Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, March 28, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated March 28, 1873 Page 1
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PORTLAND • V ESTABLISHED JUNE 23. 1862. VOL. 12._ PORTLAND, FRIDAY MORNING, THF PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Published ovary day (Sundays excepted) by the PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO., At 109 Exchange Sr. Portland. Terms: Eight Dollars a Year in advance THE MAINE STATE PRESS is published every Thursday Morning at §2 50 a year, if paid in advance, at §2 00 a year. Kates of Advertising: One iuch ot space, eng h of column, constitutes a “square.” §* 00 per square daily first week; 75 cents per w *ek after; three insertions, or less, §1 00; continu ug every other day after first week, 50 cents. Half square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one week. 00; 50 cents per week after. Special Notices, one third additional. Under head of “Amusmements,” §2 00 per square per week: three insertions or less $1 50. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press” (which has a large circulation in every part of the State) for §1 00 per square lor first insertion, and 50 cents per square for each subsequent inser tion. Address alJ communications to PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO. ^BUSINESS CARDS. James C. Sheridan, (Late Sheridan, Griffiths & Brackett,) NO. 6 SOUTH STREET, Plasterer, Stucco — and — MASTIC WORKER. All orders in the above line, nnd also for Whiten ing. Whitewashing and Coloring, will receive prompt air 1 personal attention. A large variety ol Centers. Brackets, &c., con stantly on hand, and at liberal prices. Portland, March 25, 1873. mar26dlm L. B. DENNETT, Counsellor at Law, NO. 1 EXCHANGE STREET, POBTL1SB. ME. JanlO tf F. & C. B. NASH, NO. 172 ANl> 174 FORE STREET, PORTLAND, MyAUNTE, Having been appointed Agents for one of the argest Lead Manufactories in New England are ow prepared to offer Sheet Lead and Lead Pipe, to tho trade at Boston prices. de28tf HENRY F. T. MERRILL, COUNSELOR AT LAW, No. 30 Exchange St., Portland. Formerly of the U. S. Treasury Department and Attorney in all the courts in the District of olumbia, will attend to the prosecution of . lairas teiore the Court of Claims and the various departments at Washington. octll-tf JOST & KEELER, FRESCO PAINTERS, Office 134 Middle St., np stairs. PORTLAND, ME. Order* may be left at F. F. Hale’s picture gallery ann O. M & F. P. Brooks’, No. 333 Congress St. (ytll Orders promptly attended to. Jan26 tf -PORTRAIT PA1NTF.R. J. Gr. CLOUDMAN, 148 EXCHANGE ST. jap22tf J. II. LAMSON, PHOTOGRAPHER, No. 132 Middle Street. PORTLAND, N1R. Copying aud enlarging done to order. All the haw Rtvles. Rnrlins. Tipmbrants. Med&llinn. he Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and the retouched card, by which new process we get rid of freckles moles;wrinkles and all imperfections of the skin. Call and judge for yourselves. ^“Motto-Good work at Moderate Prices. Aim to Pleawc. may 20 J. H. FOGG, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 1191-2 EXCHANGE ST., (Corner of Exchange and Federal Sts.,) fcb27 PORTLAND, ME. tf J. ENGER, PIANO-FORTE TUNER -Am> REPAIRER. Orders in the city or country will receive prompt atten ion. Address at U. S. Hotel, or 31 Temple St. febl3 eod3m JAMES O’DONNELL, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, has removed to NO. 84 1-3 niDDI.E STREET, (2nd door below Canal Bank,) PORTLAND, MAINE. Commissioner of deeds for the several States. foblO tf WILLIAM HENRY CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law and in Patent Canses, NO. 80 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND. C3T* Attends to all kinds of Patent business. marlO ,1,3m STROUT A HOLMES, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, CANAL BANK BUILDING, PORTLAND, ME. A. A. STROUT. GEO. F. HOLMES. teb3 _d3m benjAinosbury, jb., Attorney at Law, NO. 83 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, ME. (Opposite Canal Dank.) marl2 dim G. W. STOCK.MAN. M. D., Physician and Snrgeon, 207 Congress St., Portland, opposite the Park. marlSdtf T. W. EMERSON, Plain and Decorative Paper Hanger. Orders left at Coring, Short & Harmon's recolvo Immediate attention. Residence, Mo. 3, Anderson St. mar 15 Mlm GEO. E. COLLINS, PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, !■ prepared to make all the various styles of Card Picture*, Rcmbrant, medallion,dee. from Retouched Negative*. By this process we CiSet rid of Freclflca, moles and other im perfections of the ttkin. For all of which no extra charge will be made. All work warranted to please. Call and examine for yourselves. mchlSdtf SCRIBNER & JORDAN7, Attornevs and Solicitors -OF American and Foreign Patents, •I. E. COFPIN, Consulting Engineer. 74 middle eor. Exchange Sts., Portland, me. Examinations made by our agent in Washington when desired. Consultation free. Letters of inquiry • heerfully and promptly answered. All business in respect to an application for Patent can be transact ed by mail. jy2 T T & S ti J. H. HOOPER, UPHO LSTERER Vos. 31 and 33 Free St, MANiTFACTCBEB OF Parlor Suits, Lounges. Spring Beds, Mattresses, CVt'Uonougli Patent Bed Lounge., Ed ninrled Chain, Arc. All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furnltim bored and matted. oct5-’60TT&Stl JAMES T. McCOBB, COUNSELLOR AT LAW. No. 95 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, MAINE. atari* »od3m ! BUSINESS CARDS. CHARLES H. SMITH, JR., LAWYER, Commissioner for Maine, and all tlie Stales, 318 Broadway, Room 6ft?, New York. Experienced in taking testimony on commisdon. marge__* W&S8t ROSS & STURDIVANT, WHOLESALE COAL DEALERS 170 Commercial 8t., Portland. Sole agents In Maine for the sale and shipment of the Celebrated Coal mined by Messrs. Ham • * ett Nelli & Co., of Philadelphia. W e have also lor sale at lowest market price, Wiikesbarre, Scranton, Lackawanna, and Pittston Coals, shipped from the vicinity of New York. Ves iels procured for the tranportation of coals from port of shipment > auy point desired. tfapr27 WM. L. SOUTHARD^ No. 5 Pemberton square.Boston, Will Buy and Sell on COMMISSION BEAL ESTATE, LAND, STOCKS, A — ALSO — Negotiate Loan, on Nl.rtgagea and .tber Securities. REFERENCES: Fanenll Hall Nat. Bank. Hon. John P. Healey. Messrs. Thos. Dana & Co. Hon. Isaac S. Morse. “ Harvey Scudder&Co. Hon. J. S. Abbott. Kemble A Hastings. Gen. J. S. Whitney. “ Utley & Boynton. Joseph Dix, Esq. “ JohnP. Squires & Co. R. A. Ballou. Eso. Ottui i x>. itcvgmaa, r.sq. j>v. melton, ICsq. f.b8 eod&wtf REMOVAL. P. FEENEY, PLASTEBBB A STUCCO WOBKEB, having removed from the corner of Cumberland and Franklin sneets to No. 67 Federal Street, be tween Pearl and Maiket street*, 1b prepared to do Plastering, Coloring, Whitening and While Washing. Prompt and personal attention paid to all kinds oi Jobbing in my line. mchlOeodSm WM~ M. MARKS Book, Card & Job Printer 109 EXCHANGE ST., (DAILY PRESS PRINTING HOUSE.) Every Description of work promptly and carefully xecnted, and at the lowest prices. aj>22 tc WITO & SON’S PIANOS! (S accessors to DOANE, WING & CUSHING.) | - The American Piano. ; - • ■' ' ’■ ■ ' - FIRST PREMIUMS. Illinois State Fair, 1870. Alabama State Fair, 1871. Ohio State Fair, 1871 & 1872. Texas State Fair, 1872. Numerous County Fairs. From Mr. Edward Jtojftnan, the eslebrated Pianist. “I conscientiously believe that your Piano Is in every respect a most magnificent instrument Form the “Independent” “The American Piano has deservedly become a very popular instrument.” Purchasers’ testimonials from all parts of the U. S. WARRANTED SEVEN (7) YEARS Prices Low for the Quality. Responsible Agents wanted for unoccupied terri tory. In localities where agencies are not yet estab lished, uniil such are established, we will sell Pianos to the public at Factory Wholesale Prices. Send for circular to WING & SON, 423 Broome St., New York. mch20 ly BOSTON LEAD CO., [IXCOltrOItATED XX 1829.] J. H.Chadwick & Co., Ag’ts, Office 22, 24 & 26 OHrer Street, BOSTON, MANUFACTURERS OF BOSTON Pure White Lead! Dry and Ground In OH, DRY AND GROUND ZINC, LITHARGE, RED LEAD, LEAD PIPE, SHEET LEAD, TIN PIPE. TIN-LINED PIPE, IRON PIPE and FITTINGS, PUMPS, &c., &c. Our Pure White Lead, both dry and ground in oil, we warrant to be strictly pure, and guarantee that for fineness, body and durability, it is not sur passed by any Lead in the market, either foreign or American. d^*In order to protect ourselves, we have adopted as our t ade-mark an eight-pointed red star, with corporate seal in the centre. This is on every pack age of our Parc Lead. None genuine wltnout it. W. F. Phillips & Co., AGENTS FOR THE CO., 46 & 48 MIDDLE ST. feblG GmTT&S City of Portland. In Board of Mayor and Aldermen, l March 19, 1873. ) Ordered, That the City Clerk give notice by publi cation in two daily papers, as required by law, to all parties interested in Sidewalks constructed the past year, that this Boa d, at some time and place to be fixed in said notice, will hear the parties aforesaid, and will thereafterwards proceed t® establish the as * sessments-on said sidewalks, as follows, viz : Brain ball street, East side; Lewi* street, EaRt side; Brackett street. Southeast of Pine street; Pine street and Western Promenade. Read and passed. Attest ; H. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. City ot Portland. Citt Clerk's Office, March 20,18TD. In pursuance of the foregoing order, I hereby give n tice that on MONDAY, the seventh day of April next, at seven and a half P. M., at the Aldermen’s Room, in the City Building, the Mayor and Aide- men will hear ail parties tnter-sted in the assessments above referred to and will tbereafterwards establish the same. II. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. mcli20 dtd A. S. LYMAN’S Patent Pure Dry Air Refrigerator. The best and Only Reliable One in | the Market. TT„i?.ll!d'Bl*nBaMe to Butchers. Provision dealers, ~ ~ ’,'grocers ana Kestaurants. win ?! cost every Summer. Butchers hv^ Itorm- wil> »»on find their meats recommended by their customers. The internal ar rangement is such that a current ol cold air™ kept constantly moving over the contents of the Refriger ator. The Patent upon thlB has been fully tested In tnc U. S. Courts and its validity established StSC teen cases. ® For LICENSE, BIGHTS, &c., apply to SCOTT D. JORDAN, AfiEST FOB MAINE, So. 2 Park Street or So. 80 Middle St., whiall applications should be made, and who has full power to settle Infringements, mchleodtf Copartnership and Removal. MR. C. A. KEKHABD, has this day been admit ted a member of our firm in the Book, Card, and general Job Printing Business. Onr largely increased business cas compelled us to remove to the more spacious rooms, No. 174 Middle opposite the junction of Federal and Middle Streets where we hope to servo our customers as promptly as formerly. QEO. A. JONES & CO. Portland, March 1st, 1873. mar8dlw&then eoU2w Horse and Sleigh tor Sale A FINE driving, well broke and stylish four year old COLT, with Sleigh, Harness and Robes lor sale at a bargain. Apnly at PLVM STREET STABLES, dec 13 No. IO Plum Direct. A Fine Business Opening: ■ U'OB a young or middle aged man of nnexceptiona A ble character. Experienced accountant and one thousand dollars capital. Investigation fs Invited Address Box 21113 Portland Me. novSitf WANTS, LOST, FOUND. WAKTEDI A MAN who understands setting boxes and fit ting of Carriage work. Also a BOY who wants to learn the Carriage Painting trade. None need apply without best of references. Apply to Z. THOMPSON, JR., at old Repository of jnar2tidlw J. m. KIMBALL & CO. Wanted. Good coat and pant makers at ARTHUR NOBLE’S. mch26dlvr No. 80 Middle street. Found. A GOLD BING. The owner can haTC the same by calling at this office and proving property. mch26 __ wastedT COAT MAKEES AT CHESLEY’S, m»h25dtf tO? MIDDLE STREET. Wanted A BAKER and Cook at Alms House. Apply to J, W. MERRILL, mch22dtf at Alms House, Girl Wanted. A CAPABLE GIRL for general house-work. Apply at hsnse 166 Spring Street. mar22*lw Wanted. AN American BOY, about 15 years old, who writes a good band, and can bring the best of referenc es. Address in own hand-writing. mar20tf R.” BOX 1730. Lost* AT CITY IIALL, on Friday evening, at the Blues’ Masquerade, part of a new Waterproof Cloak, seams stayed with white tape. Another was left in place of the one taken, which the owner can have by calling at 143 Middle street with the one tak en through mistake. feb25 Cord Wood Choppers Wanted. OOOD CHANCE—SI PER CORD. CASH every Saturday. Good boarding places near and chance to camp out. Fare paid on railroad. Also Teams wanted to haul out wood. Refers to W. H. Turner, Supt. P. & K. R R., Port land. JB. €. JORDAN, febl5dtf Bar mills* Wanted. A PLEASANT room on Spring St., or vicinity, furnished or unfurnished, without board. janlOtt Address BOX 1336. BUSINESS DIRECTOR Y. Agency for Sewing Machines. W. 8. DTER, No. 373 middle St. All kind* of machine* for »nle nnd to let. Repairing. Bakers. W. C. COBB,Nos. 38 and <IO Penrl Street. On direct route between New Cmtom House nnd Post Office, near the market. Booksellers and Stationers. HOYT, FOOfi & BREED, No. »1 middle Street. Book Binders. 1VJ1. A. QUINCY, Room It, Printer’* Exchange, No. Ill Exchange St. RmALL & SHACKFORD, No. 33 Plum Street. Carpenters and Builders. WHITNEY & rnEANS, Penrl Street, op. posite Park. Dentists. DB. W. R. JOHNSON, over H. H. Hay’s. Dye-House. E. SYmONDS, India St. Velvet Cloak* dyed and finished. FOSTER’S Dye Honse, 34 Union Street.* Furniture-Wholesale and Retail. WALTER COREY A' CO., Arcade, No. 18 Free Street. OEORGE A. WHITNEY, No. 30 Ex change St. Upholstering of all kinds done to order. n_#a__j ur_n_IDiv.J. riuuuiiuc auu uvuav a ux uxoiuuq BENJ. ADAMS, cor. Exchange and Fed eral Streets. HOOPER & EATON, Old Post Office, Exchange Street. E. F. HOYT, No. 11 Preble Street. Up holstering donetoordeiN_ Furniture and Upholstering. DAVID TV. DEANE, No. 89 Federal St. AH kinds ofUpbols eringand Repairing done to order. Hair Goods and Toilet Articles. A. F. SHERRY, No. 9 Clapp’s Bloak Congress Street, opposite Old City Hall. Horse and Ox Shoeing Done in the best possible manner by S. YOUNG & CO., No. lOO Fore St. t Jan 2173 Jewelry and Fine Watches. ABNER LOWELL, 301 Congress Street. Agent* for Howard Watch Company* Manufacturers of Trunks, Valises and Carpet-Bags. A. R. DURAN A CO., 1X1 middle and 116 Federal Streets. Masons and Builders. N. E. REDLON, 333 1-3 Congress St. Paper . Hangings, Window Shades, and Carpetings. LOTHROP.DE VENS A CO., 61 Exhange Sreet and 48 market St. Photographers. A. S. DAVIS A CO., No. SO middle Street. A. H. I.AMMON, 153 middle St.,cor. Cross. Plumbers. AAmES miLLER,No. 91 Federal Street. Every description of Water Fixtures ar ranged and set ap in the best manner. Aobbing promptly attended to. Plasterer, Stucco Worker, &c. P. FEENY, Cor. Cumberland and Frank lin Sts. Ileal Estate Agents. AOHN C. PROCTER, No. 93 Exchange Street. GEO. R. DAVIS & Co.. No. 301 1-3 Con greas Street. Silver Smith and Gold and Silver Plater. m. PEARSON, No. 93 Temple St., near Congress. Alt kinds of SilTer and Plated Ware Repaired. Silver and Plated Ware. ABNER LOWELL, 301 Congress Street. Schools. ENGLISH and FRENCH SCHOOL, 430 Congress Street* Stair Bnilder. B. F. LIBBY. L*. 953 Fore Street, cor. Cross St., in Dt leno’s mill. G. L. HOOPER A CO., Successors to Littlefleid A Wilson, Cor. York Sc ma ple Streets. Watches, Jewelry, Ac. A. W. & H. H. mCDUFFEE, Cor. middle ac union mss. YEW LAMDRY! THE undersigned having assumed charge of a new and spacious Laundry would respectfully an nounce that he is prepared to do washing for Steam ers, Hotels, Families, &c., with special attention paid to Ladles Dresses, Skirts. Laces, Gents’ Shirts and every description of fine w'ashing. This Laundry beinc provided with the newest und most approveil Machinery, and experienced help, the Proprietor believes ho can guarantee perlect satisfac tion to to his customers. Location, Bradbnrj’s Court, En trance on Fore near India St. JOHN SPENCER, Superintendent. Late Steward ot St’r John Brooks, Boston and Port land Line febldlyr Ship Timber and Knees. I HAVE the largest and best stock ot Ship Knoes in the State. Also best quality seasoned White Oak Treenails, and can furnish Hackmatack, Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plank at the lowest cash prices. „ L. TA VI,OK Portland, Dec. 30,1872. ti Cheapest Book Stores IN THE UNITED STATES. 0Lfor ItSl!1!ROld’ 01 changed, or loaned Sto Asawsfe-Scnd *»«••** *« dr 11 ALBERT COLBY & SONS --—-________ d&wtfwO Lumber and Dock Timber Wanted In exchange for Locomotive Boilers, Horizontal Feed Pomps aad’oth"r Blacb’ Address, G. H. ANDRE Wu" feMdtf176 Pearl St.. .NcwYork, For Sale. FIRST Class Provision Dealer’s Refrigerator, near ly new. Enquire ot B. F. STEPHENSON & SON, marlfi-dtf 20 Pine St. REAL ESTATE._ Geo. R. Davis & Co’s BULLETIN. ff« are prepared to loan m.uey from »100 to any amount d»“” * clam mortape. I« P.rtla-d beth,We.tbrook,orI»cer.u*. Partie.de .iroua of buildin* ran nl.o beaccommodn ted wilh loan*. GEO. K. DAVIS A CO„ i Beal E.tate nud .norlgage Broken. sep24 “ For Sale in the Town of West brook. A FINE residence one-half mile from the Railroad Depots, Post-office, good Schools and Churches, six miles fr >m Portland; House and Ell two stories thirteen finished rooms, double parlors with marble mantles, Wood-house and Stable connected—all in good repair, painted and blinded, Barn 40 x 60 on the premises; grounds contain 15$ acres, excellent land, well fenced, 30 apple and pear trees, 1 acre choice strawberries, three good wells of water upon the place and good cistern in the cellar, cellar under whole House, fine cement bottom; grounds ornamented with fine shade trees. This is one of the finest resi dences in the county. Terms easy. Enquire of 3- K. Davis & Co., Portland, or Otis Brown, Westbrook. mar21tf __ Beal Estate. FOE Sale, or lease for a term of years, the proper ty belonging to the estate of Francie O. Libby, and formerly occupied by him on the corner of Free and High StreetB. __ , HARRISON J. LIBBY, 1 Allm.r9. FRANK W. LIBBY, ( AUm . . mar24 Valuable Beal Estate for Sale. 1 Farm in Harpswell, 60 acres, 400 cords wood, orchard in Waring, price......- I^oou 1 Farm in Freeport, 100 acres, price. ww 1 Farm in Brunswick, 10j acres, price......... J600 1 House with 3 acres land in Brunswick village, low Enquire of THOS. W. EATON, mchl4d&wlm BRUNS vVICK. Farm for Sale or Exchange. A superior Hay Farm in the town of Doering, three and a half miles from Portland. This iarm contains abont 65 acres I _bf excellent mowing land, •‘cut 60 tons of nay list season.” Good orchard near the house. Buildings consist of a two-story and a one-story house, a new barn 40x80. with other out-buildings. Also, farming tools, Fart 01 tue purcnase muuvj can lay on a mortgage, or will be exchanged for a house in the city, or a petee of a vessel. For further particulars enquire of GEORGE SMITH. No. 13 Boyd S..marlOtf For Sale. HOUSE No. 45 Melbourne Street, head of North Street; said house is one of the best locations on the street, fine neighbourhood; consists of a two story frame house and ell contains 12 rooms, con venient for two families or noe, seven years old, two minuets walk from horse cars; will be sold at a very reasonabl price within thirty days. For particulars inauire at M. N. NEAL’S. 327 Congress Street, Portland. marl7alm The “Limerick House,” FOR SALE. v The su£»criber offers for sale his Hotel t-M proi rty in Limerick Village, York County. MAul The house has 22 rooms all in good repair, J]TCra;■ with shed and two large stables adjoining: rJMVMtwo wells of water on tho premises, ana every convenience for a first-class Hotel. The “Limerick House” is well situated for securing liberal patronage. Enquire lurther of the owner. JOSEPH G. HARMON, marl3dtf Limerick, Me. Real Estate for Sale. HOUSE AND LOT NO. 76 STATE ST., Lot contains 34,000 feet of land, with fine fruit gar den, cold, grapery, etc. Apply to W- H. FESSENDEN, marOtf 245 Commercial Street. For Sale. THE house on State Street, occupied by the un dersigned. This house is thoroughly built of brick and stone and has all modern conveniences. ALLEN HAINES. Portland, Sep. 18tb, 1872. sepl9-tt St. Lawrence Honse. For Sale or To Let, 40 Rooms, Gas and Sebago water. Apply to E. II. GILLESPIE, sepI3-tf No. 34 Plum St. FOR SALE ! House No. 34 Emery St., head ol Cushman Street. Said house is ono of the best locations on »• on the street; fine neighborhood. Consists of JLtwo story framed House and ell, containing ten highly finished rooms; painted walls throughout; gas; good cellar and heated by furnace; large brick cis tern, filtered; well drained. One of the most desi rable and convenient houses in the city; close to Spring street line of cars; can be seen from 3 to 5 P. in. xtiuio tuoj • jjinjuut ub bitty ji/i tuiictr. June 19. dtt FOR SALE! TEBBETS” HOUSE, SPRING VALE. WILL BE SOLD CHEAP! As the owner wants to go West. jauOl SAMUEL D. TEBBETS. WM. M. HARKS. Book, Card and Joli PRINTER 109 EXCHANGE STREET Daily Press Printing House. _ Every description ol Worb promptly and caretuily executed and at the Lowest Prices. Choirs, Musical Classes, Conven tions, Academies. ATTENTION! to the following Choice Listot XEIV CANTATAS' ORATORIOS '. ANTHEMS New and attractive Cantatae. FORTY-SIXTH PSALM.Dudley Ruck. 1.00 FESTIVAL CANTATA.Eugene Thayer. 1.25 GOUNOD’S CHORAL MUSIC. 50 Well worthy pt careful study. MUSICAL ENTHUSIAST.Hewitt. 50

An amnsing and very melodious musical extravaganza NEW ORATORIOS. ST. PETER.,J.K. Paine. 1.75 PRODIGAL SON.Arthur Sullivan, i on Fine eflectivc compositions. ANTHEM BOOKS. SABBATH GUEST.Emerson <& Morey. 1.60 BUCK’S NEW MOTETTE COLLECTION.2.60 BAUMBACH’S SACRED QUARTETTES,[New]2.6C IN PRESS -NEARLY READY. STRAUSS’S DANCE MUSIC. Violin and Piano. 1.00 Tbe b.ive books sent, post-paid, for retail price. OLIVER D1TSON & CO., Boston C. H. DITSON & CO., New York. jant8 S&W&wlyrwl L. C. JOHNSON & SON., —HAVING TAKEN THE— RESTAURANT under the New City Building in Lewiston, for the term of five years, would now say to the public that wei nte d to keep a first-class place In every respect. Our Bn. of Fare shall be In keeping wi'h the Portland and Boston Markets. Those visiting Lewiston do not forget to call at Manufacturers’ and Merchants’ RESTAURANT, CITY BUILDING, Dine Street, LBWI8TON, MAINE. JOHNSON, JOSEPH A. JOHNSON, dlvnewe3m 1-8-7-3. The Maine State Press. 18 THE — BEST WEEKLY PAPER IN MAINE: Because it gives more reading matter than any other; Because it is thoroughly a NEWS PAPER; Because it has a larger Editorial force than any other paper in Maine; BecanseitsMarket, Marine, Con gressional, Legislative and othei ppnftrtfi nra f»lln. ____ .■ “ -- VUICI paper in Maine; Because its State News is the most carefully collected and select WANTED ! 5000 New Subscribers iu January. Our friend, cannot cooler a wore acceptable Xew Year’s Gift than by each sending one or a dozen new snbwrlbers. AN OFFER. We will send an extra copy of the Weekly Press to any person sending us five new subscribers, witb $10. Special club rates may be obtained by applying the Publishers. THE NEXT YEAR No eflorts will be spared to make the Maixe State Press more acceptable to its patrons. Indeed the Publishers will not relax their eftorts to make the paper a necessity to those who have been accus tomed to read it. We pledge that during the year 1873, the Weekly Press shall be more a NEWSPA PER than ever, so that tho family that thoroughly reads the paper will have all the current ecents of the aay. JNTO CHROMOB. Vf oiler no picture* to make the value ol|thc{Pp.KB op to its price. We intend to make a paper lor sens.. ’e people,and make U worth 99 to each subscriber for the year 1873. Now is the time to subscribe. .. -. - * • - — • ■— (gy-A local Agent wanted in every town in tbj State. Addre* PORTLAND PUBLISHING €0., PORTLAND, ME. TUBS Portland Dailv Press 18 - The largest and fullest dally paper publi*hed|Jta Maine, and In the future as in the past, the Publish ers propose to make it beyond question, tbe Best Newspaper In Maine, By making all its department* fuller and more valu shlfl. The growlnglmportanceofPortland asadlstrlbutin centre for Maine, and Its Increasing wholesale trade make a full Dally paper imperatively necessary. With a larger Edttoral corps than any paper In Marne, with unexcelled facilities for collecting new and more space to devote to details, the Publishers will make every exertion to render the Daily Press a fuller and more complete paper than It has hitherto been, and in every respect A FIRST CLASS NEWSPAPER. Tbo Publishers congratulate themselves that thoir efforts to make the Press acceptable to its patrons are appreciated from the conclusive fact that with out special efforts, its list of subscribers has been In creased to a greater extent during the last six months than for any similar period the past six years. As an advertising modinm the Daily Press stands first among Maine journals. Terms: $8 a year In advance; 84 for six months; $2 for three months. Liberal commissions will bo paid those who will secure subscribers with prepaid subscriptions. Orders from News Dealers promptly filled Address Portland Publishing Co. Portland, Dee. 25th, 1873. _TO LEI. To Let. \ NEW Store on Atlantic near Congress St., and ami for a Shoe Store or fancy ASDirKv v^lV,0rol'«'ks. Apply to S. A. 0K’ No- 87 St. Lawrence St. mar-8_ dlw then eodtf To Let. 0\%miE£**ZeZFlCES °N ^CHANGE marOlff GE0- A- WHITNEY & CO,. mar21tf_ No. 46 Exchange St. Mew Boarding House. T1lEJiin^c,rlber- haTln« leased the new and com JL modlons house, recently erected by Geo. R. Da sl nip"n th® “Blanchard property,” 30J High ^I^ui ei*aAur «*n announcing to the public that he will about the first of April epon it for a Urnt ciaaa boarding house. Rooms can be seen and full particulars as to terms, Ac., obtained, by calling at the house from 10 A. M. to 12 M., and from 2 until 5 marl9d2w S. S. KNIGtiT. To Let. TWO very pleasant and desirable front rooms on Congress St., between High and Green Sts. Terms reasonable. Apply at lt-8 Fore Street. marl2 tf To Let. TWO connected furnished rooms with board at 119 Cumberland cor. of Franklin Sts. feb2ltf Quiet Board, A GENTLEMAN and Lady wishing a quiet home can tind pleasant rooms with board at No. 4 Cotton street, second door from Free street. One or two single gentlemen can be acoommodated also, jan 7__ A Few Good Kents IF applied for at once. MATTOCKS & FOX, novodtf 88 Middle street. Booms To Let. TWO gentlemen and their wives and two or three single gentlemen can he accommodated with pleasant rooms and board at No. 75 Free street. mch25 dlw* STORE TO LET. A large brick store in the Rackleff Block, corner oi Middle and Ceurch streets—basement and flMf Ann* _.l_I . J_i a.. dry goods or other similar trade. Apply to ALLEN HAINES. _ septlldtf EDUCATIONAL DIVIYITY SCHOOL —OF— Harvard University THIS SCHOOL is open to persons of all denomina tions. Pecuniary aid is allorded to those who are needy and deserving. The next Academic Year will begin ’ SEPTEMBER 26th. Further information will be given on application to Prof, OLIVER STEARNS, D. D, or Prof. E, J. YOUNG, Cambridge, Mass. mar27-lamtjel-thenedtjyl Eaton Family School FOR BOYS. Norridgewock, Maine. THE SPRING TERM of the Eaton School will commence 24th, And continue thirteen weeks. For Circulars address mar!0d3wHAMLIN F. EATON. Navigation School! A NAVIGATION SCHOOL will be opened at No. 15$ Exchange street, March 3d. to be under the charge of Capt. Edward Breen and C. H. Farley. Instruction will be given every afternoon by Cant. i'lo'.u, ami iuuuuaj auu r i luaj uy v. u. Farley. The course will begin with decmal arithme tic, and well comprise Plane, Traverse. Parallel Mid dle Latitude sailing; the use of Logarithms; the use and adjustment of Nautical Instruments; Latitude by Sun and Stars, and Longitude by Chronometer. Lunar observations will not be included in the course but will be taught if desired. The evening instruction will be given before the whole class, when the various problems involved in nav 1 cation will be worked out upon the black-board and illustrated by suitable diagrams and apparatus, and the use and adjustme it of instruments explain ed. Subjects collateral to navigation such as Mete orolgy, 0*ean Currents, &c., will also he introduced at the evening sessions. For terms, apply to C. H. Farley, No. 4 Exchange street. feb19tf Mass, institute of Technology. Entrance Examinations June 2 and 3, and Oct. 1 and 2. For catalogue, recent entrance examination papers, or further inf rmation, apply to Prof. SAM UEL KNEE LAND, Secretary, Boston, Mass. marlSdlm Saw Gummer & Sharpener. A CHEAP, simple, and durable Machine—easily operated and running wheels from 8 x i Inches to 12 x linch. Price of Machine, - - $15. Wheels which bevelled) double bevelled and round face from $3.13 to $7.35, according to thick ness. Heavier Machines $70 and $90, run ning Wheels up to 24 inches In diameter. For illustrated Pamphlets or Photographs, address THE TANITE CO., Stroudsburg, Monroe Co., Pa. SPECIAL NOTICE, All ot the TANITE CO.’S good are direct ly made by the Co., at their own Factory and'< under their own Patents and Processes. It is cheaper to buy Standard Goods directly from well known manufacturers than to buy of Dealers or get low priced or poor goods. The fullest informa tion on all points connected with EMERY WHEELS ANT> EMERY G-RICTDIJTG- MACHINERY will be furnished by this Company. feb8eod3m DISSOLUTION OP COPARTNER SHIP. THE copartnership nnder the firm name of Sheri dan, Griffiths <5? Brackett, having been dissolved by the death of Mr. John Griffiths, I would respect fully inform the public that 1 will continue the Dcsi ness of Plastering Stucco Work & Mastic in all its branches at the old stand No.6 South Street. All orders for Whitening Whitewashing and Coloring will also be promptly and .Caithtully attended to. JAMES C. SHERIDAN. Portland March 10 X873. marlldeod3w&wlmll COTTON SEED MEAL! 2000 Bags Cotton Seed Meal —FOR SALK BY— ■rVilYUTT Mr UTIVIT1VI1V. teb7__dtf FOR SALE, STEAMSHIP WHIRLWIND. LENGTH 13» feet, Beam 24 5-10 feet, Hold 17 3-10 foet, Tonnage 374. Bnllt of Connect ient Oak aBd chestnut in 1863, haa two (leeks, schooner rig. Direct acting vertical engine; cylln er 32 x 30. Dratt, deep loaded, 13 feet. Boiler and Engine in good or For further particulars apply to WHITNEY & SAMPSON, Boston, Mass., Or HENRY WINSOR & CO., mcl,14dtf . Philadelphia, Pa, WEBSTER HOUSE, 38* IIANOVER ST., BOSTON. Ssfi & for each person, 75c. to «1. This honso is within five minutes’ walk of all the Eastern Steamer Lam lines and Depot. It contains 125 rooms, every convenience for comfort, and under the management of Mr Q W. RELYEA. must prove attractive to ’ the traveling public. Carriages in constant attendance and Horse Cars pass the door. marleodlm Notice. CHAS. W. PIERCE of Portland, retires from our firm, and his lutercst and responsibility ceases from this date. NORTON MILLS CO., Lumtier Manufactures, Norton Mills and Island Pond Vt. Island Pond. Sept. 5,1872. e7tf PLASTER. KAfk TONS GROUND LAND PLASTER for t’’ ’’ f sale in barrels or bulk at the lowest cash price by KENDALL & WHITNEY. le WHEN YOU SEE better looking and better fitting BOOTS on Men, Women and Chil dren than von wear, and wish to obtain the samn class ot goods, you have onlyto call at the store ot mch!7eod3w BI. O. PAI.7IER. THE PRESS. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 28, 1878. Gossip and Gleanings. Some of the spring bonnets are ol the most carious description and style. They form almost a point over the forehead, and are a fine combination of lace, feathers, flow ers, jet and hair pins. The Marquis de Chambruu, long and favor ably known in Washington, where he has re sided for nearly fifteen years, has written a book, entitled “Le Pouvoir Executif aux Etats-Unis; etude de droit Constutionnel.” The Duko of Argyll once asked Edmund Stone how he, a poor gardener’s boy, had con trived to be able to read Newton’s “Priuc’p ia” in Latin. To which he replied, “One needs only to know the twenty-four letters of the alphabet in order to learn everything else that one wishes.” President Thiers replied to a French poli tician, who, in speaking of Spain, called her “a sister republic” of France, “You may say what you please, but she is a younger sister that may cause her elder to miss her mar riage and prevent her from ever finding an establishment.” A French vital statistician notes as a sig uiucum. coincidence me lacc mar, me uimi nutiou of the size of fashionable cravats has been accompanied by a corresponding increase in the rate of mortality; which, he thinks, shows conclusively that the “good old stock” was characterized by greater longevity than is attainable by the small beaus of the present day. Last Friday week the Clerk of the Massa chusetts House of Representatives was re quested by one of the members to read a pas sage from the Scriptures, but after a dilligent search he was unable to find a Bible any where upon the premises. This upsets the beautiful tradition that the members of the Massachusetts Legislature always carry a pocket edition of the Sacred Word about them.—Commercial Advertiser. The King of Bavaria has given a commis sion to the celebrated sculptor Halbig for a colossal group representing the Crucifixion, to be erected on a mountain commanding the valley of the Amines, in the Bavarian High lands, the scene of the decennial Passion Play. The figure of the Saviour is to be carved out of an immense block of marble of upwards of fourteen hundred weight. Frills for the neck are exceedingly fashion able. They are made of Swiss muslin, bob binet lace, and very fino cambric; some have a lace edging; all are made quite full, and are handsomely fluted. The same style of linger ie is worn around the wrists, and produces a very neat and pleasing effect. These plait ings are made of doubled tulle, muslin and bobbinet lace, the two former edged with Val enciennes lace. Western women think that people are ! triviu/imv nrun-fiicavr nATT-a-rluiro T C • mnn dies, and two or three grains of strychnine, or haifa pound of arsenic, or an ounce or so of antimony be found in his stomach, his poor wife has to go off to prison, and go through a trial and see her name in the newspapers, and be acquitted, and neglect her sewing until she has not a thing lit to wear. The Rev. George C. Harding, according to the Louisville Courier-Journal, is one of the most remarkable men of the ago. Regularly once or twice a year he starts a new Sunday paper at Indianapolis. As soon as the entei prise bankrupts him he goes to St. Louis or Cincinnati and connects himsell with one of the daily papers there. And then, when he gets money enough to pay his railroad fare, he goes back to Indianapolis and starts anoth er Sunday paper. It will be a surprise to many to know that Washington Irving was a confessed orchard thief. Once, when picking up an apple under a tree in his own orchard, he was ac costed by an urchin of the neighborhood, who, not recognizing him as the proprietor, offered, to show him a tree where he could "get some better apples than those.” "But,” said the boy, “we must take care the old man doesn’t sec us.” “I went with him,” said Irving, “and we stole a dozen of my own apples.” It is not quite certain that our boys are very much smarter than those who grow up under the effete monarchies of Europe. To be sure a boy in Lowell yesterday knocked his father down with a club and robbed him of $36, which shows boldness and enterprise : in the pursuit of gain, but a juvenile French man lately attempted to kill his father in or der that he might be the only son of a widow and so escape conscription, which shows more subtle reasoning and ./Inessa. On the whole, we think the superiority in this case is with the foreigner. A solicitor who had recently been engaged by a prominent life insurance firm returned to the office of his employers the other day, and complained that he had been snubbed by a gentleman on whom he had called. “Snubbed?” cried the manager, “snubbed? Why, what did you do that he should have' snubbed you ? I have solicited life insurance from the Atlantic tQ the Mississippi, and have never yet been snubbed. I have been kicked down stairs, beaten over the head with chairs, and thrown out of the window, but snubbed I have never been,” The solicitor is driving a coal wagon. Another clever gentleman has been deceiv ed by the hydrants. It was New 1 ear’s, and he was rejoicing under the influence of about 1000 diops of joy. He ran against a hydrant, while homeward bound, working long longi tudes. He happened to mistake the hydrant for a colored boy. “Scuae me sonnie” said he. patting the hydrant paternally. “Didn’t run you down because you was black. “Grow up [hie] and be a useful man [hie]. Imitate [hie] my example.” And he laid a quarter on his nozzle, and went on with a lighter heart and the satisfaction that he made one poor man happy. The Poet’s Wife. From the Atlanta Weekly. This morning we were writing a leading article, when there was a deprecating tap at the sub-editors’s door; he opened it and we heard a mild murmur of “Where is the edi tor, please?” and his bland but indefinite re ply, “Right along that way, there’s the door.” Of course the visitor opened the wrong door? one that led into a dark closet full of ex changes and rejected manuscript. Next wi heard a vague fumbling at another door that leads down stairs to the press room. Thos« stairs are steep enough to ifrord diversion t( the members of the Alpine Club, and befon we learned to keep the door locked we hac no end of sad experiences. We lost severa subscribers down those stairs: That is_a man would come in to see us, and mistaking the door for that of our sanctum, would dis appear suddenly. Next day he would sto] his paper. When the press-work lookei badly we used to start down those stairs, ex horting the printer as we went. We alwry spoke with much dignity while descend!^ the first two or three steps—and then—wi usually found ourself at the foot of t he stain saying “never mind, we’re all right now’ and the sub-editor standing over us re com mending that brown paper be applied to ouj phrenological developments. And all thai day our classic brow would look like an in sufficiently-done-up grocer’s parcel, or a ground plan of the Himalayas. Finally, after trying all the otber doors the visitor arrived at our sanctum, and asked “where is the editor of the Atlanta Weekly ?” “That,” said we, without looking up from our worb“is a ‘widdle- that we fear no fellow can find out. We have considered the feasi bility ot sending a reporter to the wilds of Africa in search of him.” “Oh, dear!” said our visitor, “I wanted to see him very par ticularly.” We looked up—it was a lady, dressed in a green barege dress and a black alpaca veil, (we think that’s what the sub editor said—he has a sister and ought to know). Of course we apolo gized for our levity, dusted a chair for the lady, and resigned onrselves to be talked to for an hour at least. “I am Mrs. -, the wife of the Poet of Atlanta”, be gan our visitor. We acquiesced. “I haven't beard from Mr.-for a long time,” she went on. We began to congratulate her— but thought better of it in time and assumed an espnssion of condolence. “He said he should send for the children and me to come out to California—but he hasn’t, and he doesn’t send any money,” she continued, “and it s hard work to bring up eight child ren on plain sewiug.” While we were trying to understand what she meant, and wonder ing whether plain sewing as an article of diet would be likely to be good for children, she drew from her pocket a roll ef papers.” “Some poems” she said, “that Mr.-left —there’s one about the children, it begins, ‘Three smiling cherubs in our home.' There are eight really, you know, but he said three sounded better in poetry. This one is about my mother—I don’t quite under stand it, he never seemed to like mother, they had a great many words and she conldn’t stay with us—but isn’t this first verse about her, pretty?” TO MY MOTHER-IN-LAW. The many-memoried yean that o’er her bead Have passed, hare left on It a sliver crown And peace and wisdom all about her shed A mellow light as when the sun adown Gleams on the Appalachian mountains brown. “He wrote that last summer—it was the Fourth of July, and she said the children ought to have ten cents to buy firecrackers, and he called her a foolish, meddling old wo man. I never could sec how it ail was exact ly.” “Very extraordinary” said we. “I thought I’d leave the papers with you If you’re willing” she said “and you would look them over, perhaps, and give me whatever they were worth to you.” We assured her we would, hoped she would allow us to advance five dollars for them, gave her some little books lor the children, and bowed her out In our best style. Our readers will hear more , _ from those poems, unless we mistake. Specialties jn Farming. The following is from an essay by T. D. Curtis of the Utica Herald: While, as a general rule, I think a system of mixed farming and proper rotation of crops the safest for the farmer and the best for the farm—as it affords the best use and economy ol time and labor, aids in keeping up the fertility of the soil, and saves the far mir from the evil influences of excessive fluctuation in prices—it seems to me patent that few farms, if any, are equally adapted to all branches of agriculture. It is almost certain that portions of them are better suit ed to some branches than to others. While this difference in different parts of the farm fits it for varied purposes and makes mixed farming' a necessity iu a thorough system, much tns largest portion of it is likely to be best adapted to some one line of busi ness. If so, then common sense distates that this line should be made a specialty. On a grain farm there would be less nee 1 of making a single crop a specialty than on a dairy farm. While more corn, or wheat, or oats miirhl. ho raiaod one voar. thorp miirht ho good reasons why anotler crop should have the preference next year. But on a farm manifestly better for grass than anything elae, the choice would necessarily be between dairying and stock-raising, or a combination of the two. And In a combination, it would be difficult not to give one or the other the preference and something of the character of a specialty. If stock-raising were to be se lected as a specialty, there would be a choice between fancy stock beef, hones and sheep My Idea would be to make a specialty of ouj of these, but to raise a few of the other kinds of stock, for the put pose of using up the dif ferent kinds of feed most economically, as well as to avoid the danger of beiDg engaged wholly in a line that might be overdone, u I decided that dairying was the specialty to which my farm was best adapted, I should still aim to raise a few sheep, now and then a colt, and have some beef and mutton, as well as veal and pork, to turn out. I should also choose between cheese-making and butter-making, and breed accordingly. I certainly would not indiscrimina'ely mix the milk of butter cows and of cheese cows, and work it up into either butter or cheese, as the fancy struck me. I would make a speciality of butter cows for butter making, and ot cheese cow3 for che -se making. But if by freak, accident or choice, I should hap pen to possess a mixed herd, I would keep their milk separate, and make butter from the milk of the butter cows instead of work ing it into cheese, which would bring no more in the market than cheese made from the milk of ordinary cows. I would make cheese of the milk of the cheese cows, in stead of taking off the comparatively small amount of cream and makiug skim cheese or feeding the milk to the hogs. In this way I should try to devote every animal to the uses for which ft was best adapted, and every part of the farm to such crops as it was best suited to raise. While making a specialty of some such branch, to which I conceived my tarm best suited, 1 would as far as its charac ter and surround.ng conditious would permit, endeavor to raise everything for my own con sumption, with,perhaps, now and then a sur plus to sell. In selecting a specialty, I should be governed entirely by circumstances. If I wanted to pursue any particular line of farm ing, I should try to get hold of a farm suited to that purpose. If want ot means or some thing else prevented, or I should come in possession of a farm by inheritance or some fortuitous circumstance, I should adapt my Hue of farming to the character of my farm. My aim would be to put everything to its best uses. If ray ideas are correct, then no general rules can be laid down to guide any one on the question of selecting or not select ing a specialty. Everything must depend on conditions and the judgment of the farmer. niRCELUNEOUl NOTICE*. If your credit was in danger you would fly to prevents protest, If your life is in dan ger from a cough that is settling on yoor longs, be as prompt in resorting^to Hole’s Honey of Horthnund and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops cure in 1 minute mar28-codlw&wlt The growing popularity of Duponco'a Golden Pills speak volumos in their favor. mai26-eod3t&wlt Job Printing.—Every description of Jos Printing executed promptly, and at the lows*, prices, at the Daily Press Printing House, H Exchange St Wm. M. Marks. Advertisers natsrally seek the means for reaching the largest number of readers, and those of the best quality. The Daily Psrss fills the bill in both particulars better than any other dally journal in Maine. The IVrest and Sweetest Cod-Liver Oil ' is Hatard & Caswell’s, made on the sea shorn, from fresh selected livers, by Caswell, Hsssrd & Co , New York. It is absolutely pun and tweet. Patients who have once taken it prefer i it to all others. Physicians have deelded it » pcrior to any of the other oils in market. marO-4wt How to Make $300.-Bny for a **f • stylish broken-down horse, one that is nounced played out from lameness,—®" ' with a bottle or two of Centaur 1 pocket the difference. The L ££ one of the wonders of the ■ w)rei maimed 1 neigh out their K1**0688’family bubble in and 1 andcnppicoftbo bom-fam.ly ^ ,g go on their way reioiclng. , fUl' CBr_foTpitchex’s Castorla. U Childbe- h cores wind colic and regulates the - It Is a substitute for causes natural sleep maP>7-eodlwJSwlt . castor on.

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