Boston Daily Globe, July 10, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 10, 1872

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Issue date: Wednesday, July 10, 1872

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Previous edition: Tuesday, July 9, 1872

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 10, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts Huston laity (Slok. VOL. II NO. 8. AMUSEMENTS. BOSTON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY IO, 1872. PRICE FOUR CENTS. B OSTON MUS EUM. Immense Success I Crowded Houses I To see the great Combination Company, Mr. ROBERT CRAIG, the Comedian, Mr. E. I). DAVIES, Ventriloquist, And SARGENT, the Illusionist. Matinees each Wednesday and Saturday Afternoons, jyio-lt*___________ The    g Mr. Arthur Cheney...... Mr. W. R. Floyd............... O BE! ..Proprietor. . Manager. UNABATED SUCCESS or G. L. AND C. K. POX, • and their N. Y. HUMPTY DUMPTY tboupe. ALL THE MAMMOTH IN THEIR CO. Brilliant and Original Specialties. Coolest Theatre In Boston. Steam Fan Nightly in Operation, “H. D.” improves with age. EVERY EVENING. AND    • Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES. jy8—6t B OSTON    THEATRE. Mr. J. B. BOOTH Lessee and Manages. SIXTH AND LAST WEEK OF TIETZE "V OKES! THE WRONG MAN IN THE RIGHT PLACE, CHECKM ATE. LAST MATINEE OF THE SEASON, SATURDAY MONDAY, July 15—EXTRA NIGHT—Benefit of Mr. H. A. JMcGleneu, Announcements hereafter. Doors open at \y% and 7K- Begins at 2 aud 8. tf—Jy8 ICIEST ORAND UNION PICNIC x>f X the SPIRITUALISTS OF BOSTON AND VICINITY will be held at ISLAND GROVE, Abington, on FRIDAY, July 12th. Special trains will leave the Old Colony Depot, Boston, at 9 and 12 o’clock precisely, stopping at way stations. Excursion Tickets—Adults $1; Children 50 cents; from way stations in proportion; may be obtained at the stations. For particulars see Banner of Light of July 6th. jylO—2t    H. F. GARDNER, Manager. Man know thyself] . DR. JOURDAIN’S GALLERY OF ANATOMY, 397 Washington Street, opposite Hayward Place. A thousand startling amt thrilling models of the human frame, in Health and Disease. Open from 9 A. M. to IO P.M. Admission 60cents.    [ll    tf—apr30 PROPOSALS. TJROPOSALS FOR DEAD-LETTER XT    ENVELOPES. Post Office Department, J Washington, D. C., June *21, 1872.J SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at tins Department until July 26,1872, at 12 o’clock M., for furnishing, during a period of two years, commencing on the loth day of August, 1872. Envelopes to be used for returning dean letters to writers. The Envelopes must be hand-gummed, and equal, in quality of paper aud manufacture to the sample selected by the Department, and have such printing upon them as the Postmaster General may direct. They must he delivered in such quantities and at such times as may be required at the Post Office Department in Washington, D. C., In good order, packed in strong pasteboard boxes, ready for use, free of cost for packing and transportation, at the rate of about 169,UUU per month, tho annual supply being estimated at 2,000,000 (mere or less).    .... Specimens of the Envelopes for which proposals are invited, and blank forms for proposals, may he had on application to the Third Assistant Postmaster GENERAL.    . No proposal will be considered unless accompanied by a sufficient and satisfactory guarantee; and the Postmaster General reserves the right to reject any and all bids, if in his judgment the interests of ^government require it.    ,    .. Bonds, with approved and sufficient sureties, in the sum of 924,UUU, will be required for the faithful por-formsnce of the contract, according to the provisions of the seventeenth section of the act of Congress, approved the 2Uth of August, 1842, and payment under said contract will he made quarterly after a proper adjustment of accounts. The Postmaster General reserves to himself the right to annul the contract if in his Judgment there shall be a failure to perform faithfully any of its stipulations, or in case of a wilful attempt to impose upon the Department envelopes inferior to sample. Under the law no transfer OI this contract can be made.    .    . , * _ •_ Bids should be securely enveloped and sealed, marked ‘‘Proposals for Dead Letter Envelopes,” and addressed to the Third Assistant Postmaster General, Post Office Department, Washington, D. C. .INO. A. J. CRESWELL, Postmaster General. Je24-MW84w THRESH BEEF AND VEGETABLES. A    Office    of    Navy Pav-Inspeotor, I Boston, July 6th, 1872. f Sealed Proposals, endorsed ‘‘Proposals for Fresh Beef and Vegetables,” will be received at this office until 2 o'clock P. M.,on the 12th inst., for the supply of seventy-five thousand pounds of Fresh Beef and seventy-five thousand pounds of Fresli Vegetables, at the Boston Navy Yard and Station, as required. The Beef must be of good quality, and equal to the grade necessary to make the best mess beef, and be delivered In equal proportion of fore and hiud-quarters. Tile Vegetables must be of tho best quality the market affords, and the Beef aud Vegetables must be ottered for by the pound. Bonds, with approved security, will be required in one-quarter the estimated amount of the contract, and twenty per cent, in addition will be withheld from the amount of each payment, as collateral security for tho due performance of the contract, which reservation will not he paid until the contract is fully complied with. Every offer must be accompanied with a written guaranty, signed by one or more responsible persons, that the bidder or bidders will, if his or their bid be accepted, enter into an obligation within fire days, with good and sufficient sureties, to furnish the articles proposed. No proposal will be considered unless accompanied with such guaranty, and the Department reserves the right to reject any proposal unless the responsibility of the guarantors is certified to bv the Assessor of Internal Revenue for the district in which they reside, and unless satisfactory evidence that the bidder is a regular dealer in the articles he offers to supply is furnished with the proposal, as well as to reject any proposal not considered advantageous to the Government. It is to be understood that the contract will expire at the close of the fiscal year ending June 30, 1873, without regard to the quantities which may have been delivered, and, in case the stipulated quantity of either article shall be delivered before that date, leaving a balance due on the other article, the contract may be considered as completed in full, at the option of the Department.    A.    H.    GILMAM, Jyf —It    Pay Inspector, U. 8. Navy. NOTICES. J J E A D - Q U A RT ERS Grant Central Campaign Club OF MASSACHUSETTS, No. 0 Hamilton Place, opposite Park Street. Each local Grant and Wilson Club, as soon as formed, is requested to send a List of its Officers to these Headquarters, that there may be mutual cooperation in the conduct of the Campaign. 1e29—tf    OSCAR    E.    DOOLITTLE.    Secretary. APER COLLARS. Boston Paper Collar Warehouse Elmwood,    Collegian, Mars,    Lyra, Jupiter,    Stanton, Tycoon,    Solitaire, Leland’* Cheviot, Lake George, Nasby,    New Era, . Sunday Best, Sheridan, Dante, Rupert, Comet, Dickens, West Point, Why Not, Newport, Saratoga, Niagara, Hunki Dori, Together with all new styles from first-class manufacturers, of both Cloth Face and Linen Finish, on hand and supplied to the trade in quantities to suit. Also, a full line of the yles of NECK TIES AND BOWS, Manufactured expressly for tile Furnishing Good* trade. Also, BURLOCK’S WHITE SHIRTS, Cheviot Fancy Shirts. Emerson Leland & Co., 41 Chauncy, 53 & 55 Avon Street myl-WFM12w HOTELS. F ALMOUTH HEIGHTS! TOWER’S HOTEL. This commodious and well-appointed House, beautifully situated on Falmouth Heights, will be open for the reception of guests JULY FIRST. It has a fine view of ‘‘Vineyard Haven,” ‘‘Oak Bluffs,'’ and the “Highlands,” at Martha’s Vineyard. It is iii the Immediate Vicinity of pleasant Drives, and has unsurpassed facilities for Bathing, Boating and Fishing, 2 Being but a minute’s walk from the steamboat landing and the Beach. It will be in daily communication with Nantucket, Martha’s Vineyard and New Bedford by steamer. The new extension of the Old Colony Railroad to Falmouth Heights, to be completed by the tenth of July, will enable guests to reach this delightful sea-side resort without the sea sickness Incident to a trip by boat. GEORGE TOWER, Owner and Proprietor, Je29—Iw    Worcester,    Mass. y IC T O RI A HOTEL, St. John, New Brunswick. This Hotel Is situated In the immediate vicinity of the Custom House, Post Office, and business portion of the city, aud is first-cluss In all its appointments. It bas one of Tuft’s latest Improved 8team Elevators (the univ bouse in the Dominion having one). Tile parlors and bedrooms are large and well ventilated, and arranged for private parties and families. Persons desiring a pleasant summer residence, will find that the Victoria offers peculiar advantages. St. John is easily reached from Boston, in twenty hours by rail or in thirty hours by steamer. The climate Is cool and invigorating: the scenery in the neighborhood is very fine, and In the immediate vt emily are pleasant drives, good fishing, etc., etc. B. T. CREGEN, Proprietor. R. S. BROWNELL, (Late of the Revere House) Manager. mvl—WSM52t ST . JAMES HOTEL, BOSTON. This large and elegant establishment is situated on Franklin Square, containing every modern domestic convenience and comfort, including the largest and most perfect steam elevator In the country. Every department of the house is in charge of experienced persons, and the whole is under the careful personal supervision of the proprietors. If our patrons will kindly send us word of their intended arrival, either by telegram or by letter, we shall be better prepared for their comfort, marl—tf    H. S. CROCKER A SON. TLANTIC HOUSE, WELLS BEACH, ME. This popular house will bo opened June 20. Newly furnished and lighted with gas; located close to water’s edge, with superior beach. Bathing, boating, fishing and gunning facilities boston the coast; billiards, bowling, Ac. Fine QUADRI LMC Band in attendance. A new and fleet 20-ton Yacht for parties. Eaton’s coaches leave Wells Depot on arrival of 7.30 A. M., and 3 P. af. trains from Boston. Extra conveyance on arrival of all trains from Boston aud Portland. O. A. FROST, Proprietor. Also Great Falls House, Great Falls, Je3—MWP20t fjpBEMONT HOUSEJRESTAURANT. The proprietors of the Tremont House direct public attention to the Cafe connected with it. Entrance on both Tremont and Beacon Streets. It is an attractive and favorite resort for Ladies, Gentlemen and Families, and its cuisine is acknowled ed to be the best in the city. Its patrons are served from an early hour in the morning until midnight. WETHERBEE, CHAPIN & CO. mar 15—tf    ____ <§ T . C ITO U D HOTEL, BROADWAY AND 43d STREET, NEW YORK. A first-class Hotel, three blocks west of Grand Central Depot, same street,—Is conducted on EUROPEAN PLAN, and containing all modem improvements.    RAND BROTHERS, Proprietors. Jy2-3m _ STANDISH HOUSE, South Duxbury, Mass. The extensive addition to this fine Hotel being now completed, it will be ready for company July 1st. Music Hall, Billiard Hall, Bowling Saloon, Pleasant Drives, Boating. Fishing and Bathing unsurpassed. Terms reasonable. Carpets, bedding and furniture entirely new. Board ‘    **'    !K. N. H. PEAKES, Proprietor. 112 to #14 per wee Je24—MWFlm- ______^    cottage NAHANT. This House having recently been put in the best of repair, and newly furnished, is uow open for PEKMA-NENT? AND TRANSIENT BOARDERS. Parties looking for Board at the Seaside for the Season, will find this a quiet and first-class place of resort In every particular. GOOD STABLE and GOOD BOATS connected with the House, and competent men in charge.    FRANK    A.    GOERL. Jy4-tf    _ A R K E R HOUSE, On the European Plan. SCHOOL STREET, BOSTON. HARVEY D. PARKER.............JOHN    F.    MILLS marl—tf Marshall house, YORK HARBOR, MAINE. N. G. Marshall & Sons Proprietors. The location is exceedingly fine. Bathing, Fishing and Gunning facilities unsurpassed, with the famous York Sands but a short distance from tile House, Coaches will connect with morning trains at Portsmouth, N. IL, daily, returning at 2.30 P. M., or en arrival of Noon train from Boston. Address N. G. MARSHALL A SONS, York, Me. JelO—tjyl-AMWFlm A LPINE STREET COTTAGE, Gor- •axL ham, N. H.—A limited number of summer boarders can be accommodated at tho above House during the coming season. Pleasantly located, and in the immediate vicinity of the different points of interest among the Mountains. The subscriber will spare no pains lo make it a quiet aud pleasant Hqmk for all who may favor him with their patronage. Good Teams constantly on hand. For particulars as to terms, Ac., please address E. E. JACKSON. Gorham, N. II. Je7—FMWlin A KRAG U T HOUSE AND ATLANTIC HOUSE. RYE BEACH, N. II., Will open MONDAY, June IO. 1872. Eastern Railroad to North Hampton (Rye Beach Station), where Coaches will be In readiness. Telegraph Office in house. J. C, PHILBRICK A SON, Proprietors. jet—TuF18t JJOC KI If OH AM HO US E, PORTSMOUTH, N. H. The only First-Class Hotel in the city. New and elegantly furnished, unsurpassed in richness of appointments, and the best point from which to visit the isles of Shoals, aud the Beaches of Salisbury, Hampton. Rye. York and Wells. Direct railroad communication with the White Mountains, via North Conway. Jel3—tf Q. W. A J. S. PEIRCE, Proprietors. E L L~ E V U E H O T E L, 17 St IO Beacon Street, Boston. B The finest Family Hotel and best location in the city. Contains all modern improvements, including Passenger Elevator. European plan. Excellent accommodations for transient guests. F. S. LEONARD, Jel2—tf      Proprietor^ THIRST-CLASS PRIVATE BOARD- X ING HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H., CL H. JENNESS, Proprietor. Rooms very large, new, and thoroughly ventilated. House French-roof. Accommodates forty. Address G. H. JENNESS, Je28—Im______Rye    Beach,    N.    H. "PGNE~POINT HOTEL AND LOV- -■ ELL’S GROVE, at Quincy Point.-A good Dinner, Hah or Meat, aud the moat pleasant spot on the south shore to spend a day or weelt with your family. HOWARD F. ROWE, Proprietor. Steamer Massasoit leaves Lewis’ Wliarf at 9.30, i.30, and Sundays at 1U.30. Come down and try me. Jy8—lw*    _ M E R I C A N BOSTON. HOUSE, Conveniently located for business or pleasure. Contains apartments with Bathing aud Water Conveniences adjoining. Also. Passenger ELEVATOR.    LEWIS    RICE    A    SON, mar 4—    Proprietors. ^yiLL OPEN JUNE 25th, 1872. THE OCEAN HOUSE, Rye Beach, N. H. Take Eastern railroad, stop at Rye Beach Station. JOB JENNESS. Prop’r. (Late Job Jennets A Son.)    u-myil HOTELS. NICE PLACE TO SPEND A VACATION. STANDISH HOUSE, STANDISH SHORE, SOUTH DUXBURY, MASS. New Hotel, well finished and furnished having piazza 156 feet in length; spacious Music Hall, Billiard Room, Bowling Saloon and Croquet Grounds. An excellent Beach for Bathing within eight roils of Hotel. Fine Boating, and both Salt and Fresh Water Fishing. Large Dinner or Supper Parties catered for at short notice. Take Duxbury and Cohasset cars, Old Colony Depot. JolO—WFMlm    N.    U.    PEAKES, Proprietor.^ j^OUTH SHORE SUMMER RESORT. GLADE i HO USE, COHASSET, MASS. This beautifully located House, for Transient or Summer Boarders, Is now open. For Battling, Fishing or Boating it has po oqual on the whole New England Coast. Eight trains daily leave tile Old Colony ami Newport. Railroad for Cohasset. JAMES L. VI ALLE, Proprietor. Cohasset, July 8.    __Im—JylO JSLAND HOUSE, LOWELL ISLAND. This delightful watering place Is one of the most interesting summer resorts In New England. The island contains about 25 acres, and is situated in Massachusetts Bay, I mile from Marblehead Neck, and 18 miles from Boston. The climate is precisely that of the Isles of Shoals. The house contains 180 rooms, tho parlors and halls are commodious, the sleeping apartments large aud airy. The property has recently changed hands, aud Is opened this season exclusively as a quiet family resort. The prices will be very moderate Iii comparison toother seashore resorts that possess anything like equal comforts and ail vantages. The house is reached in about IO minutes from Marblehead, by small steamboat, which connects ten times dally each way with trains to and from Boston; also making frequent connections with northern aud eastern trains. Monthly tickets from Boston 912 SO; package tickets at the rate of 40 cents each. Address SUTTON A CO., Box 359, Marblehead. Jy4—ThSMWThS________ Catskill mountain house, Twelve miles from Catskill, N. Y. Accessible by the best mountain road in tne country, and uearer, in time, to New York City, than any other hotel on the Catskills. Elevation above the Hudson River 3000 feet. View, extending over 10,000 square miles, unsurpassed for beauty by any In the world. Celebrated for its invigorating atmosphere. Temperature at all times 15 to 20 degrees lower than New York city. Telegraph in the hotel. Open from June I to October I. Stages and Carriages will be in attendance upon the ani va I of the trains of the Hudson River Railroad and the Boats from Albany and New York. JAMES E. BEACH, Agent at Catskill for CHARLES A. BEACH’S Mountain House. Je'22-lm ( HARLES L. BEACH, Proprietor. RANGES, STOVES, &c7 JJOTEL RANGE WORKS. E. WHITELEY, 57, 59, 61 & 65 Charlestown Street, HOSTON-. Patentee and Manufacturer of Patent Wave Flus Oven Ranges, with one large or two or more small fires. Boilers and Furnaces, for warming buildings by low pressure steam or hot water, with all the latest improvements. Greenhouse Boilers and Pipes Dwelling Houses Kitted up with First-Class Ranges and Furnaces. Water Pipes in Galvanized Iron or Brass. Public Houses and Factories fitted with 8team Boilers and Pipes for Warming. New York Ranges at New York Prices. French Ranges on Hand Competent Workmen sent to any part of tho United States or Canadas,    m22-tf J^ORTH    ATLANTIC EXPRESS COMPANY. Chartered ny Special Act or Incorporation. CAPITAL Bl,OOO,OOO. Office in Boston : ll State Street. OFFICES AND AGENCIES IN ALL PARTS OF EUROPE. In addition to Merchandise, Packages, Baggage, Specie, Stocks, Bonds and other valuables forwarded to and from all parts of En rom), at fixed tariff rates, the NORTH ATLANTIC EXPRESS COMPANY is now prepared to forward and deliver    * SMALL PREPAID PARCELS To and from Boston and all towns having railway communication with the seaboard in Great Britain, North and South Germany, France. Switzerland, Belgium, Holland and Denmark, at the following rates, covering all transportation and delivery charges whatsoever: Parcels up to I lh weight, J inches square, and not over #10 in value, 86 cents. Parcels up to 2 lbs weight, 4 inches square, and not over #15 in value, $1 05, Parcels up to 3 lbs weight, 6 inches square, and not over #20 in value, SI 4U. Parcels up to 4 lbs weight, 6 inches square, aud not over #25 in value, #1 65.    ... rh Parcels of this class for Great Britain, I and 2 ST, taken at 25 cents, 3 and 4 lbs at 40 cents each less than the above rates.    ,    , Parcels of same sizes, weights and values forwarded and delivered in Italy, Norway, Sweden aud Russia at similar low rates as per rnibllshed tariff. Circulars, containing full tariffs of rates for all classes of freight and parcels, seut free on application. Collections and commissions executed in all parts of Europe.       _______Kl—JyS R E W ARD. We are ready to pay the above if adulteration can be found in any Coffees, Spices or Cream Tartar manufactured by us and branded “ PU as.” For a Choice Relish Use Our COLDEN MUSTARD. Read what the State Assayer says:— “ The Quick Yeast Powder Is entirely harmless and efficient.    S.    DANA    HAYES.” The Ladies find they can depend upon its making light and sweet biscuits. Ask your Grocer for any of the above, SWAIN, EARLE & CO., MANUFACTURERS AND SOLE PROPRIETORS, 63 and 65 Commercial Street, ami 5 and 7 Mercantile Street, myi-WStf _ BOSTON. EWING MACHINES. s ALL KINDS OF FIBST-CLASS SEWING MACHINES, For Sale on Easy Terms, at NO. II TEMPLE PLACE. MACHINES EXCHANGED, REPAIRED, AND TO LET. MACHINES SOLD AND PAY TAKEN IN WORK my31 N. H. White & Co., No. ll TEMPLE PLACE. FMW-3m T 0 O T . $30,000 CORSETS, GLOVES, TRIMMINGS AMD THREAD STORE GOODS. Store to be occupied August 1st by Shepard, Norwell A Co. C. H. GREEN, Jy4—ltAMWFfit _    36    Winter    Street. yy ATE fit F I XT UR ES . SUPERIOR PLUMBING WORK, For city or country, at Lowest Prices, by WZMI. MILLS 8c OO., Corner of CONGRESS aud MILK Ste. Plumbers’ Materials, every variety, for sale in quantities to suit. at manufacturers' prices._tt—mart PILES ARE TERRIBLE.—Cure tatar- JL us), bleeding, external and It ching Piles with Brlggs’a Pile Remedy. Sold by GOODWIN, and all dealers in medicine.    tf—aprlO T IN EN AND COTTON JLi HUBBER LINED LINEN Hi HOSE RUBBER LINED LINEN HOSE. RUBBER LINED GARDEN HO<lE. N. E. LINEN HOSE MANUFACTURING CO., F. W. CLAESSENS, Treasurer, my3—tiro    179 WASHINGTON STREET. SCHOOLS. PRESTON COTTAGE, Newton, Mass. MISS WILSON’S FAMILY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES. The Autumn Term begins Sept. 3, 1872. For circulars, Ac., address Miss JULIA A. WILSON, as above. my 25—SWtauc30 SCHOOL FOR BOYS Between the ages of 9 and 14 years, will be opened on the 30tli of September, 1872, at NO. 80 CHARLES STREET BOSTON. Apply in person at Mr. J. P. Hopklnson's Schoolroom, 80 Charles street, on Saturdays until the first of July next, between 12 and I o’clock P. M.t or address by man Mr. H. S. MACKINTOSH, Cambrldgeporl, Mass. References.—Prof. G. M. Lane; J. C. Ropes, Esq., Rev. E. E. Hale; Hon. Joslah Quincy.    WN9t*—mv29 \VS9t*-my29 pAMILY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. “ THE WI J,LOWS,” FARMINGTON, MAINE. SPECIAL ADVANTAGES: Its healthy and beautiful location. The most Elegant and Convenient School Building In New England. Teachers of Superior Qualifications. The equal attention which the least advanced pupil receives with the most forward. The opportunity afforded to those desiring It for a complete education in all branches of Housekeeping. The BK8T of facilities In Music and iAnguages. Pupils received at any time. Address the Principal, MISS L. G. BELCHER, my?—WFMtf    Farmington, Maine. U A. HUCKINS, Manufacturer, Dealer, and Importer of HATS, CAPS, FUHS & UMBRELLAS. ALSO, Army and Navy Goods. 1181 WASHINGTON STREET AND 30 UNION PARK STREET, myl4—tf    BOSTON. APER HANGINGS. PAPER HANGINGS. A FULL AND COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF ALL GRADES, MAY BE FOUND AT No. 243 TREMONT STREET, Next to Paul’s. FRICKS MODERATE. NYE & my4— SMW2m ROBINSON. THE PUBLIC. rjr o IRA A. MERRITT, Caterer for the World’s Peace Jubilee, Under Special Appointment of the Executive Committee, and FRANK L. MCCOWAN, Caterer of the Narragansett Steamer Company, Respectfully inform »*at the Jubilee Festival, that they have est*bushed DININO- HALLS AT WILLIAMS ZE3LA.IjL, Cor. of WASHINGTON Sc DOVER STS. The Seating Capacity of Williams Hall Is Upwards of 3000 Persons per day. Severs! societies have already received their accommodations at reduced prices. They have also made arrangements for LODGINGS on favorable terms. Apply at the WILLIAMS HALL, or of the Bureau of Accommodations.    tf—Jel7 || ARE BARGAINS IN Fine Jet Goods. Tile choicest assortment we have ever had, and the best goods ever sold In this or any other city for tho prices.    ______ ONE LOT CONTAINS SETS OF THE NEWEST DESIGNS, Beautifully finished—the prettiest goods ever made, and at a price to astonish all who see the goods —Only One Dollar a Set. (They cost three times the price to import.)    _ Another lot contains a splendid assortment of JET NECKLACES, Beautifully Cut Beads, The only Fashionable Style of Necklace, and the Neatest and most durable, we have marked this lot at si OO EACH. We cannot buy another lot to sell at any such price; and similar goods cannot be bought at any store in tho city for double the price. JET BRACELETS! Dessicne of Every Description. A LARGE ASSORTMENT. SO Cents, MI OO. Bl 50. *3 OO per Pair. HAT AND BONNET ORNAMENTS. HAIR ORNAMENTS, FANCY ORNAMENTS FOR TRIMMING. A large Assortment and Very Low Prices. 35 Cents, 50 Cents, *1 OO and Upwards. OUR SPECIALTY IS JET GOODS WATERMAN & CO., R E 15 WINTER STREET, ice A Corner of Music Hail Entrance, Jy9—TuW 83t M O L. ELLISON, HOLLIS & CO. Have removed from No. 7 Kilby street, to No. 41 Devonshire Street, BOSTON. Authorized Agents and Attorneys for the following Fire and Marine Insurance Companies, viz.: Home Insurance Co. of New York. Franklin Fire Ins. Co. of Philadelphia. International Citizens’ Hanover Fire National Fire Arctic Fire Irving Union Mutual Alps of New York. of Philadelphia. of Erie, Pa. ELLISON, HOLLIS & CO., FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE, NO. 41 DEVONSHIRE STREET. Jyt~«t boston pads (Slob*. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY IO, 1872. CONTENTS. FIRST PAGE—Poem: “There is no Death”—Review of New Publications—Anecdotes of Artiste—Dramatic—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: Letters from Our Own Correspondents in Louisiana, Minnesota, Italy and Switzerland. THIRD PAGE.-Foreign Intelligence: Festival of tho Birth of the Prophet; Meeting of General Baptists in England; A Lasting Republic for France; Spanish Politics; The Remains of the Carlist Insurrection; Disunited France; Food Strike in England, Etc. FOURTH PAGE,—News in Brief-Editorials on Current Topics—Editorial Notes Commenting on tho Events of the Day—Political Notes, giving News and Opinions from all Quarters—tow aud the Courts. fifth PAGE.—By Telegraph: Full and Interesting Report of Affairs at Baltimore Convention; Reports of Current Events in all Parts of the World— Out-Door Sports—Personals—Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News: Latest Events in Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island ami Connecticut—Daily Gossip-Miscellaneous Selection: Good Nature. SEVF.NTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial,Naval and Marine Records. EIGHTH PAGE.—Local Department: City and Suburban Intelligence—Real Estate—Educational Matters. _ THERE IS NO DEATH. There is no death! Tho stars go down To rise upon some fairer shoie; And bright, in heaven’s jewelled crown, They shine for evermore. There is no death! The dust we tread Shall change beneath the summer showers To golden grain or mellow fruit, Or rainbow-tinted flowers. The granite rocks disorganize, And feed the hungry moss they bear J The forest-leaves drink daily life From out the viewless air. There is no death! The leaves may fall, And flowers may fudo and pass away; They only walt through wintry hours The coming of May-day. There Ib no death I An angel-form Walks o’er tho earth with silent tread; And bears our best-loved things away, And then we eall them “dead.” He leaves our hearts all desolate, Ho plucks our fairest, sweetest flowers; Transplanted into bliss, they now Adorn immortal bowers. The birdlike voice, whose joyous tone* Made glad these scenes of sin aud strife, Sings now an everlasting song Around the tree of life. Where’er he sees a smile too bright, Or heart too pure for taint and vice, He bears it to that world of light, To dwell In paradise. Bom unto that undying life, They leave us but to come again; With joy we welcome them the sumo, Except their sin and pain. And ever near us, though unseen, The dear, immortal spirits tread; For all the boundless universe Is Ufo—there is no dead I NEW PUBLICATIONS. T. B. Peterson & Brothers, of Philadelphia, have published a new novel called “My Hero,” by Mrs. Forrester, author of “Fair Women.” It is a well written story, showing how a girl of seventeen fell hi love with a Byronic gentleman, how she married a gentleman by no means Byronic, ami how she sits down to record at tweuty-flve her happiness with a husband who was entirely different from her girUsh beau ideal. It is, indeed, fortunate that a parent, or Providence; often steps in, and prevents Innocent but ignorant maidens from following their Impulses In the matter of love. Tile novel is pleasing and attractive. (Received by Lee & Shepard, and Noyes, Holmes Si Co.) _ J. B. Lippincott Sc Co., of Phila., have published "Who Would Have Thought of It?” a novel, by an anonymous author. It is written evidently by some person deeply offended with the “war-measures” of Mr. Lincoln’s admiulstiation, and who thinks one of the worst sounds ever heard in a free country was the tinkle of Mr. Seward’s “little bell.” Among tho public men introduced are Mr. Stanton and Mr. Sumner, for both of whom the writer seems to have an aversion. (Received by Lee & Shepard.) T. B. Peterson & Brothers, In their re-issue of the works of Alexandre Dumas, have just published “I he Countess of Chamey; or the Fall of the French Monarchy.” It is the fourth of the series known as “Memoirs of a Physicianand the persons prominent in the early stages of the French Revolution of ’88, are among the characters. (Recd, by Lee Sc Shepard.) “.Jubilee Days,” a daily paper published by J. R. Osgood Sc Co. from June 17th to July 4th, has been printed in a substantial quarto pamphlet. It is a witty and excellent remembrancer of the great celebration of Peace—a period so hot that people wore stewed iu their own garments, and the jtollce were led to fear that perspiration would eventually end In desperation. Sydney Smith has told us that moral responsibility ceases when the thermometer rises above eighty-live; it has risen here above ninety-live, and Boston has remained preeminently moral and even respectable. It may be that the weakness caused by heat bas preserve)I us from the offences which heat induces. At any rate the days of Jubilee have passed without any interruption of the peace. Nobody has been killed; nobody has been robbed. Some civic scientists account for the phenomenon on the ground that the Frog Pond on Boston Common, by its exhalations of cool and beneficial vapor, appeased all spirits that tho thermometer exasperated. The Frog Pond Is, to be sure, a very small body of water; but no Bostonian can doubt that It exerts a moral power, altogether disproportioned to Its mere physical extent. Our v is Hors unite in testifying to It# beneficent virtues. It may be, also, that “Jubilee Days” baa done something to moderate the natural ferocity of tile human beings who have swarmed Into the city from all quarters. A glance at Hopplu’s pictures may (•have reconciled them to their race. A further reading of the jokeg of Aldrich aud Howells may have comforted them with the feeling that humor harmonizes all individual inconveniences; some of the puns were a little strained ai d far-fetched, they may have felt a savage satisfaction in the thought that the sweat of the punster’s brow must have been more copious than their own. One of the funniest things in the collection is the account of the ascent of the publisher and his writers in Prof. Allen’s balloon. A* they were rising, "the publisher, with hts hat crushed over Ids ears, was tim only person who seemed to be having a good time; but his enjoyment was abruptly brought to an end by our Bouquet of Contributors taking this opi»or-tunity to strike for higher pay. The grasping capitalist resisted for several minutes, and then saw the raise.” The critic of Lowell will himself join In the laugh at tills hit:—“Our Literary Critic heedlessly threw 6vcr a copy of Scribner’s Monthly, containing Parson Wilkinson’s criticism of Lowell’s prose-writings. A thrill of horror ran through the group. What if that dead weight should fall on the head of some incautious citizen! But no one seems to have been burt by it! It probably fell into merited oblivion Another hit should be recorded. When we consider that “Jubilee Days” contained only four octavo pages, there is something Inexpressibly ludicrous In their advertisement of a “Double Number,” which was to contain, among other things which would require an acre of room, "the autobiographies of the twenty thousand members of the chorus, written by ourselves in moments of leisure. Portraits by Sfgnor Balzando.” It would be unjust not to meutkm the disappointment of our German friends from abroad, who visited the “Brewer Fountain” on the Common with the idea that It “played beer.” Alas! Bostoni ans arc more disappointed still in finding that it does not even play water. A word may here be said of tile new process of engraving by which Hoppln was enabled to have his rapid drawings converted into pictures at throe hours’ notice. Weekly papers can easily manage their illustrations; but “Jubilee Days” has shown that tho same thing can be done daily. “Tile Chemical Engraving Company,” of which the firm of Osgood & Co. hold the patent, are willing to engrave at a price much below tile ordinary charges, and to do the work more expeditiously as well as more cheaply than by the ordinary method. We direct the reader’s attention to the specimens given at the end of the present volume of the “Jubilee Days.” The “Woodland Scenery” is a masterpiece, and yet it is done by a process which is os cheap as it is certain. The publishers give an account of the various attempts which have been made to achieve a similar result. Here Is the statement :— “The rapid and economical reproduction of pictures for books and newspapers has engaged the attention of artists, engravers and publishers for many years. "The method chiefly in vogue, wood-engraving, is open to the objection that the lines In the block when cut are the engraver’s lines and not the artist’s. Moreover, the highest kind of wood-engraving is itself an art, and those who practise it with skill are more expensive aids to pictorial production than the artist himself. In a word, the best wood-engraving is costly and good,—the ordinary wood-engraving is costly and bad. A result that should preserve the touches of the artist, and combine tho brightness and sharpness of wood-engraving with adaptability to the requirements of tho type-press has boon tho object of countless experiments and processes. England, Germany and France have each added to the long list of failures. Frequent artistic successes have been made, but they were so hampered by chemical ami mechanical complications that where a satisfactory plate could lie occasionally produced, its cost was so great that it took rank among the luxuries, and wits commercially valueless. Perhaps no person Inis shown greater Interest in t his subject than the proprietor of the Illustrated London News, as is evidenced by the many “process” plates which have a;>-pearcd in that journal in the past twenty years. That the desired cml would be reached ultimately, no expert has ever doubted. A long list could bo made of the artists and engravers who have silent timo and money with this object in view” The new invention, which promises to revolutionize the art of engraving, is thus described: —'"A glass plate is prepared with a white etching ground on which the subject to be drawn is lightly sketched with a very soft pencil. The glass is thou placed on a piece of dark cloth, and with a common steel etching point the drawing is cut or scratched through the ground to the glass, each line as produced appearing as black as an ink line on paper. When tho work is completed the picture is before you, as sharp and brilliant as an impression from a copper-plaCe, and a skilful artist can work more rapidly with these materials than with a pencil on palier. Here tile artist’s labor ceases, and in uncouple of minutes ho can be shown a permanent print from tile glass by the aid of which he can put oil bis lost touches, or make any needed alterations. From tills glass plate, by a chemical process, a transfer is placed upon a sheet of prepared zinc which is plunged into a proper etching bath, and the engraving is done by corroding the white spaces between the drawn lines, the latter being firmly protected by the materials used in tile transferring, and where necessary, by adding various compositions not affected by the acids.” ANECDOTES OF ARTISTS. Agostino Caracol, discoursing one day on tho excellency of the ancient sculptors, was profuse In his praise of the Laocoon, and observing that bis brother Annibale spoke not a word, uor seemed to take any notice of what ho said, reproached him as wanting taste, while be continued himself to describe minutely that noble relic of antiquity. Meanwhile Annibale turning to the wall, with a piece of charcoal drew the statue as exactly as if it had been tangibly before bis very eyes. The company were surprised, while Agostino, with self-reproach, confessed that bis brother had taken a more effectual way than himself to demonstrate tho beauties of that wonderful piece of sculpture. “The poet paints with words, the painter speaks with works," said Annibale. Zeuxis, the ancient painter, produced a cluster of grapes upon the canvas with such perfect skill that Hie birds came and pecked at them. This success greatly elated the artist, whose fame went abroad thereat, reaching the ears of one Parrhasius, a rival artist, who seeking an opportunity painted a curtain before a portion of the picture. Soon ofter Zeuxis approaching the painting to exhibit it to Parrhasius desired him to remove the curtain! But he was compelled to acknowledge himself defeated, since he had only deceived birds, but his rival had deceived a fellow artist. Another story is related of Zeuxis, of rather a novel character, and which is well authenticated. He painted a boy with a basket of grapes, to which the birds as before resorted. But this gave the artist great dissatisfaction and very properly so, leading him to declare the painting a failure, since had the similitude been in both cases equal, the birdB would most certainly have been deterred by natural fear of the boy, from approaching the picture I Salvator Rosa was forced, at the outset of his carcer of art, to sell his pictures In the streets of Naples, but after he became celebrated he charged the most exorbitant prices for his simplest efforts. A person of great wealth had been long in treaty with him for a landscape, and every time he came Salvator raised the price one hundred crowns. The gentleman expressed bis surprise at last with some earnestness, when the painter told him that with al) his riches he could not purchase it, and to put an end to his importunity, destroyed the picture before his eyes I Protegees, an early painter and sculptor, occupied seven years in finishing his picture of Ialysus, living only upon the simplest dict In the meantime, hoping thus to elevate his powers of conception and execution. He designed to represent in the piece a flog panting, and with froth at bis mouth, but this, after an hundred vain attempts to do, he gave up in despair, aud in a fit of anger threw bis sponge upon the picture. Chance brought to perfection what the labor of the artist could not accomplish; the fall of the sponge upon the picture represented the froth at the mouth of the dog in the most perfect and life-like manner, and the artist’s picture was universally admired.    _ Lord Mulgravc employed Gilbert Stuart to paint the portrait of his brother, General Phillips, previous to his going abroad. On seeing the picture, which he did not until it was finished, Mulgravc exclaimed, “I sec Insanity in that face I” The General went to India, and the first account his brother heard of Ulm was that he had committed suicide from insanity. It is thus that the real painter dives into tho recesses of his sitter’s mind, and displays strength or weakness upon the canvas, while the mere mechanic makes a map of the man. Hawthorne wrought from this anecdote his romance of the Prophetic Pictures. Giotto di Bonding an Italian artist, was an humble shepherd in his youth. Cimabue, an eminent artist of the period, saw a simple figure that the boy Giotto drew with rude stones uisjii the rock, and persuaded I ii in to become his pupil. The lad soon equalled and surpassed bls master, but they continued friends. While he was yet a mere boy in bls master’s studio he painted a fly with such skill upon the nose of a portrait which Cimabue waa engaged u;ion that when bis master was about to resume his work he made many vain and even angry efforts to dislodge the insect before he discovered the trick. A nobleman not famous for hts beauty, having left his portrait unpaid for on Hogarth’s hands,the painter finally obtained the money by sending the following note: “Mr. Hogarth’s dutiful respects to Lord—, finding that he does not mean to have the picture drawn for him, Lord is informed again of Mr. Hogarth’s pressing necessity for money. If, therefore his lordship does not send for It In three days, it will be disposed of with the addition of a tail and some other appendages, to Mr. Pau, the famous wild beast man, Mr. Hogarth having given that gentleman a conditional promise of it for Ids exhibition.” Apelles, who flourished in the time of Alexander tbs Great, never permitted a day to pass without practice in his art. He was accustomed, when be had completed any one of his pieces, to expose It in rome public place to the view of the passers-by, and seating himself behind it to hear the remarks which were made. On one of these occasions a shoemaker censured the painter for having given one of the slippers a less number of ties than it ought to have. Allies, knowing the man must be correct, at once rectified the mistake. The next day the shoemaker, emboldened, criticised one of the legs, when Apelles Indignantly put forth his head and bid him keep to that line of criticism which he justly understood. HABITS OF LITERARY MEN. Die Baltimore American thus revives reminiscences of some of the well-known literary characters of the past: John Calvin commenced his daily studies at five or six in the morning, reading and writing in bed for hours together. If business required him to go out, he would rise and dress; but, on his return, again went to bcd. As he advanced in years, he wrote little with his own ham!, but dictated to secretaries, rarely having occasion to make any corrections. Sometimes his faculty of composition would fall; then he would quit bis bed, attend to his out-door duties for days, weeks, and even months together, and not think of writing until he felt the power had returned. Then be would go to bed, send tor his secretary, and resume his labors. The great Cardinal Richelieu, who was a dramatist as well as prime minister of France, usually went to bed at eleven, slept three hours, would rise and write till eight in the morning—now and then amusing himself by playing with his cats, of which he was very fond. Burton, the naturalist, rose early and worked perpetually. His great “ Studies of Nature ” cost him fifty years of labor, and he recopied it eighteen times before he sent It to the printers. He composed in a singular manner, writing on large-sized paper, on which, as in a ledger, five distinct columns were ruled. In tho first column he wrote down the first thought; in the second he corrected, enlarge)! and pruned it, and so on, until be had reached the fifth column, within which he finally wrote the result of his labor. But even after this, he would recompose a sentence twenty times, and once devoted fourteen hours to find the proper word with which to round off a period. Cuvier, who raised comparative anatomy to a science, never had occasion to copy his manuscript. He composed very rapidly, the proper words falling into the proper place, and everything bciag arranged in his mind in a very orderly manner. B onnet, the French divine, who left fifty volumes of hts own manuscripts, rose at four, wrapped himself up in a loose dress of bearskin, and wrote until, from sheer fatigue, his hand refused to hold the pen. Then he would return to heil, take the sleep of exhaustion, and on awaking go through the same process again. AMUSEMENTS. Had not Strauss and the foreign bands paused for a few days to entertain the New Yorkers, after having closed their engagement in this city, Gotham would have been as void of first-class amusements during the hot weather as Boston has been since the close of the Jubilee. It is true that our theatres are ostensibly open, but that is about all that can be said concerning them just now. Gloiik Theatre.— The popular pantomime, “Humpty Dumpty,” is nightly attracting good audiences at this house. Those who have never seen the inimitable Fox ami bls comical assistants should certainly visit the Globe. There will be a matinee entertainment to-day. Boston Theatre.—The Vokes family will clow the season on Saturday night, and give their last matinee on that day. At any other season of the year the vast auditorium would be too small to hold the crowds who delight in the inimitable acting of these prodigiously clever artists. The laughable sketch of " The Wrong Man In the Right Place” will lie continued through the week, ami at the matinee on Saturday. The splendid programme in pretention for Monday evening should attract crowds to Mr. McGlenen’s benefit. Boston Museum.—Persons who wish to laugh have only to visit the Museum and witness the performance of Mr. Robert Craig and his excellent company. To praise Mr. Craig’s acting would be like carrying coals to Newcastle, but for the information of those who have never seen any of his wonderful imitations of the prominent actors of the day, we will say that, in his specialty, he is unapproachable. He is assisted by Mr. E. D. Davies, ventriloquist, and H. J. Sargent, illusionist. An afternoon performance will be given to-day. CURRENT NOTES. Chloral for cholera is successfully used in Russia. Plenty of wild strawberries in New Hampshire. Mexico is beginning to build cotton factories. The mules of Hayneville, Ga., are being rapidly exterminated by some unknown disease. A boy was recently killed In New Orleans by being struck in the abdomen by a base-bull. Cuttle fish are brought by cargo from the Bahamas. A negro of Columbus, Ga., bets forty dollan that he can eat seven pounds of beef at one meal. San Francisco was this year the great distributing IKiint for importations of Chinese fire-crackers. From Pensacola comes the usual account of the gulping of bathers by sharks. Gray hair was tbirty-flve dollars an ounce at last quotations. In Cincinnati a call for a communication from a spirit who can write Welsh has met with no response. Of the twenty-seven graduating members of Wesleyan University, twenty-six have middle names. Four hundred new oil wells are drilled in the oil regions every month. Southern Minnesota has a compact organization of well-disciplined horse thieves. Southerners have shown themselves the brat students at Princeton College for several years past. Men as well as animals ore dying from charbon in Louisiana. Fifteen months ago a Missouri woman set out on foot to find her relatives, bub has not yet found them. The despondent looking man who suddenly started on seeing new apples for sale, and cried, “ Now, my children shall have bread,” was a doctor. They arrest persons for fortune-telling in Fayetteville, N. C. A good example for some of our larger eider. Jthn Wesley used to say: “Oh, how hart! it is to be shallow enough for a genteel congregation.” But ministers have no difficulties of that kind now. Buncombe, N. C., has a candidate for Governor, and it is no longer in older to sneer when Buncombe is talked of. Five columns of deaths, obituaries and funeral notices is a good deal, and yet that is only what the Philadelphia Ledger furnished its readers on Saturday. A Pekin, 111., woman became so enraged In a dispute about a borrowed umbrella that she went Into convulsions and died. What a loss a woman like that must be I A Hollander who arrived in Bay City, Mich., recently on Friday, hat before Satuiday night bought and paid for land and lumber, built him a house aud gone to living in It. A Michigan village had a regular leap-year celebration of the Fourth. The president, orator, marshal, and all the officers except the chaplain and the reader, were women. Solomon City, Kau., is a hard place for husbands. One day last week five wives left their better halves without adieux, and went back East to “live with mamma.” Death, with fleshless fingers having snatched all the centenarians of Washington's domestic family, is now commencing on that of the late President Madison, aud one old colored lady of IOT summers baa just gone. The wife of on eminent Uteraieur thinks it very nice to have an author for a husband. Whenever she feels restless he reads her something he has written, and iu a few minutes rite is in a sound Mid refreshing slumber. In the San Joaquin Valley is a grain patch thirty-five miles long and eight ngfcs wide, covering an arca of 179,200 acres; th* adbpgo yield is estimate.! at sixteen bushel*. whkWwm give a total of 3,807,200 bushels,or 80,015 ton*. A publisher bi “'tv gavw notice that be ^Betided to spend fifty dolte * law,.’*a new heed" for 'his paper The next day ob * *1 hts wubseri bere dropped him the following note: wl db it—better keep the money and buy a new bend fur the editor.” ;