a passenger car.
“That devil-fish with a false wig”, as
Denis Kearney calls Mr. Tilden, is reported
by his friends to be very indifferent to the
Democratic nomination. That is a good
story to tell to the Fusionists.
The Democrats once stole the State seal
of Missouri and kept it eight years; but a
Republican government went on all the
same. Maine Fusionists may draw their
own moral. _
In New York it costs two dollars a year
to oppose the third term. That is the an
nual fee for membership in the anti third
term organization.
“Millions for Potatoes, but not a cent for
Parnell,” is the platform recommended to
Irishmen by the St. Louis Globe.
Denis Kearney is said to he bloated to
the extent of $70,000.
Iowa’s first choice is Blaine.
The Capoul Bang.
London Correspofidence San Francisco Chronicle.
A now style ot dressing men’s hair is raging
at prosont in Paris, and has already shown
signs of existence in this city. The new abom
ination is called the “Capoul bang” from hav
ing been first inflicted upon human sight by
the reigning favorite tenor in Paris—Capoul.
A few weeks ago an employe of one of the Eng
lish banks in the city roturned from a visit to
Paris, and with his hair cut a la Capoul. Be
fore he could be killed he taught the style to a
fashionable barber in this city. Slowly but
surely, like the advance of all dread infections,
the custom has been spreading until there is a
great danger tiiat, unless soma warlike meas
ures are resorted to at once the presence of tho
Capoul bang, accompanied by something in
male attire, may soon appear unmolested at
theatres and other places of resort.
That it may be recognized at sight and
frowned down, a detailed description of tho
disease is hereby presented as obtained from
the barber who is still unmolested, spreading
the seeds of contagion. Tho hair is cat
short, very short, on the back of the
head, and up to tho suture annex
ing the occipital witli tho parietal bones.
That portion of tho parietal bones and the rear
portion of the frontal is left comparatively
Ion". The extreme front fringe of hair bor
dering the frontal bone and covering the seat
of intellect (so called) is cut neither short nor
long, but strikes a happy medium between the
length obtaining on the occipital and parietal
regions. The hair having been properly cut,
the work of dressing what of it remains com
mences. The short, rear portion is necessarily
left uncombed. It is oiled to an appearance ni
silk and left parted flat to the skull. Tho cen
tral section is then parted with, geometrical cor
rectness in the centre and agitated with gen
tle puffs, rutiles and tucks. Then tho genu
ine Capoul feature of the work is begun with
the frontal quarter section. The medium fringe
is carefully disintegrated from the lengthier
crop of the crown,,ana comDea aown swugui
toward the eyes. It will be seen by the osteol
ogists who have carefully followed this de
scriotion tnat the hair, in its sectionalized con
dition represents the auatomical divisions o
the skull.
Magazine Notices.
Tho February Atlantic is a notable number
containing, in addition to its now quota of 11
pagos. a Supplement giving a full account o
• the Holmes Breakfast, with the speeches
i poems and letters of that very interesting occa
sion. Several new chapters are given of Mr
Howells’s serial, The Undiscovered Country
and it is safe to say that any one who fails ti
read it lose3 some of the most delightful of cui
rent reading. Mr. Longfellow's poem, Ilelei
' of Tyre, in tho measure of Sandalphon, is on
’ of the most pleasing poems Mr. Longfellow ha
ever written. Kichard Grant White has
> curiously interesting article on Antouius Stra
' divarius and the Violin. Goldwin Smith con
, tributes a striking essay on Pessimism, whic.
1 is sure of wide reading and liberal criticisn:
C. P. Cranch, the poet, writes an interestiu;
( and instructive essay on Wordsworth. Mis
. Woolson has a short story, The South Devi
3 which no lover of good short stories shoul
miss. There is an unsigned paper well wort
reading on The Strong Government Idet
There are, in addition to other poems an
1 essays, criticisms of Mr. Fiske’s new Essay!
Dickens's Letters; and a varied collection c
r bright things in the Contributor s Club. A
y excellent number at tho regular price th
3 publishers giving their readers the Holme
t Breakfast.
French and English Manners.
[The Queen.]
It is the existence of a traditional code of
manners that makes social intercourse in
France smooth and exhilarating, and its bright
polite, appreciative spirit is the result of train
ing, not the mark of insincerity. Manners aro
catching. It has been noticed that English
people are more genial on the continent than
at home, and it is amusing enough to mark the
thawing process going on. I remember during
my stay at a French hotel, watching thebe
havior of a British family at the diurnal gatli"
ering at the table d’hote, the gradual unbend,
ing of the carriage, the loosening of the locked
tongue. A visitor at the hotel fell ill, the
English family followed the example of the
French and made daily inquiries for the inva
lid, and lent him books. Had the scene been
laid in England these civilities rnigh t tit ver
have occurred; our insular phlegm might have
withheld such expressions of sympathy toward
one not introduced. The unlucky side of the
national trait is that it chills .those who would
fain work up against it and seek to establish a
more genial and humane relationship between
strangers; the notion that their politeness
might be construed by the objects of it into an
attempt to force themselves upon their acquain
tance, and the rebut! this would inevitably
meet, repels them. “I am fast becoming as
rude as my neighbors. The next time I meet
them I shall ignore them as if they were made
of thin air!” exclaimed a high-spirited, thor
ough little lady, with Celtic blood in her veins,
who, having paused once or twice on the stairs
ot the lodging nouse to ihuku ruuui iui^iiuh w
lady who also temporarily dwelt in this abode,
the latter neither hastening her steps or bow
ing her head in acknowledgement of the
civility. .
If the manners of men are losing the cour
teous deference that should mark their de
meanor toward women, it is, let us admit^ it.
our fault. Women are a great civilizing
agency of tho world, and if we are indifferent
to these same “small sweet courtesies,” then
the fountain-head must dry up. There is a
story told of General Lamoriciere, who in the
famous June days of 1848 was fired at. The
shot missed, and the general drew his sword
and turned on his would-be assassin, when,
seeing it was a woman, lie sheathed his weap
on and raised his hat. This story forcibly re
curred to me tho other day when in an art
studio, where several ladies were painting, a
young man entered, and kept his hat on ins
head during his visit. Ho no doubt considered
the young women assembled not of his set, and
therefore unworthy the homage of a hare head.
Bell’s Life in London.
[From All the Year Round.]
It is not many years since Bell ruled the sta
ble, and still more tlie pugilistic mind with a
rod of iron. The representative of Bell not
unfrequently filled the post of stakeholder, or
umpire, or referee, or whatever it may he at
prize fights and was the only person on tho
ground of whom tho ruffians assembled stood
in awe. Only once was the respect due to
Bell’s representative forgotten. A more than
usually blackguardly specimen of a pugilist,
acting as second to a brother rough fighting in
the ring, not only disputed a decision of Bell,
But did there and then strike his representa
tive. For a moment tho whole “ring side,” as
I hear the ruffians assembled on such occasion s
were collectively called, the whole ring side
stood aghast; and then public opinion asserted
itself, and a thousand pairs ol biceps swelled
to avenge the insult. But Bell’s representa
tive said “Let tho fight go on,” and it wont on
to tho end, by which period tho rash man who
had struck him felt a sickening horror creep
in" on. The furies were already tugging at his
heart strings and he sought everywhere for the
injured Bell, who had gone away .quietly
wrapped up in his dignity and what he loved
to call his “upper Benjamin.” Next day the
penitent called at the house of Bell, hut too
late—tho fiat had gone forth- liis doom was
It seems that his representative on return
ing home after receiving the blow iu question,
laid the matter before his colleagues, who for a
long while absolutely refused to credit the as
tounding intelligence. There was of course no
precedent, and ingenuity went to work to de
vise such a doom for the offender as should
make generations of pugilists yet unborn to
shako in their fighting boots. At last Bell
spake. Tho offender was henceforth dead. No
mention of his name should occur even as an
advertisement in tho great sporting organ of
the dav, and it was so. The man was forgot
ten in a twelvemonth, and vainly haunted the
liars ot the sporting public houses at which it
had uroviottslv been his wont to describe him
self as “ready or “to bo beard 01. men
knew him not. It was of no use bis wanting
to fight anybody. No brother pugilist would
fight a man whose participation would prevent
Beil from taking the slightest notice of the
combat. He tried sparring at benefits; his
name was always excluded from tho list. Ho
tried to get up a benefit for himself. The ad
vertisement was refused. He was dead as
Queen Anno. What became of him is not
known. It is supposed, however, that ho was
at last driven to extremities, and went back to
work at his calling, for the world pugilistic
know him no more.
A Sturdy Emperor.
(Pall Mall Gazette.]
Nicholas had an imperial way of meeting dan
gers, he marched straight up to them. One
day he heard that a market riot had broken
out, and that the populace had risen against
tho inspectors and 'lie “men in blue,” or gen
darmes. The Czar jumped into his sleigh,
drove straight to the scene of tho conflict, har
angued the rieters, and called upon the ring
leaders to give themselves up. The ringlead
ers surrendered without a murmur, and were
probably all transported, for the Czar was tic
sentimentalist, and showed little maguanimt
itv in dealing with rebels. On another occa
sion Nicholas heard that a professor of tho
University of St. Petersburg was conspiring
against his life, proof of this offence having
been obtained through letters seized at the
post office. The Czar wrapped himself-tn hit
furred cloak and set out on foot to call upon
the professor who almost swooned at tliesiglii
of him. “Shut the door," said the Emperor
quietly, as lie walked in. “Tell me who you:
accomplices are and give me all your papers
or I shall have you knouted.” A Sovereign o;
tiiis sort was quite fit to hold iiis own over £
nation of slaves;and it is no wonder that the
homage bestowed upon him was always mosl
fulsome. Tile Russians felt that they had in
Nicholas a ruler who did not fear them, wlic
know all their weak points, and was, in fact,
their master.
Alexander II., unfortunately for himself,
began his reign by estranging the nobility; ami
when ho had made himself popular with the
lower classes by the emancipation of tho serfs,
lie tried to get reconciled to the aristocracy by
keeping down the people. This vacillating
polioy pleased nobody; and now the Czar i.
trusted neither by the upper nor the lowei
class. Tho former think him weak and tin
latter disingenuous, whereas he is simply be
wildered; and yet tho name of Czar has sucl
magic in Russia still, that if Alexander II. hat
the nerve to show that he did not care for as
sassins the attachment of his people wouh
probably afford him a better guard against tin
Nihilists than any which the police can fur
nish. It all comes to this, that in a despoil
state a sovereign must prove that he seta ligh
store by his life: when lie is self confident hi
people will confide in him; when lie trembles
or appears to tremble, his subjects will fee
their faith in him shaken, and will not tliinl
his cause .worth serving, since he himself seem
to distrust it._
' Rest.
It is work, work, work with us, until veril;
it is a wonder that the dullness which was pre
dieted for that figurative “Jack”, if he laborei
ceaselessly and never played, has not swampei
the nation in imbec ility. A certain einincn
physician maintains that rest and activit;
might be aptly compared to two sentinels wh
have between them the duty to perform o
guarding a camp or fortress. They must tak
charge in returns—when the one goes off tin
other comes on. Were activity to remain to
long on duty, tho heart would flutter and fai
the brain would reel, and tho sentinel dro
dead of fatigue; on the other hand rest migl
remain long enough on guard to drop asleej
Thus even rest might be overdone, and cqi
i duce to sloth, ennui, and atony of the brail
And yet how many of the hundreds of thou;
1 auds in this great city, who possess such vita
• camps or fortresses, think it necessary to loot
out for the welfare of their sentinels? hot
■ eiguers regard us with awe and wonder; the
say that the rush and bustle of tho new wort
sets them wild. A European rests when it i
- necessary; an American works when it is ui
necessary. There may have been some excus
for this tension of exertion while the countr
J was as yet unreclaimed wilderness, aud tli
s inroads of nature and savages had to bo coi
i, sidered; but now that the nation is upon n
feet and, to use a vulgarism, almost ‘ rut
itself” this stress of effort is as absurd as it
* disastrous. We do not for a moment doub
1 that Young Americans will coincide with n
upon tho question of wholesomo recreation;
is prejudice and persons of remote nativit
> with whom wo have to battlo. Customs wine
s are destined to affect communities and infli
ence established usages must be introduced b
’ the elders. Yet a man who lias worked all li
1 life anil retires to the discussion of the re
i and an enjoyment such as an ancient horse mi
experience when, halt and blind he is turnc
i into a blasted pasture, will say that what h
1 generation lived through will not prove tc
'> severe for succeeding generations. Possibly 1
f may admit, if he be of a liberal turn of mini
j that years ago, before he lost his strength ai
spirit, he might have recruited himself; but
6 is now too iate. It is never too late to rest j
3 diciously; vitality is a crescent forco unto tl
very end. Breutano’s Monthly.
In Mediaa Res.
“Huine have greatntss thrust upon them.”
That is precisely what has happened to our
little city of Augusta. Sho awoke a few morn
ings ago and found herself /n-famous. As wo
Augustans sit at our coffee, the great New
York and Boston dailies before us, with their
darning head-lines and startling announce,
ments, “Intense Excitement Prevailing,’’ “Tho
City Quiet To-Day,” etc., wo wonder what city
they are “alluding to in their remarks.” The
country ought to know that tho people of
Maine get mad, now and then, in a decorous,
orthodox way, but excited—never. I have
walked the streets and conversed with the
“masses” quite as much as was becoming in a
“wicked Maine clergyman,” and am bound to
depose that the aforementioned masses have
simply “got their grit up,” and have sworn by
the gum on their great pine-tree, “this thing
shan't go through." It must be admitted that
this oath for confirmation was uttered with
firmly adjusted molars, and a certain flinty ex
pression of the eye which, in Maine, signifies
that something or somebody is in extremis, or
about to bo. In this case it has proved to be
our Fusion brethren. At this moment, net
many rods from my study, is assembling a for
lorn body of men to enact the one or two re
maining scenes of a play that began in deep
tragedy, but, in violation of all rhetorical and
poetical ru’i ■. is ending in a broad farce.
They arc playing at Legislature, while we Re
publicans, “wicked clergymen” and all, stand
round about laughing at them. Without a
quorum, without a treasury, without an execu
tive officer, thero they sit, helpless, conscience
stricken, covered with ignominy, a gazing
stock for gods and men.
It is an ill wind that blows nobody any good,
accordingly, we “Maine clergymen” have been
casting about us to discover the good that this
“Sarsar wind of death” may have dispensed.
First and foremost we have observed with joy
the sweeping revival that has passed through
me euiwruu Miuiiuiuo va ~ ..
brethren. What carefulness it lias wrought in
them, what clearing of themselves, what in
dignation, yea, what vehement desire, yea,
what zeal, yea, what revenge! Who would
not be a country parson in Maine to be lectured
by the Boston “Post" and the “Globe”! We
innocent clergymen, seeing that poor old Gar
celon, his Council and his co-parceners, repre
senting neither wealth, culture, social or polit
ical influence, religion or common morals,
were engaged in a huge villainy, did lift up
our voices, like faithful watchmen, as we sup
posed. When, lo, gentlemen In Boston, New
York, the middle and the far west, even from
the Pacific coast, began to pour their “sweet
ness and light” upon us. We who were upon
the ground and knew our men (I speak where
of I do know) were greatly perplexed to learn
that we were making war upon the very elect.
These foreign protestations breathed such pi
ous zeal for “the purity of our clerical robes,"
for “the honor of God’s holy house,” for “the
dignity of our sacred calling,” that our eyes
were opened to a fact which this ill wind, a
regular down-easter has cleared to the whole
country. Whatever may be said of the Dem
ocratic party, we “Maine clergymen are con
vinced that Democratic editors, in the lump,
are very disinterested, zealous, devout souls.
We ministers commit our little crusade to his
tory backed by the decision of the Supromc
° Another thing wo have learned from the
wind alluded to above is that wickedness af
ter all, is not as “smart” as goodness. *» hen
we first set out to corner these wily gentlemen
it seemed very much as if wo had
hunting in a stage-coach. While wo were
lumbering along the king s highway in the
good old Constitution, these nimble sinners
went skipping away, ’cross lots, over law and
gospel. We thought the decision of the Su
preme Court would head them off, but they
“took it” as lightly as a fox would take a stone
wall. But they were too smart for each other.
First “eminent counsel” collared the poor old
Governor on his way to Portland, brought him,
vi et armis, to the State House, compe led him
to submit the subject to the Court. Then this
same poor old Governor thought he would trv
his hand without “eminent counsel, and with
his expiring executive breath appointed as
commander-in-chief our brave
President of Bowdoin, Goneral Chamberlain,
thus, at one fell swoop, turning the conspiracy
bodily over to the grasp of lav., ''as ever a
neater bit of poetical justice.' So, according
to Carlyle, Garcelon “being a nonentity van
ishes into the great inane,” and Chamberlain
being a man takes the neck of this bogus legis
lature between his thumb and huger, anil says,
“Walk softly and circumspectly, gentlemen, or
off goes your head.” , . .
It is not surprising that this conspiracy is be
ing strangled by the slow and sure process of
law when you consider what meu have had it
in hand. Mr. Blaine, in perfect health, im
pressing you always as a “strong man to run a
race ” fruitful in resources, relentless m his
grasp of details, patient, vigilant, untiring,
move of the conspirators, and by his masterful
leadership and inspiring magnetism has kei t
the Republicans steadily and courageously at
their work. Often in the councils is seeu the
Romanesque head of ox-Senator Lot M. Mor
rill, that man of pure gold, who always stands
by “the realities” with Spartan heroism, rime
would fail me to tell of his broad-shouldered,
ox-hearted brother, Gov. A. P. Morrill, of our
loyal Congregationalist ex-Gov. Dmgley, ex
Govemors Connor and Chamberlain, and our
dashing leader of the House, Eugene Hale,
and back of all these the “wicked Maine min
isters” ready to extend “the benefit ot clergy.
Augusta, Me._H- EcoB’
New England Mines.
A Portland letter to the Boston Advertiser
says: The rich discoveries of precious metals
recently found in Maine are exciting a deep
and wide-sproail interest. The bare mention
of ricli mineral deposits would have caused a
, few months.ago an incredulous smile; but that
the rocky coast of Maino protects vast beds of
silver, gold and lead is now proved beyond a
doubt, and capitalists arc fast realizing^ that it
is not necessary to go into the far \V est in
search of safe mining investments. The busi
ness men of Portland were very slow to bc
licve that any paying mines could he found m
tlieir State, owing to the fact that many Maine
men had lost heavily in Western mines, but to
day many of her wealthiest and shrewdest
merchants arc heavily interested in the Acton
mines, situated in the town of Acton, about
ono hour’s ride from Portland on the Roches
ter Railroad. There are now four mines in
Actou controlled by Portland parties-tlie
Acton, Forest City, Portland Actou and Bos
ton Acton. The last assay from the Acton
mines was of GOO pounds gross ore, giving $45
in silver, the net profit of w4iich would he
about $56. In addition to the silver there
were valuable quantities of galena an l other
: minerals. Further cast in the State are the
■ mining regions of Blucliill, Gotildsborough,
1 Sullivan, Clierryficld and Franklin. These all
i contain first-class mines; among them may be
mentioned the Bluehill, Clark, Atlantic, Sul
1 liyan, Bisbee, Preble, Favorite, Meraucy and
Grant, all of which have strong organizations
and heavy capital. On the shore of Taunton
r in the town of Franklin is a district called
- Egypt, which is very heavily mineralized, and
l in which are several fine mines, noticeably the
l Robert Emmett, Hagan and Clark. The lat
ter, on a surface assay, gave a total of over S42
1 in silver, lead and gold, which is unusually
high for an assay taken from the surface, and
> as the cost of extracting the metals is hut a
. few dollars a ton it must leave a handsome
1 profit, with a prospect of rapidly increasing as
lUC aiiaiu m *«n v»v«. *•* - - -- . ..i
> there are also some very lino mines, among
d them the Mineral Hill, situated in East Wake
, field, and the Ammonousuc and Gardner
p Mountain copper mines in Bath, in the Gard
t ner Mountain region. These are all consider
ed first class mines, and the stock is gradually
rising. Some of the heaviest owners of Am
monoosuc confidently expect that it will reach
i- par within a few months. To suppose that all
l the Maine and New Hampshire mines are
: “bonanzas” is foolish, but that the large ma
jority of them will he dividend paying mines
j is unquestionable. It is a subject that is rap
1 idly attracting the attention of business men,
3 and the Portland Mining Exchange is receiv
- ing a great many letters of inquiry from all
t) over the country. The parties at the heau ol
y these "mi nes are business men of well known
u ability and integrity, and it is not proposed
l- that they get into the hands of speculators,
s but, if possible, to push them through to the
s place they deserve, that of being great bullion
s producing mines.
s William Marion split his brother J< hu’s
1 skull in Brooklyn Monday night and fatally
^ wounded James Fleming in a whisky fight.
Morris Wygtnski, a clerk, aged 22, com
V initted suicide in a bath room of tlio American
* House in Boston yesterday morning by shoot
v ing himself with a pistol.
d James Williams, a laborer, was arrested for
is the murder of his wifo in New York yestor
9 day. Her mutilated body was found in a
1, room with him. He was drunk,
d It is reported that a duel is in prospect be
il tween Major E. A. Burke of the New Orleans
e Democrat and Major U. I. Hcarsey of the
States, of that ci'y.

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