Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 26, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 26, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. POUTI.AHi) KA1B* Tuesday Morning, April 'ifi, 1861. ______--- — 77te circulation of the Daily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, and double that of any other in Portland. TilU-flilO per pear: \f paid slrictlp in ad ounce a dneoum nf *LI*J mill be made. An Appeal lor Sympathetic Attentions. Diiaft RkaumvoCT,” April 25,1-8J4. To the Patriotic Citizens of Portland: Kiud Friends: Your deep devotiou and your williuguess to aid those who wear their country's uuiform, has iuduced us to write to you. Separated from your city only by a narrow channel of water, surrounded on all sides by a board fence, witltin bearing of your Sab bath bells, aud almost under the eyes of all of you, stands a camp formerly called for oue of our owu Maine heroes, hut lately rejoicing in the appellation of the “ Draft Rendez vous.” Scattered among its different wards and barracks are many of us who, a short time since, left our different regiments and batteries for the purpose of recruiting our thinned rauks, aud addiug to the decimated numbers of our several commands. All ol us are Maine boys; all of us have endeavored to sus tain the hoDor of our loved State on the field of battle, hi the deadly skirmish or on the lonely picket. Enough confidence was placed in us by our commanders to send us home on this detached service, thus giving us many chances to leave the service, or, to use a bard word, desert, had we been of a mind to do so. But did we do it? The records of the sev eral offices of the Provost Marshals will show. Relieved from the duty of recruiting we were ordered to report to this place.— Promptly to the time we came. Our several duties—very light duties indeed—were as signed to us, aud we have performed them to the best of our ability aud soldierly knowl edge. The duty lias been light, our rations as a geueral thing have been very good, every thing has gone well except in one instance— we have no liberty to leave the camp, or at least’ that liberty in so small that it is hardly available. juitu) ui ns live wuuiu iuc mints ui juui city, *ml when your church bells call the wor shipers together, or when the hour-hand of the clock In the lofty steeple points to the hour of noon, we kuow our parents and friends are called to the sanctuary or meet around the family board, anil we sigh to think that cruel late debars us from meeting with them. When, perchance, the duty of being with the “ water-squad" permits us to leave the routines of the camp, and to gaze, with eyes unclouded by the rising fence, upon the house-tops and the steeples of your city, we look with longing eyes, and feast upon the sight as Hoses feasted on the unclouded vision of the land that was to be the inheritance of those whom he had led, and with almost tear ful eyes we turn away and hope that soon tome Joshua will arise to give us the privilege of visiting that promised laud. Aud now, kind friends, we have told you our story, will you now do us a favor? As we cannot leave the confines of this camp to visit you, will you visit us? Will you, ladies, visit us? Visit us in our lonely habitation with your smiling faces, your gentle smiles anil words of comfort. Como and smile upon us, aud mayhap while the jest and ready re turn of wit and humor passes lietweeu us, we shall forget our loneliuess and sorrow. Gentlemen—men of busiuess—will you vis it us ? Come and talk to us of politics, re ligion, literature,science, anything; tell us d» the rise and fall of storks and houds, or of the traffic in gold; tell us how quickly the last English steamer performed her passage; whether ail the goods saved from tiie Bohe mian hare been sol dto good advantage; or if you believe in keejrtng a two-lorty— Tell us all yon can, and though the tear of sorrow may be sited at parting, yet you will have served to comfort poor, lonely mortals, who leel three times more lonely and wretch ed thau when they charged at Fredericksburg, rode with Kilpatrick on a raid or stood by their guns at Gettysburg. Children, will you come? VoU who bear the motto, " Tall oaks from little acorns grow," will you come? Conte aud tell us how much money you are saviug lor Fourth of July; how many sticks of candy you masticated last Sabbath during the second prayer; or whether you have got the new wagon father promised you as soon as the snow was gone. Come and tell us all'your sorrows, aud may be duriug the recital of your trials wo shall forget our own troubles. Childreu lit arms, come! It will delight us to hear your squalling and cries; to see you kick with the plump little legs, or “strike out trom the shoulder” witli those fat little arms. Everybody, mao, woman or cliild, then, can come! Come to Camp Berry to visit us in our loneliuess; aud should you not heed our in vitation, may be oue of these days wc shall shriek in your cars the dismal words—“ T teas in prison anti ye routed me not." Tuto. Jeff. Davis at Home. That amiable journal, the ltichmond Klarn iner, draws this pleasing picture uf Jefferson Davis iu au article ou the Confederate fast day: “Mr. Davis has the reputation of unlwnd ing obotinaey and hauteur; but that Is lor his friends. When his own supporters aud rightful counsellors, the men who created this Confederate movement and elevated him to ills great office, approacli him with respect ful advice or reinoustrance, it may be that he is haul as Hint; hut let the public enemy com mand him, at his peril, to eat his own words and come down from his high ground, and who so politic aud ‘reasonable’ as he'! Uis stern self-w ill is for us—his confederates—his gracious gentleness for our foes. Triumph, aud gratified pride arc for them; for us, fast ing. humiliation and prayer, a “Thus we prepare ourselves, and we trust our readers also, to meet in fitting frame of mind the services of Friday, the 8th of April. Let us fast on this day, as only Confederates can ; let us clothe our souls iu the sackcloth and ashes of humility; aud let us pray, say ing : ‘From alhprivy conspiracy and liugger mugger, from canting and recanting aud all other shufiliug sin, from the crafts and as saults of the devil and Yankee democrats— good Lord deliver us!’ ” The immediate occasion of this is, that Jeff. Davis has not hanged Ucueral liutler, at he threatened to do, hut has found hiinsel compelled to enter into negotiations with him for the exchange of prisoners.— [Kveniut; Post. Mukx>kuoi> A—Simon lleverfy of Daring, a private iu Co. K, 12th Me. was shot dead by Lieut. Metzner, of the luva lid Corps, at the Beach Street barracks, it Boston, on Shnday evening. There appeari to have been no sufficient provocation givei by the deceased to justify Metzner iu firing a him. A coroner's inquest is to he held. py*The Annapolis Kepublicau says Den Burnside has ordered all the troops now oi the way to joiu him, to make all speed. Tin troops were to more yesterday. New Publications. The Grape On ti rist. A Treatise ou the Cultivation of the Native Grape. By An drew S. Fuller, Practical Horticulturist, Brooklyn, N. Y. l2mo. pp. 259. For sale in this city by H. L. Davis, and by A. Wil liams A' Co., Boston. I lie author, in this work, give* the result of many years' experiment? in the culture of the grsj>e. He does not claim that the theories or principles pro mulgated arc new, but declares it his purpose only to elucidate the practice of principles already known. The terms used are such as are familiar to the geueral reader, and the subject made as plain as language is capable of making it. He advocates the horizontal arm and renewal system of training, as the best tor general vineyard culturem well as for garden* where circumstances will permit of it* being u-ed. lie says in a trial of 12 year*, nouehavegiven him ?och uniform and satisfactory r.suits as this. The grape culture is exciting considerable interest, and we have no doubt this work will be read with profit. Honor; or the Slave-dealer’* Daugh ter. By Stephen G. Bultluch. Boston: Win. V. Spencer. 12mo. pp. 238. For sale iu this city by Bailey & Noyes. This it a representation of Southern lile, a com bination of fact and fiction iu a very pleasing and interesting manner. The sketches are derived from a residence of many years in the Southern section of the country. Some of the most important incidents of the work are founded on fact having their exact counterpart in actual life. This i? a story of a New England girl whose mother died, leaving her in the care of. and to be adopted by, a family of wealth and influence. Her father returned after several years aud claimed her, insisting on his right to carry her away. She was carried into the State of Ala bama where her father bocaine a slave dealer, and the object of the present work is to give a vivid and faithful view of life in a slave pen and upon the plantation. YOITII's UlhTOKY OK THE HKUKI.UoN. This work is by the author of the “Pioneer Boy,” and several other work? of that kind, and i« the most interesting history of the rebellion for youth, that ha? been published. It is entirely reliable as a matter of history, and inspire? the young with true patriotism and a desire to see the couutry restored to peace, ou the basis of freedom and universal jus tice. The style of the work is such as to interest the young reader and leave a lasting and beneficial im pression. It j« published by Walker, Wise A Co., Boston. For sale in thi? city by Bailey A Noyes. The Whip,Hof. and Sword; or the Gulf Department in 1853. By Geo. H. Hep worth. Boston: Walker, Wise & Co. 12mo. pp. 298. For sale in this city by Bailey & Noyes. Rev. Geo. H Hep worth, the author of this work, is Pastor of the Church of the Catty. Boston, lie was induced to go to New Orleans a* Chaplain of the 47th Massachusetts regiment, and was subsequently detailed to superintend the plantations, under a com mission a* First Lieutenant. This gave him an ex cellent opportunity of observing the results of the paid system of labor and of beiug made acquainted with the influences that were brought to bear upon military officer* to lead them to be unjust to the ne groes. This work throw* a flood of light upon many of the transaction^ of the Gult Department, aud abound* with interesting facts, anecdotes aud sketch es of southern life. Life 01 Wm. H. Prescott. By Geo. Tick nor. Boston: Ticknor St Fields. 12mo. pp. 458. Foi sale in this city by Hall L. Davis. This admiral)!'- biography of one of the ablest his torian* of hi* time, was originally published in au elegant quarto volume, illustrated in the highest style of the art. This work has been reproduced by Messrs. Ticknor & Fields, of Boston, in a very hand some 12mo, at a price which is within the reach of all readers. William Hickling Prescott wras born in Salem, on the fourth day of May. ITUti, and died in Boston, on the 2Kth of January, lfc7.t, being nearly <13 years of age. He was the author of "Ferdinand and Isabella," the “Conquest of Peru," and numer ous other works which have been reprinted in Paris and Leipzig. This biography is written in an inter esting aud pleasing style, giving account of the leading events in his life, aud his most important corre«i)ondeuce with prominent men of this and Other countries. There are but few biographical works that will be read with more interest or profit. The Solihfb Bor, or Tom Somers in the Aruiy. A story of the Great Rebellion. By Oliver Optic. Boston: Lee Sc Shepard. For sale in this city by Bailey Sc Noyes. This is the first of a series of Army and Navy stories, by this popular author, who has written so much to interest and instruct the young. It gives tho adventures of a young and uobl«-hear1ed soldi* r in attractive language and st>le, and will no doubt be popular amoag the boys (or whom it is intended. It describes the battles and marches, tbe perils and th< privations which were shared by thousands of men of the Army of the Pototuac. Sermon* Preached at Trinity Chapel, Brighton. By the late Frederick Robert son, M. A. Boston: Ticknor Sc Fields. l2mo. pp. 271. For sale in this city by H. L. Davis. Tnis is tie* fifth and last series of Mr. Robert sou sermon*. They ars twouty-eight in number-fragmen tary and incomplete. The preceding volumes gave the scope and character of Mr. itobertson s teach ings ; this one contain* examples of the tame vigor ous and earnest thought, sometimes suggested by a a single word. The publishers propose shortly to Issue a volume entitled "Pulpit Notes," which will consist of the skeleton er outline which Mr. ttob ertaon prepared before delivering hi* sermou*. The Atlantic Monthly for M ay. The Msy number of this popular Magazine lias been received. It contains its usual variety of Inter esting and able articles. The first article is from the pen of Bayard Taylor, "A Cruise on Lake Ladoga." Ike Marvel gives some original otter rations on Goldsmith. Ur. Palfrey contribute* a vigorous nar rative of the New England revolution of the Seven teenth centnry. Au article on the Presidential elec* tiou urges the claim* of Mr. Lincola for re-nomina* lion. California as a Vine Laud, A Type Setting klachiue, Life iu the Sea lslauds, The Gold Fields ol Nova Scotia, a story by Miss Prescott aud Mrs. Stowe's contribution*, with liberal allowauce ol poetry, make up the number. Dentils of Maine Soldiers In Kiehuiond. Flag of Truck Boat Eifkkss, ) Ft Mouroe, April Hi, ISM. ) To the JCtlUorq/ the /‘rrxt: The following is a list of the Maine soldiers who have died in one of the hospitals attach ed to the l-ibby prison. These deaths have ail taken place within three or four months. 1 procured the names from one of the clerks attached to the hospital. It can be telied up on l think: G. W. Leach, Co. B. 20th reg. J. Pickett, Co. A, 17th reg. C. M. Major, Co. H, ;ld reg. P. M. Richards, Co. 1), Kith reg. II. Hatch, Co. A, 4th reg. E. L. Varney, Co F, Reg. not known. W. A. Rich, Co. I, 4lh Reg. B. Poland, Co. F, 4th Reg. F. Clark, Co. I, 17th Reg. K. M. Jewell, Co. E, Kith Keg. H. Colderwood, Co. 1, 4(h Keg. E. Colby, Co. F, 4th Reg. S. Hatch, Co. A, 4th Keg. G. Tucker, Co. F, 10th Keg. A. Townes, Co. A. 20th Keg. J. W. Regan, Co. K, 1st. Reg. Cavalry. U. Morris, Co. I, Kith Reg. R. L. Greenlaw, Co. K, llth Keg. A. Andrews, Co.—, 10th Reg. .Sarn'l Barker, Co. —, 10th Keg. Respectfully, J. F. Phatt, A. A. Surgcou, U. S. A., in charge of boat New Counterfeits.—os on the I.echmer Bank, East Cambridge, Mass. Raised fron Is. Vig. train of care,'vessel, and building ii the distance. The genuiue 5s are the samt with the addition of female portarit on th right ol vig. us on the New Britain Bank, Conn. Kaisei from Is. Vig.—blackiiuitb working at bencl large 5 on right. 2s on the Bank of Rutland, Vt. Vig., cal tie drinking at a stream; two females, on with sickle, on right end—Washington o left. Paper very poor. Refuse all notes of the Lincoln county Haul Wiscasset, Me. Refuse all notes of the Washington C< Bank, Carolina Mills, R. I. ORIGINAL AND SELECT*!) cyF irst page—The I.ittle Glass of Bran dy, troin the French. 'Last pago—A Connubial Eclogue, po etry, by J. G. Saxe. jyTbcre is au enthusiastic Temperance revival going on in Chicago. Sy The revenue of the English Govern ment is about $.335,000,000 annually. E*"“Miss Anna E. Dickenson will lecture in Boston, on Wednesday evening next. jy Thomas Wier, convicted of the murder of Caleb W. Dyer, the Enfield Shaker, is s;-n tecced to be hung on the 28th of April, 1BC5 J?T“Havaua letters state that the vessel off Iiemedios, supposed to be tiie Florida, was a slaver. sy<; reeu, who murdered Converse, teller of Malden Bank, was yesterday sentenced to be hung. yin a school district in Newbury, Mass., there is but one scholar, for whom a teacher is regularly employed. 3y A schoolmaster in Ohio advertises that he will keep a Sunday School twice a week —Tuesdays and Saturdays. or- a National Convention of Printers is to be held in Louisville, on the first Monday in May. Cyst earn communication is about to be established between Boston and Nova Scotia and Prince Edwards Island. jy Why is a bridal journey like a sea voy age? Because it is a marry-time excur sion. Cy The house of Mrs. Thompson, in Tops ham, was destroyed by Are on Saturday morn ing last about 2 o’clock, as we learn from the Bath Times. There was no insurance. CyA general congress of Free Masons from all nations is shortly to be assembled at Leipsic. £F“The New Orleans Times speaks in terms of high commendation of the Recruiting rendezvous of the Corps d’Afrique in that city, under the charge of Col. Isaac S. Bangs. ByTlie Newburyprort Herald suggests that it is quite time for Turkey to institute a ‘'mail'- system, for the females theie have been down trodden long enough. jy- The 300th Anniversary of Shakspcare's Birthday, was appropriately noticed by public exercises in various places, on Saturday, 23d inst. jyGov. Morton, of Indiana, has issued his proclamation, calling for 20,00o volunteers for 100 days service. It is said he will head them himself. Sjy Two new post offices have l>eeu es tablished in Ilarpswcll, one at North Harps weli, Charles Johnson, Esq., postmaster, and one at Ilarpswcll Centre, L. U. Stover, Esq., postmaster. ZW~ The style of the publishing firm o “Ticknor & Fields" will remain unchanged. Mr. Howard M. Ticknor, son of the late senior member of the firm, will succeed to his father's interest. jy The New York City Inspector says, in his report:—It will hardly be credited that in this city there are over 0,000 families living in underground cellars, which nurseries of dis ease are inhabited by 18,000 persons. ^y The Ohio Farmer says that coal oil has been found by accident to be a most effective means of protecting fruit trees against the ravages of the curculio, by placing saw dust saturated with oil at the foot of the tree. jyA Chicago paper says that at the cop perhead banquet in that city the other eve uing, after the toast hoping that Oen. Mc Clellan might be our next President, a popu lar singer sang “The Old Sexton.” jy In describing the difference between aristocracy and democracy, it is wittily said of Cincinnati—the democracy are those who kill hogs for a living; the aristocracy are those whose father* killed hogs. eyMrs. 1 larriet Davidson Field, wife of David Dudley Field, died in New York on Friday of a billious fever produced by exhaus tion from excessive labor in behalf of the San itary Fair, after ten days illness. ;you Is being substituted for coal in many large manufacturing establishments, and at less thau half the cost. Coal specu lators will find it for their interest to be more moderate in tbeir prices. jyTlie Franklin Patriot says Messrs. B. M. & J. Titcomb, of Farmington, iiave made over a ton of maple candy this year. They tapped over 1200 trees, and have made nearly all of the sap into candy, selling it as fast as made for from 22 to 24 cents per pound. £5f“Capt. John Udwards, Jr., of this city, of the 3d U. S. Artillery, who has been Mus tering officer at Albany, N. Y., for several mouths, has asked and obtained leave to re join his Battery, which is attached to the Utb army corps. He proceeded at once to Wash ington. Sy.Vo person of foruigu birth can be ex empt from military service under the law ou account of alienage, if “he has at any time as sumed the rights of a citizen by voliug at any election held under the laws of any Slate or Territory, or of the United States, or who lias held any office under, such laws or auy ol them.” young woman or Newburyport bai sent to Mr. Lincoln a pair of woolen socks, on tlie bottom ol'which is knitted the secession flag, and near the top the stars and stripes, sc that when worn by the President he will al ways hare tho Mag of the rebellion under his leet. The ladies of Franklin, N. 1L, have closed two liquor shops and notifled two more that unless they quit the sale immediately the law will be rigorously prosecuted. When the ladies undertake a work of that kind in earn est, they very seldom fail. sy*“ Carlelon” of the Boston Journal, say: persons desiring to visit Gen. Burnside's force will not Mud it in former quarters, therefore they may as well stay at home. It has moved suddenly, and in a direction which upsets the calculations of ail speculators. They are a; much in the durk as ever, for Us destinalioi is still kept a secret. ^“Tbere are uow eight schools for coloree persons in successful operation in New Ur leans, and, although they have been establishei but nine months, the Times says the larges proportion of the scholars are well advancer in the common Euglish branches—some so fa as to lie able to enter stores as clerks. Tbi children are found to learn very rapidiy. They number about 18UO. s Jiy Several printers in Col. Dudley’s Brig ade, immediately upou their arrival at Natch itoches, re-opened the office of the Union whose editor had run away, aud at duyligh , on the Otli an extra edition of the paper wu‘ issued, giving particulars of the capture of tin I place, aud the latest news from the Nortli East and West. » jr At a meeting of the F. W. B. Foreigi Mission Society held iu Dover, N. H., a shor 5 time since, a proposal was received from Rev i Jere. Phillips to return to his former Meld u labor in Iudia, aud was unanimously accepted , Mr. Phillips with his wife will sail for ludis the ensuing summer, with his son, Rev. J. L Phillips, and his son's wife, aud his daughter Miss Julia E. Phillips. ry-A short time since the engineer of a | freight train In Connecticut dumped an engine and two cars into an open drawbridge, though the signal was all right, and the bridge could be seen in approaching for a thousand feet. The New Haven Journal says only last fall this engineer was a fireman on the New York and New Haven Railroad, and left be cause ho didn't know enough to handle a shovel respectably. KT-U U said the courts have decided that if a man writes his name on the back of a bank note lie Is lioldcn for its payment in case of the failure of the bauk. His liability is not changed though he connect with his name his business card. It this be so those |ietiu rious men who attempt to cheat the newspa pers by makiug bank notes their advertising medium, may find themselves bitten, and that they have selected rather a dangerous mode of defrauding the printer. Sy“The Argus of Saturday had a column and a half of extracts from New York papers, to show that the design of the Administration is to prolong the war till after the Presiden tial election. If this is Mr. Lincoln's game it must be confessed that he played it very shrewdly when he appointed Gen. McClellan to the command of his principal army; much more shrewdly than he did when he superse ded him by an active, fighting General. jy The Kennebec Journal says it is a good time, now the dusky steam-car runs frequently between Augusta and Gardiner, “ for the three sitter cities to join hands in loving concord and throw away every practice of bitterness, jealousy and envy. There Is no occasion for incompatibility, even of temper, between these cities, but they should be one in purpose, one in influence, and then they cannot fail to be one in prosperity.” This is all as true as preaching, but railway communications do not always tend to harmony of feeling or unity of interest. BY TELEGRAPH -TO ID KVEAIAti PAPEH8. --- Expedition up the liappuhaunock. Washington, April 25. The Navy Department has received the fol lowing from Commander Fox, of the Potomac Flotilla, dated the 24d inst. Having learned from various sources that the rebel government had established a ferry at Circus Point, just below Rappahannock ou the Rappahannock River, and are busily engaged in collecting boats at Canal Point, on the river, for the purpose of attacking block ade vessels, I proceeded hither with a portion of the flotilla on the 18th inst., with the fol lowing result Two ferries were broken up, several large lighters, three pontoon boats, twenty-two large naval skirts and canoes, two hundred white oak beams and knees, large enough lor the construction oi a sloop-of-war, twenty-two large boats, a large amount of bacon and wheat, a large lot of small articles, all of which were brought off. Our men were opposed by a force of rebel cavalry, said to be 500 strong, which was kept at bay by the lire of the gunboat Eureka.— On the afternoon of the 21st, the rebels made an attack on the Eureka, and were splendidly whipped. Com. Parker says that he has it Irom relia ble authority that the rebels placed torpedoes in the Rappahannock, aud in all the branches entering the Chesapeake. He speaks in high terms of the Eureka. The following captures have been reported to the Navy Department: Schooner Mary Dariey, by the U. S. schooner Sciota, off Gal veston,Texas, ou the 4ih inst.; Itrilish schr, M. P. burton, by the U. S. steamer Aroostook, loaded with iron aud shot, from Havana, and purported to be bound to Matamoras. Capture 0f Hebei OuerrUlae. New York, April 25. The Herald's Alexandria, Va., dispatch of the 24th says: A small force of rebel cavalry has been marauding in the vicinity of Occo quau for some days. A squad of thirty of the 1st Michigan cavalry was sent in pursuit of them. Sharp firing was heard this after noon in the vicinity of Accotink, aud report says nearly the entire rebel force was captur ed. Two of our men arrived seriously wound ed, one mortally, The rebel Lieut. Hunter, of Moshy's command, was captured yesterday near Aldie. Major Hrigg, of the rebel army, was captured near Warrenton. All citizens are turned back from Alexan dria, by order of Gen. Grant, and are not al lowed to go to the army. Surrender of Plymouth, AT, C. Fortress Monroe, April 24. Capt. Weatherbee, of the 2:’.d Mass, regi meut, lias just arrived Irom Roanoke Island. He makes the following report: Gen. Weasel surrendered to the rebels on Wednesday, the 20th inst., whtu the rebels took possession of Plymouth alter four days hard lighting. Our loss is 100 killod and 2, 000 captured. The rebel loss is 1,500 killed. Hai.ti.mork, April 21. There are reports on the street here, pur porting to have been brought by a colored sutler, that the colored troops at Plymouth. N. C., were murdered after the surrender of the place by the rebels. A Vativk Artist.—The Transcript has an article ou “Water Colors,” complimentary to Mrs. Kii/.abeth Murray, wife of tttfc British Consul for this port, from which wu clip the following: We have recently seeu some specimens ol the skill of a young lady of this city, in this new branch of art, which are decidedly en couraging. We have had occasion heretofore to allude to some elegant wreaths and crosses of autumn leaves In water-colors furnished to fairs for benevolent purposes by Miss Julia Furbish. -She has now, uuder the guidance of Mrs. Murray, attained a proficiency in sketching the human facr, and in the use of colors, which we do nor think is excelled by many American artists — certainly by nono who work in w ater-colors. She has copied and filled eut an unfinished sketch by Mrs. Murray, entitled “The Gipsy Cigar Girl.” A roguish, laughiug f^c full of arch vivacity, but not without a touch of untamed passion that startles you. The whole power and in tensity of the original is transferred to the copy with marvelous fidelity. Miss Furbish lias also liuished a portrait of a lady frieud, which shows the same power to sketch from life as to follow the copy of a teacher: it is not only a striking likeness but has great merits as an origiual work of art. We trust these are but the first fruits of a brilliant ar tistic career in a new field, where the laliorers are now few. Bit. Wini>ship Nor outdone.—There is no truth in the report that a Mr. Charles W. Barber recently lilted in a mill in Dunkirk. X. Y., a weight of 2840 pouuds. Tile owner of the mill, in a letter to a gentleman of Bos ton, contradicts the statement in toto. • Cap* Klizabxtu, July 1,1863. 8ia: — Daring my connection with tho State Re form School, a* a teacher, I.. K. Atwood'* Bitten were iutroduced there Amt u*«d with marked success particularly in Bilious atiections. Yours, kc., A P HILLMAN. Hasovkb. Ms.. Oct. 1,1861. Dear Sir:—! have used L. V. Atwood's Bitten lor some lOor 16years. I have tried a (Treat uuniboi ’ of medicines for Dyspcpsia.but without elfuct. These Bitters are the only remedy that have ever relievod me of this distressing complaint. My neighbor! have also beou greatly beuelitted by the use ol them _ JOEL HOW. Beware of Counterfeit* and base imitations * some of which arr signed “M.” V., instead of I,. F Atwood. The genuine is signed L.F.Atwssod, ana as a safeguard against imposition bears an BIT R A LABBL,countersigned II. It. HAY, Druggist, Port land, Me., sole General Agent. For tale by respectable dealers in medicine genre aJ 10* fan 16 SmeodAw 3 I' CUKE FOR CATARRH.—Db. Wadsworth'i DRY UP is a certain remedy for this loathsome disease. There is uo mistake about this. The Dry , Up has cured thousands of eases ot Catnrrh, ami the *al« b of the article it constantly increasing. A word to the wise it *utfici«nt. For sale by the proprietor H li. liU KKINti TON, Providence, K. 1. Also bv ’ H H. U AY. Druggist, Agent for Portland. oet31 eod A worn SPECIAL NOTICES. Portland Dry Dock Co. An adjourned mooting of this Company will be hold at tne Room* of the Hoard of Trade this Tues day Afternoon at 4 o’clock. A full attendance of the Subscribers to the stock is requested. Ter Order, dlt Look ! Look !! SEND me&lhy mail, and I will send in return Twelve Uold Plated Dollars, mating a »eat vest chain * Address DKESHRK’H One Dollar Jewelry Store, frU Exchange Street, Ho* 182, Portland Me. a pi 21 ddw The Patent llelle Monte Skirts. A full assortifceut of these celebrated Skirts in the new stylo at A N 1) K R S O N • S HOOP SKIRT AND CORSET DEPOT, moU2J dtf Under Mechanics'Hall. THOMAS G. LORKNG, DRUGGIST, -AND PRACTICAL TRUSS FITTER, Comer of Exchange JL Federal S|*.. A perfect fit guaranteed. The poor liberally con sidered. mch2odtf SPRING DRESS GOODS NOW OFKNINO. O. K. BA BB, mchlo No.9 Clapp's Block. CLARK’S DISTIL. LED It ESTORAT1VE FOR THE HAIRj Restores Oray and Faded Hair and Beard to its Natural Color, AND IS A HOST LUXURIOUS DRES8IHG FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. -0O0 CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Restores the Color. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Promote! ItsUrowth. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prevents its biting off. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is an unequalled Dressing. CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE. Is good Tor Children. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Ladies. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Old People. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is perfectly harmless. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Contains no Oil. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Is not n Dye. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Beautifies the Hair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is splendid lor Whiskers. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, ' Keeps the Heir In its Place. CKARK'S RESTORATIVE, Cures Nervous Headache. CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, Prevents Eruptions. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Slops Itchiug end Burning. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Keeps the Hand Cool. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. I« delightful]} perfumed. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Sediment. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Contains no Hum. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Polishes your Heir. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prepares yonr lor Pnrtlee. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Prepares you for Halle CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, All i.adieenoed it CLARK 8 RESTORATIVE, No Lady will do without it. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Costs but (1. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE, Is Sold by Druggists aui Dealers Everywhere. Priee it per buttle.—8 bottles tor no. C. U. CLARK A CO. PnOrRIBTOBS. W. F. PHILLIPS, Portland, Leneral Agent. Uareh 3, 1 Sol mch3 eodly “Buy Me, end I’ll do you flood.” 1'se Hr. Langley'* Root mid Herb Bitten For Jaundice, Cusliveuets. Liver Complaint. Uu mors, indigestion. Dyspepsia, Piles. Dizziuess, Head ache. Drowsini ss. and all diseases arisiug from dis ordered stomach, torpid liver, and had blood, to which all persons are subject in spriog and summer They cleanse the system, regulate the bowels, re. store the appetite, purify the blood, and give sound ness of mind and strength of bodv to all who use them. Soid bv all dealers iu Medicine everywhere at 24, 40 and 74 cents per bottle. UEO C. LOUD. WIN A CO.,37 Hanover Street, Boston, Froprie tors. ep'J dim Cough* and Cold*. The sudden change* of our climato are sources r Pvumiav, Bnoau auii andimwani Arm Tiovs. Experience having proved that simple rern edies ollen act speedily when taken in the car/j stages of the disease, recourse should at once be hac to * Hrou'n* bronchial Troche a," or Lozenge*, lei the Cold, Cough, or Irritation 01 the Throat be evei so slight, as by ihi*> precaution a more serious attack tnav be effectually warded oil. Public SraxxKiu and Sinuxuh will Hud them effectual for cwariiq and strengthening the voice. Soldiers should havi them, an they can be carried iu the pocket, and ta ken as occasion require*. apr 8. dAwlm Sore Throat, Cough, Cold, and similar troubles, if suffered to progress, resul in serious Pulmonary. Bronchial and Asthmatic af fectious, oftentimes incurable. BROWN’S BRONCHIAL TROCHES, arc compounded so as to reach directly the seat 0 the disease and give almost instant relief. uichGUlm wlmlf* Wanted, by a young man from New York, t2i years old,) thoroughly trained to business—write au excellent hand, quick and accurate at accounts, a situation a* assistant book-keeper or general elerk iu a re.q* stable business-establishment. Bent o! re ion s from femur employer*. Salary no so much an object as busiutss. Enquire of W U liadlcv, Street Commissioner's Room. New* Cit] Hall.* upr 20 dlw DRUNKENNESS CURED. And all Da air a tor intoxicating liquors can be sure ly. speedily and permanently conquered The med iclnc can be given without the kuowledgo of tin persou. aud is a n* cer-faiiinrf remedy. Send stain] tor circular. L. D. CKKSWELL, aprJudliu Box 1306, Boston. gyif jrou are goingto the West, South, orNorth West, prooure Through Tickets at LiTrra’a Uttioi Ticket Office. No 31 Exchange 8treet, where yoi may have a choice of routes at the lowest rates o fare, and obtain all need fill Information. Nov.). 1888. TuThSRwtf So/oi* jut. This i* a word that ha* been starin everybody in the face the last two wteks, and it i tii*t gettiug into nearly everbody* mouth. A mo* desirable thing this So/odout. for veepiug the teet clean and the mouth sweet.—Portland Daily Pratt mchlT It gy To cure a cough, hoarseness, or auy disease e the throat aud luugs.use Howes's Cough Pills. Bob by ii. II. Uav. Portland, aud by druggists general!] jan37 dAw3m* gWIhe Post Office is directly opposite Harri Uat aud Cap Store. leblfi# tl JT"I t you are In want of any kind of'PRINTING ea'.l at the Daily Press Office. tl X9T CARDS and BILL HEADS neatly print at this offioe tf IMPORTS. CARDEN AS- Brig Model. I'M hhds Sugar. Go bx do, tH bbds Molasses, Chase Bros A Co. mbmmhmmmi. wmm ■bhmmm SAILING OS OCBA-N STEAMSHIPS. •rUXM IEOH FOB .AIL* Borunia.Southampton New York..April 2 Asia.. ..Liverpool.Bouton . . ...April2 liammoma.Southampton New York. April 2 kangaroo .IJverpooI.... Now York.. AnrilH Auatralauiau.Urerpool ... New York. April 9 Edinburg .Uvwpool.... Near York. April!* UaniMoiM.lAverpool. ...l ortland April 14 Arabia.Liverpool.Bouton April ]« Bavana.Southampton N'ewYork April 16 Sootia.Liverpool.New York April 93 Africa.Liverpool ... Boston April 30 Germania.Southampton New York April 36 (The steamers for Portland leave Londonderry one day after leaving Liverpool.) Boru -ia .New York. Southampton.April30 Nova Scotian.Portland. . Liverpool. .. April 30 ilammonia .New York Hamburg-April3) City of New York New York . Liverpool..J prll 30 Uammouia.New York Hamburg April 3) Australasian.New York. Liverpool.May 4 Bremen.New York.. Bremen ... May 7 Arabia.Boston ... Liverpool ... .May 11 ; Bavaria. .. New York Hamburg . May 14 Scotia.New York Liverpool.May IS Han-a . .New York Bremen.May21 Germania.New York.. Hamburg.. .. May 28 Corsica.New York Havana . ..April 23 Illinois.New York.. Aspinwail . Apri'23 Ariel..New York.. .Aspinwail April 28 Havana..New York . Havana. . April 25 Evening Star.New York . Havana April 30 MINIATURE ALMANAC. Tuesday.April 26. Ban rises.5 0 I High water,. 2 23 Ban sets.C 66 | Length of days.13 66 Thermometer.........3 o’clock A M 44 deg. MARRIED. In Eastport. Jeremiah Coring and Miss Olivette C Stickney, both of Perry; Norman Patterson, of K, and Miss Elizabeth Dayton, of Digby, N 8. In Ellsworth. Helon Brooks, of Trenton, and Miss Sarah J McFarland. of Hancock. In East brook, Lewis W Bunker, of tbe 12th Wis, Keg, Co G, and Miss Augusta A Smith, ot E In Freeman, Mr Charles Dolhicr, of Kingfield, and Miss Maria D Clark, of Salem DIED. In this city, 24th, Mrs Eveline II Skattuck. wife of Assistant Surgeon Skattuck. of Fort Independence, Boston harbor, aad daughter ot J M and J R Knapp, ot this city, aged22 years flln this city, Feb 8th, Miss Emily D Field, aged 23 years: March 2ist, Mrs Lucy E \ ork, aged 26 years, daughters of Moses aad Lucy Field. In this city, 26tb, Ann, wife of Abner Howard, aged 86 years 8 months. In Oxford, 24th inst, Mrs Nancy Sheridan, aged 43 years. iyKuneral this afternoon at 2 o'clock, from the < umberland st Chapel. Relatives and friends are In vited to attend. At Mechanic Falls. 21st, Sarah W Dennison, wile of A T IVnnison, aged 19 years 4 months. Boston papers plea*** copy. In Farmington, of lung fever. Geo R Smith, Co E, 13th Me Vols. aged U In Eastport. Mia* Mary Elisabeth Anderson, aged 30: Martha, wi « of William W Hunter, aged 22. In Deer Island. Sarah Ann Burns, wife of Cnpt. Thomas Holmes, aged 23. MARINE 1ST K \V8. PORT OF PORTLAND. MtuUn.April 93. AKRIVKD. Steamer Locust Point, Hoffman, New York, .steamer New Brunswick, Winchester, Boston, for St John. NB. Brig Model. Haskell, Cardenas. 12th last. Sch faithful, Paterson, from New York. Sch Florida, Thompson, Boston. CLEARED. 8wed. brig Prin* Oscar Frederick, Graff. Havana. John Lynch k Co. Hr seh Nool. Masters, llansport, NS, master. Br sch 1* Blake. O'Brien, Hillsboro" N B. master. Br sch Lydia. Davis, Yarmouth. NS. master Br sch Thus Dickson, Masters, Windsor, NS, mas ter. Sch Olive Elizabeth. Hamilton, Boston. KG Y'ork k Son Sch Mary Eliza, Nickerson, Albany, NY, S F Ran dall. DOMESTIC PORTS. B08T0N—Cld 23d. schs Gen Meade. Ferguson, Belfast; Erie. Cook. Calais; Jenny Lind, Grimes, Portland: Pavilion. Parker, do. Ar £ld. brig Spoedaway, (of Portland) Atherton. Matmnzas. 12th Inst; schs J P Johnson. Gardner, Jonesport; Sea Bird. Fuller. Dennysviile. Ar 25th. setts William U Sargent. Coombs, George town DC; llepzibah, Lunt. Bangor. Cld sch Yantic. Harding, Bangor; UClay.Gasper, Portland; K G Buxton,Tltcomb, Saco; Tiger, Gold thwait. do NEW YORK—Ar23d. ship Llvo Oak. (of Belfhst) A1 den. New Orleans: brig Julia. Darrus, Joaesport; schs Sarah E Snow, Snow. Maryland for Boston; Ju lia Parson*. Jones, and John Mayo, Rich, Elizabeth port for do. Ar 23d, sch Mary Brower. Wood. Rockland. Cld schs Prize. Mayo, Calais: Nile. Hull, Portland: Springbok, Haskell, Boston; Aftroa, Me»■ addon.Cal ais. Ar24th. bark Princess Alexandria. Porto Rico: brigs Highland Nancy, St Jago; Robert Mowe, May aguez. Ar 25th. bark Elizabeth. Shanghae: Rosalie. Bue nos Ayres: brig T D Wagner. Port Royal SC; seh Olive Matilda. Ponce: Je**>ie KUyna*. MataniM; J W Johnston. Bsrbadoe*. bark Rambler, Trinidad; brig Mount Yerron. Warden. 8t Jago NEW OR LEAN 8-Remains below ldth.shJp Frank Boult. Mono', trom Portland. BALTIMORE-Ar 22d, ship Ellen Stewart. OsRa. Cardiff; brig O W Barter. Gilchrist. Norfolk; bark Hadlev, Snow, Boston , sch Broadtield, ( base, do. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 22d.) brigs Rockingham, Morse. Portland; Centan. Kiiton. Matanzs* Ar 23d. brig* Delroont l ocks. Wlswell, Port.Roy. al. SG: *ch E F Lewi*. Wallace. Portland NEWPORT*—Ar 23d. seh ottoman, <of Baugon Billings. Huck*port for Philadelphia. Sailed 23d. *ch Sarah Jane. Gardner. New York. PORTSMOUTH -Sailed 21st. schs Yankee Maid, Spear. Rockland; l>uroc. UodgUgn. Banter; Ruth S Hodgdou, Hall, and Uuion. Penuleton, Rockland; Quail. Brew*ter. and Msry Hall, Poland, do; AJ» eope, Colliner. Lincoln ville; Georgianna. B.owu, Calais; Msry Shields, Waite. Gardiuer. NEW BEDFORD-Ar 23d. schs Uarzic W Dyer. Sumuer. Baltimore; Armadillo, Chase. New York. GLOUCESTER—Ar 21.t schr Mint Waltney. HoMm Marblehead for KocLIaml: 22d, Milton. Ray mond. and K II Atwood. Rich. Boston. SALEM—Sid 2,*d. schs Bsy SUte. (from Rockland) and Boundary, (from Rockport) for New York BANCOR—Ar 23d. sch* Eastern Belle. Haley, New York; Derrow. llodgdon. Newbnrvport: Exprv** Pope. Well*: Samuel C olt. Hilliard, Saoo; Comet, Hodgdou. Portland: Rough k Ready. Achors. and New Zealand, Winaheupaw. Waldoboro Cld brig Tangier. Sawver. Philadelphia, eehs Abi co. Pendleton, Romeo, roes, and Challenge. Taplev. do; Medford, Hopkins. New York; Pool. Hardy; Maj Deering. and EuterprDe. Pitcher, Boston; Au rora. Rich. Che *ea. BATH—Ar 20 h. ship M E Bigg-. Lowell, 17 days from New Orleans. FOREIGN PORTS. At Matamoraa, 6th Inst, bark Manhattan. Pendle ton. for New Orleans; brig- Henry. Perkin*, for New York io a tew days; Milo.iBr) Faulkner, fordo, wtg; K A Keed. Hayden, for do; soh Mauunora*. Uusseli, for do. Idg. At Belize, iiond. 5th irst. Br bark Winfred, Wil kins. from and for New York. Ar at at Ummaa 28th ult. Hr brig Amazon. Thomp son, New York; Br brig Emma. Howes, from do foi Sierra Leone. Ar at Aux Cayes 31st, scht Maria J Davis. Collins, Boston; 4tb m*t. Br hrig Cayenne. Doherty. N day* At Neuvitne 8th Inst, brig Machine. Shoppy, for N York. 4 days. At Matanza- 13ih. brigs Loch Lamar, and Annan dale, for New York 2 days. Ar at Havana April 18, barks 8 B Carlton. Orcntt and Almira Cooiubs. Driukwatar, New Orleans. Cld 14th. brigs Crocus. Martin, Philadelphia; loth Hampden, Snow. Sagua; J D Lincoln, Webber, Bo* ton; 18th, Daul Boone, lacker. Cartleuns. Sl«l 14th, brig Paragon. Hatch, Cardenas an* Ban gor. Ar at Cienfuego* 13th iust, brig Jacinto, Boston sch Dacotah. Portland Sid from do 15th m-t, bark Kama F liajriman Haniman. New York Ar at Cardenas 12th, brigs Moutic<dlo. Moon. Nas sau. NP: Isaac Carver, Shnte, do; 13rh. sch Laurel Parker. Portland; 14th. brig- H II Emery. Gregg and Alex Nickels. Hose brook, New Orleans; I6tb r bark C B Hamilton. Bickford Cardenas. Ar »t l,mud r«rkT! 28ib. J K Ne.iur Frevman Sew Vork: 7tb m*t. Hwotute, Putrrwu. do laud cld 8th for I'uU with Inward car«o) Cld 2-lth. »ch Jlana Jaae. Cmb. i hiladelitlila. Ar at St John NB lfitb iont. Hb Odnaa. WMn Beirut, Uoukar Cerpcutcr. do; N C Hurt,. Wei leoe klechuu: J E Morton, Smith, Portland, 191b Kour Brother,.' and Onward. Boston. Cld 21,t, ship E I’luribaa l nuiu. Jordan, Liverpool SPOKEN. 19th. let 38 20. Ion 71 M, ,ch Ida Mar, for Holme, Hole. Nfi W ADVERTISEMENTS lie iii oval. TUK New Gy mnasiuin is removed to No. 4} Frc< Street Block, where Mr. Bradford wi 1 meet hi classes next Wednesday—the Juvenile C.ass at I 1 o’clock, the Master and Misses Class at 4j o’clock and Adults Class at 7$ o’clock, P. M. Now is tin 1 time to join. api26tf Dresser’s ! Dresser’s ! I PO EXCHANGE STREET, a bov a tii a roar orrm, r Is the Place to buy your Jewelry 1 ap36 dlw • Sugar uifttl Jlolassvs. 1 T l| t HI1DS ) J PRIME GROCERY SUGAR 5o BOXES) a*i> | 54 IIHOS prime Clayed Mol ass-a. per bri, *'Modal," from Cardenas, now lauding and fer sal by CHASE, BROTHER* 1(0, t ap20dlw Widgetv’0 Wharf 4 luycd RolaMPg. I *7 *> HHDSi superior clayed Molasses, ne -J: § fF J brig ••Reuihitw,” now iaudiu; 53 TRC3 ) and lor • ale by i CMASK BROTHERS A CO , ap2d dlw Widgery’s Wharf. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Valuable Real Estate for Sale, ONE mile from the Portland Bridge, on the direct road to the Oc au lions-. About Eight Acres of good land—a Cottago House containing ten finished rooms, good stable and out buildings near ly new. and in good repair. Two good welts of wa ter, one of which never fails, and will work better than rain water. For particulars rail on Samuel A. True, Nos. 4 and 6, U nion Whart, or at tne store of Nathaniel Crockett. No 151, Congress bt. Portland April 20. H44. apr&ldOw Administrator's Sale. THE Subscriber, Administrator of the Estate of Morrell Elder, late of Gray, in the County of Cumberland, deceased, hereby givea notice that be will sell, pursuant to a license from the Prt bate Court tor said Coun'y, at public sate, on iht pnm W/d®‘,dav the lirst day of June, 1»S4, at s o look. A. M., the tloa«-strad farm oi -aid deceas ed and buildings thereon s.tuated in said lira? . .. .. ELDER, Administrator April 25, 1804 dtd At a Court of Probate held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tues day of April, in the year our Lord eighteen hundred and sixty-four, DAXIKI. BTOWKLI.. Admlnlrtrmtor of thr E« fate of Benjamin H. Upton, late of Cape Eliz abeth, in said County, deceased, having presented his first tlnal account of Administration of sard Es tate for Probate: It was Or tiered. That the said Administrator give no tice to all persout interested, by causing notice to bo published three weeks successively in the Maine Mate Press, printed at Portland, that they may appear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of May, next, at ten of the clock -a the forenoon, and show cause, if any they have, why the same should not be granted JOHN A WATERMAN, Judge. A true copy,attest, 17 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY, Register. At ▲ Court or Phobatx held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tuesday of April. In the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and sixty-four, TfiEHRdA RANDALL, widow of Pa*li Randall, late of Portland, in said County, deceased, having presented her Petition that Administration on the Estate of said deceased, may be granted to CHAKLE8 F. THRASHER, It was Ordered, That the said Petitioner give no tice to all person* interested, by causing notice to be published three weeks successively in the Maine State Press, printed at Portland, that they may ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of May next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, and show cause, if auy they have, why the same should not be granted. JOHN A. WATERMAN, Judge. A true eopy, attest. 16 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register. At a Court of Probate held at Portland within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tues day of April, in the year of oar Lord eighteen hundred and sixty-foar, RHODA LITTLE. Widow of Paul K Little, lata of Windham, in said County, deceased, hav ing presented her Petition for an allowance out of the Personal Estate of which he died possessed. It was Ordered, I hat the said Petitioner give notice to all persons interested, by causing no tice to be published three weeks successively in the Maine State Frees, printed at Portland, that they may appear at a Probate Court to be held at •aid Portland, on the third Tuesday of May next, at ten of the dock in the foreuoon, and show cause, if any they have, why the same should not be grant JOUN A WATERMAN, Judge. A true copy/Attest. w3w 17* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register. At a COURT or probate n< ill at Portland. within and for the Comity of Cumberland, on the third Tuesday of April, in the.vear of our Lord eight een hundred and sixty-four, WILLIAM F HARDEN. Executor ef the la«t Will and Testament of Mahloa D. Harden, late of Raymond, in raid County, deceased, having presented his Petition for license to soli and convey certain Real Estate of said decease*, as described in said Petition, It ttfij Ordered. That the said Executor rireno tice to all persons interested, by causing notice to bo published three weeks successively In tbe Maine State Preea, printed at Portland, that they may ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of May next, at ten ot tho clock in the forenoon, aud show cause, if any they havu, why the same should not be granted. JOHN A. WATERMAN, Judge. A true copy, attest. 17 w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Regieter. At a Court of Probate held at Portland, within and for tbe County of Cumberland, on the third Tues day of April, iu the year of our Lord eight een hundred and sixtv-four. Si KCOMB JORDAN. Executor ot the last Win 7 and Testament of Mary Hoyt, late of Yarmouth, in said County, deceased, having presented his lirst account of A«f miuietrat ion of said Estate for probate - It nmi Ordered. That the saM Executor give no tice to all person# interested, by causing notice to be published three Week* successively ill the Maine .Statu Free#, printed at Portland, that flier may appear at a Probate Court to be held at said Port is ml. on the third Tuesday of May next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, and show cause, if any they karn why tbe same should not be allowed. JOHN A. WATERMAN. Judge, A true copy, attest. 17 w3w* EUGENE HUMP Li KEY. Register. AT a Court or Pkouatk held ut Portland, within uad for tbe County of Cumberland, on the third Tuesday of April, in the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and sixty-four, FRANCES A. DOUGLASS, named Legatee in a certain Iust rumen t purporting to bo the last Will aud rest anient of Esther V afford, late of Port land. io said County, deceased bavin- presented the same for Probatr: also Iter Petition that Administra tion with tho Will annexed of o il decease* uta'e may be granted to Oliver P Tucker man of said Port land. The Executor named in said instrument bav in/ iu writing declined toaceep* raid trust: It irus Ordered. That the *aid legatee give no tice to all persons interested, by causing notice to bo published three weeks successively in the Maine State Press, printed at Portland, that they may ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on th«|third Tuesday of May next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, and show cause, if auy they have, why the -aid Instrument should not bo proved, approved, and allowed, as the last Will and Testa ment of said deceased. JOHN A WATERMAN, Judge. A true copy. Attest: 17 wSur* EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register. At a Court or Probate held at Portland, witha and Air the < ountv of Cumberland, on the third Tuesday of April, in the year of our Lord, eigh teen hundred and sixty-four. Lydia e tiiayer. txtcutrix or the :wt wiu and Tastameat ofSoloaou Thayar lateot Port land, in aatd County, deceassd. having prt*eni«d her sixth account of Administration ot sa d Estate for prubate It uvts Ordered, That the said Executrix give no tice to all person* interested, bv causing uotice to be published three weeks successively in tin* Maine State Press, printed at Portland* that they may ap pear at a Probate Coart to be held at said Portland, ... Mu, th rd Tuesday of May next, at ten of the c!ock in the forenoon. and *how cause if ang they hare, why the same should not be al owed. JOBS A WATERMAN. Judge. A true copy, attest, 17 wSw* EUGENE HUMPHREY. KegDter. AT a Court or Prorate held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland, on the third Tueaiay of April, in the year of oar Lord eighteen hundred and sixty-four, CHARI KS E. JORDAN. Guardian of Marriettn and Pauielia U. Jordan, minor children and heirs of Ignatius Jordan, late of Portland, iu said Couuty. deceased, haring preset ted his Petition for License to sell aud convey certain Real Estate of said minors, as d* scribed iu said Petition It tc is Ordered, That the sard Guardian give no tice to all persons lutereated. by caudug uotice to be published three week* successively in the Maine State Ureas printed at Portland, that they may ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of May next, at ten of the clock in the for« uoou, and shew cause if any they have, why the same should not be granted. JOHN A WATERMAN. Jndgo. A true copy. Attest. 17 DtW EUGENE HUMPHREY. Register At a Court of Probate held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumtx-rlaud.oa the third Tuesday of April, in the year of oar Lord eighu-eu hun dred and sixty four, A BY ALLAN, formerly ABY LOWELL. widow of Stephen Lowell, late of Portland in said County, deceased, having presented her petition that Administration on the estate of said Ueceas d, may bo granted to CALEB UoUiUoX, of Gorham. , It iros Ordered, That the said Petitioner give notice to all person* interested, by causing uotice to bv* published three weeks, snee cssively, in the Maine State I*re**, printed at Portland. * hat they may ap pear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland, on the third Tuesday of May next, at ten of the dock in the forenoon, and »h*>w cause, if any they have why the same should not be granted. John a. waterman, Judge. A true copy, Attest. , 17w3w* EUGENE HUMPHREY, Register. f|NHK subscriber hereby gives public notice to all 1 concerned, that he has been duly appointed aud taken upou himself the trust ot Administrator with the Will annexed ofthee-tate of REUBEN HOLBROOK. lateot Lroeport iu the county of Cumberland.dsoea* ed. by giving bo lid ns the law directs; he therefore request* all persona) who are indebted to the said de ceased's estate, to make immediate payment and those who have any demaud* thereon, to exhibit thn same for settlement to Horace brewer. Freeport, April o, 1864. 17 w3w# r|THE subscriber hercbr gives public notice to all 1 couoerued. that he ha* been duly appointed and taken upon himself the trust of Administrator ot ths estate of JO 1121 W EMERY late of Portland, in the couuty of Cumberland, I giving boud as the law directs; he therw fore rcvjue*ts all persons who are indebted to the said deceased'* estate to make immediate payment; and those who have any demand* thereon, to exhibit th# same for settlement to BEN JAMIN KINGSBURY. Jr Portland April 5. 1864 17 w3w* ’ fitIIE subscriber hereby gives public uotice to aU . X concerned that he ha* been duly appointed and \ taken upon himself the trust of Executor ofTh# last will and tcstaaaaut of NICHOLAS BIK KNEY. late of Portland, in the county of Cumberland, da ceased,by giving t oud as the law directs; he there fore requests all persons who are indebted to tha said deceased's estate to make immediate payment; » and those who have any demands thereon, to exhib it the sgme for settlement to UFZKK1AH BRADLEY, OF SACO. Portland April 18,1864. 17 w3W

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