Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 2, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 2, 1873 Page 2
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THE PKESS. WEDNESDAY MORNINU, APR. 2, ’78 Every regular attache of the Press Is furnished with a card certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Puilen, Editor. All railway, steamboat and l»ote managers will confer a favor upon us by demanding cred ntials of every person claiming to represent oitr Jour jai, as we have information that several “bum mers’* are seeking courtesies in the name of the «'kes8, and we have no disposition to be, even pas s velv. a party to such fraud. \Vi. 4lo not read anonymous letters and communi cations. The name an i address of the writer are in all easesindispe ab e, uot necessarily for publication but as a guaranty of good faith. W; cannot undertake to return or jreeive com municanons that are not use>i. An Appalling Calamity. This morning we publish an account of the most appalling calamity at sea that has ever been recorded. The Steamshsp Attentic of the White Star Line, from Liverpool to New York, went ashore ou Meagher’s Head, Cape Prospect, twenty miles from Halifax, at two o’clock Tuesday morning, having on board one thousand men, women and children, only tioo hundred andjijly of whom were sared. Tha other seven hundred and fifty are ' ,c~ time of the remorseless sea. Ananias tike in the Sautli. The utter debauchery of the Tribune and all connected with it is most forci y an painfully illustrated by * letter in the issue of Saturday last from the notorious J. S. Pike, who acquired so unsavory a reputation in connection with our State election of last Fall. This letter is from South Carolina and purports to give some account of tin legisla tureof that State under the following head ings: “SOOTH CAROLINA PROSTRATE—A nr tnu t.KOISLATURE-HUMILIATION OF THE WHITES—THEIR SUBJECTION COMPLETE and hopeless.” The Writer derides the ap pearance of the cilored members, as negroes not as men,—is funny about their clothes and cont-asts them unfavorably with their white antebellum predecessors who are lauded as types of the highest civilisation and culture, while the piesent members are colored men— the color is mentioned throughout as in itsell disgraceful and discreditable—“whose types it would be hard to find outside of Congo; w inse costume, visages, attitudes ar.d ex pression only befit the forecastle of a bi •ca ncer.” Now it is quite possible, nay it is quite cer tain—that the average negro of the south ii inferior in literary acquirements to the aver age master who went to the legislature be fore the war, But the colored people are cul tivating themselves with wonderful rapidity and should receive commendation for theii achievements and encouragement to future endeavor, rather than derfsion and scurrilous revilings for their deficiencies. Criticism ol their manners and conduct in a friendly and h ilpful vein would be proper and useful, bul Buch coarse abuse as is heaped upou them in this precious epistle will arouse only resent ment and a sense of illtreatmeut obstructive to progress. But ibat all this should be allowed in the Tribune—Horace Greeley’s Tribune,—once a tower of strength and encouragement to all attempts for genuine advancement, is a mosi vivid illustration of the utter and deplorable ruin which has fallen upon the moral tone o that, journal, since it has been affected witl: Whltelaw Eeidism. Think of the impossibili ty of Horace Greeley allowing such a lette as the one in question to defile its column two years ago—to say nothing of ten year ago. One blessed compensation in all thi bad business is that the Tribune, in losing it character, loses also its power to harm, am 4* J \JLM\j II UV UU J l/VVU all ItUlllilUI "111! V S. Pike’s recent epistolary career would givi the slightest credit to his statement of fac nor any serious consideration to his deduc tions. The Dry Goods Business in Portland. The wholesale dry goods houses in this city have entered upon a spring trade that prom ises to be the largest by far ever done in the city so far as the extent of the sales are con cerned. We have frequently noticed the growth of this important department of busi ness in Portland and are please! to announci as the result of careful inquiry that the cer tainty for a much larger trade the ensuini year is assured. The growth of this brand of business during the past few years ha been quite surprising and if in any other lc cality would he quoted by local croakei as an evidence of the growth of tb business interests of other places. We ar informed by one concern that in I860 its sale amounted to less than $300,000 while las year good? passed through its hands to tli value of $3,000,000. A few years ago any ex tensive sale of dry goods by Portland dealer to the Dominion provinces would have bcei considered impossible and we doubt not bu what many of our readers will be surprised ti learn that one and perhaps several of ou Portland houses are selliug dry goods to Hal ifax, St.John, and other Dominion parties There are many varieties of the commone grade of goods manufactured in this couutr that can be sold to our Dominion neighbor at better terms than they can import fror England; and as the prices of labor and cor are increasing in that country, thus enhanciu the cost of goods, the list of fabrics that ca be sold to the provinces at lower prices tha they can be imported from England, is raj Idly growing larger. Strange as it may seem goods that are imported to this Dort fror abroad have frequently been sold in the Dc m uion. The energy of our Portland merchants i not only extending their trade in all parts < Maine but has carried it to New Hanjpshir and even to within twenty-five miles of Bos ton, while as the agents of manufactory .1---.- i.Qq been extended to alt pan of the country. In view of the fact that the Portland an Ogdensburg and the Portland and Eochesti Railroads will open opportunities for trad ten fold greater than ate now enjoyed, it i fair to assume that the already prosperot dry goods business, of Portland, witb man others, is still in its infancy. •'_ If the charges made against the managi ment of the Knickerbocker Life Insuranc Company of New York are true, it will l well hereafter for people not to place the full est confidence in the statements of insuranc superintendents or insurance organs in tha locality. Two large stockhold rs oh Monda Tnrlnro TT-in/ilior (a nut t Vi a VnlAl-.a bocker’s affairs into the hands of a receive because its liabilities exceed its assets b ♦400,000. Among numerous charges of I'rau and corruption, are that the late Insuranc Superintendent Miller, was paid $13,000 fo a favorable statement when its affairs woul not warrant it, that Elizur Wright was pai $3232 for some unknown service and tlia ♦5008 was paid to the publishers of the In surance Spectator for two articles defendin, the company. Toronto despatches indicate that thi Macdonald government may be defeated ii the Dominion parliament at any time. I only retains its ascendency now by the al legiance of the lower provinces which hopi for “better terms 'in connection with con federation than they are now getting. Tlx Canadian Pacific Railroad question and its alleged control by citizens of the Unitec States promises to be a very serious question for Sir John and his associates, and, in l,eu ol a better subject, tbe opposition will strive to accomplish his defeat in connection with that. The New Hampshire Patriot and other out-and-out Democratic papers do not relish the proposition of Gov. Hendricks of Indians to break up the parcy organization and trust to luck to form a new oae out of whatevei material it can commaud. Tbe attempt o last year shows them conclusively that sucl a project will prove f.uitless. Their hope i with the Bourbons under the old name am the old banner. Miss Sabah Axn Heath of Sumner, is a 1 schoolteacher. Leonard H. Maxim Is, or , was, a member of the school committee o Hartford. In 1872 Miss Heath taug it school in Hartford. At the March meeting Mr. , Maxim, who is a man of decided opinions ; and ultra temperance views, in some i i relative to Miss Heath’s seuool sP°k* J" £*' ] cided disapproval of the lady s Pcc ’ i the sum ot which were that she *«* ntox , ieating liquors to excess, taking iel ] school with her and inssructing 1,er J “ I lady pupils never to marry a man u" would pledge himself to have wine furnished for the table every day. In "r!1n jm port the decided Maxim gives It as i= c that “any one is not fit to teach sc oo , can take more whiskey than a temperance mau can walk straight with. ' In passing we cannot but remark that^t cannot possibly be so much agaim' . t]l character that lie or she can f . a large qu mtity ol old rye, character , detrimental to a temperance man s character of Mr. Maxim’s stamp, to frequently attempt the feat and fad. But this is not the end ; Miss Heath esteems herself slandered and brings Mr. Maxim to court, up at Paris last week on a charge of slander. There was the lad. plaintiff, who is represented as being of “preposessing appearance, florid complex ion, jaunty red curls, and generally stylish aspect,” taking notes and suggesting ques tions to her counsel. There was the defend ant, firm of countenance, decided in senti ment and a plain talker, as well as a con scientious man. The young iady testified that she was recovering from a fever when she went to take the school, and took a little California wine by the advice of a physician. The trial was ably conducted on both sides,but that Oxford jury looked at the matter through no such sentimental atmosphere as gallantry, and came to the conclusion that Mr. Maxim did not do a heavy stroks of business in the slander line, in fact he had slandered Miss Heath only to the value of one dollar in legal tender, which verdict carried but twenty-five I cents ui iuc large uni oi costs to till: ueienu aut's account. It is to be hoped that the jury passed round the hat for a collection to defray a part of the bills. One by one the newspapers are breaking the cherished idols of reform to which a great many of us have looked for political salvation; and now the New York Commer cial Advertiser falls upon Mr. Godkin of the Nation who has assumed the severest type of a cynical reformer in the following vigor ous if not “high toned" style: There is no fireside so sacred that his (Godwin’s) malignity will not invade it. There is no public man friendly to Gen. Grant and his Administration, no matter how stainless and pure his character, that th.s viper of the press will not spit his venom ■ at and attempt to traduce. He is relentless and unforgiving to Gen. Grant, and the men who drove him from liis place in the Freed men’s Bureau, tor his malpractices in that most sacred ot all Departmenls of the Gov ernment. Our partiality is not tor scoun drels ; but, if we have a choice, it is not for the white-livered, canting skulking rogue who trades on his pedantry and respectabili ty. They are the most dangerous and de spicable of all rascals. A Lewiston correspondent of the Argus complains that it took thiee times as long to get a car of corn from Portland over the Maine Central, as from Chicago over the Grand Trunk. If this is true, it goes to prove that the headquarters of the Maine Central should he located in this city whera , its principal connections are made with the other roads, and where parties doing busi ness with it would naturally expect to find its principal officers, rather than on one of its I branches, as at the present time. i Under Mayor Medill, the Chicago city gov i ernment is mak'ng great progress in reform i measures. An ordinance has just been passed 1 which provides that policemen who drink at the liquor shops while on duty shall be sum i marily discharged, and the project of shutting up grog shops during the night after certain hours, is favorably cousidered. Tub Ijitsr-Ocean the new Republican pa per in Chicago is fast becoming the great newspaper of that portion of the north-west. It fearlessly advocates the people’s side of the great conflict going on in Illinois and neigh boring States, between the producers and the raihoad monopolies Vice President Wilson, it is stated, called at the Treasury Department Saturday , and desired that the portion of the salary , grab that he might legally appropriate,should , he applied to the reduction of the national . debt. 3 The stringency in the New York mouey 3 market continued yesterday until late in the * afternoon when there was an easier feeling. * Gold closed at 117J. t - , The annpal election of State officers takes . place in Rhode Island to day. i ■ ■■ . , Old and New for April has a good table ; of contents, in which are catalogued five , chapters of Frederic R. Perkins’s novel, * “Serope; or. The Lost Library,” begun in this . number; “Conerning Language and Gold,” , by A. H. Lewis; “Country Lights and r Sounds,” by M. H. Hinckley; “My Time and f what I have Done with it*” by F. C. Burnand; s “Red Tape,” by J. B. Mann; “The Abuse of i Reading,” by J. P. Q.; “Murrray’s Lit 1 tie Sister,” by F. W. Loring;”The Two y Monks,” by T. G. Appleton; “Some Cats I i have Known,” by C. T. L. ; “Spain a Re i public, ” by T. S. Fiske; poetry by Caroline . M. Hewins and Joaquin Mil'er, with the ar , tides under the heads of “The Examiner,” , “Record of progress, ” “Old and New, ’’and - “Musical Review.” Mr. Perkiu’s story prom ises to be very entertaining. A Fearful Crime. The Boston Journal gives the following ac s count of the terrible crime which was briefly noticed in the telegraph yesterday: 3 Daniel S. Marsh wa*arrested Monday after , uoun in (Jliarb“rt0W0 for the murder of his own son, »» infant of nine months, and after his in carceration at the station house he confessed to i committing the deed aud the manner in which r it was accomplished. It appears that on the first of September, 3 1871, the body of a male infant some nine s months old was found on the dumps in the rear of the State Prison. The body was taken to the police station and a coroner’s inquest was held, f but the authorities did not succeed iu finding out the parents of the infant. There were some peculiar marks about the body and upon its face which caused it to be distinctly remember ed. e Time passed on, aud the matter faded from e the minds of the officers. On Monday a wo man visited the office of Chief of Police, and “ wt t wy;,... w*- .. . ; who resided at No. 32 Princeton street, had l living with her about eighteen mouths ago an infant, and that about that ti ne her husband 1 left her taking the child with him, to board out - as he said. The parties at that time were living _ in Leverett street Boston. From the description which the woman gave Y of the infant, Officer Knox was convinced that j the one found upon the dumps was the one which he had taken away at the time men ion s ed by the woman. He therefore visited the r Marsh woman, who now lives on Princeton j street in Charlestown, and from her obtained a description of her infant at the time it was 1 taken away by her husband, which tallied ex t actly with that of the waif found drowned She also informed the officer that her husband was living in Cambridge and employed by the ; Lowell Railroad Corporation. Chief of Police Ayers and Officer Knox pro ceeded to hunt up the man, and finally found him at work at the freight station of the above mentioned corporation in Boston. He was tak l 11,1 into custody, anl last evening, in the pres ence of the officers confessed to having done ' the horrible deed, and gave his motives for the inhuman act. He bad been married to his wife for a few years and had experienced considera ble trouble with her, she preferring to live with her mother rather than with him. She and her mother were in the habit of neglecting the child, which was afterwards murdered, and another which has since died, and on the even ing in which he took the infant away his moth er-in-law told him to take the babe and pro vide for it some way. He took the unconscious child from the house between nine and ten o’clock, wrapped it in its little cloak and hat, and proceeded to the Fitchburg railroad bridge. Here, he says, be remained some five minutes, meditating as to what course he should pursue, and finally made up his mind to drown his own sou, thinking, as he said last evening, “that it would be better off.” He then removed the babe 8 outer clothing, and after tying the arms and legs of the child together, he deliberately threw it into the river, and next day the body was fouud as above stated. ‘ " A day or two later be took the child’s cloak 1 and bat back to the mother, informing her that 1 he bad found a good place /or it, and lathe wo i man had pleut.v of clothing be had brought i back the clothes. Since this time he has sen . mated from his wife, who has had her auspi 1 cions aroused that the child 1 ad been disposed of in a manner other than that indicated by ler husband. These suspicions she communi :ated to an acquaintance in the house where he was stopping, who at length made up her mud to inform the authorities, with the rosult ibove stated. The unnatural father appeared last night to ic wholly unconscious of the awful crime of vliieh he had confessed himself guilty. He is I years of age, a laborer, aud judging from liis ippearance is below the average of humanity n intellect He told his story in a collected nanuer, and seemed to think that he had done mly what was best for his babe. The confes ion was got from him by the representation of he officers that it would be much better for lim to "own up" to the whole thing, and he in lis simplicity narrated the horrible story we lave briefly related. Maine Industrial School for Girls. The trustees of this institution held a spe ial session at the Hallowed House, Hallowed m Monday afternoon. There were present Ion. Benj. Kingsbury, Jr., of Portland, Presi lent; Hon. E. R. French of South Chesterfield, Secretary; Hon. Nelson Dingley, Jr., of Lewis on; Hon. John B. Neally of South Berwick; Jon. J. S. Wheelwright of Bangor; Hon H k’ Saker of Hallowed and Mrs. C. A. L. Sampson >f Bath. I. he prospects of the school are very encour The trustees deem it very important ■hat it should commence operations by the first }f July next. To attain this result it will be necessary to raise through public contributions ten thousand dollars in addition to what has al ready been given. The President was directed to prepare and publish a circu’ar soliciting prompt aid. The generous people of Maine need not wait for its appearance bufmay send their offerings to the President at mice. This enterprise is one of the best ever initiated in the State. Considerable other business was accomplish ed and plans were discussed, which, however, at this stage of affairs would he of little public interest. Casco Town Officebs.—The following town officers were elected March 31st: Moderator, William M, Cook; Clerk, L. W. Holden; Selectmen, W. M. Cook, David Duran, Andrew R. Gay; Treasurer, W. F. Cook; Su _o .i* lr\_ a it.: a ii T> r"* • —... -—“ publicans except Clerk and Supervisor. News and Other Items. Dogs killed $80,000 worth of sheep in Ken tucky last year. Taylorsville, Ky., has not a tailor, and adver tises for one. The April dividends payable in Boston amount to $4,650,671. Back-pay conundrum—What will he do with it? [Better give it up.] A farmer in New Hampshire has been bffer ered $100,000 for the wood on his farm, and wants more. ftCarrod County, Ohio, registers a voter named Deford who is hale and hearty at the age of 103. Miss Stoker, a young lady of Piqna, Ohio, fell dead of disease of the heart last Sunday while on her way to be baptized by immersion. Norfolk, Va., received one day last week over 50,000 shad from North Carolina, intend ed for the New York market. Somebody has already nominated the Dem ocratic Presidential ticket fpr 1876. It is Charles Sumner and Alexander H. Stephens. A leading dry goods firm in New York gives away over $2000 worth of goods in samples an nually. Congressman Starkweather, of Connecticut, voted against the extra compensation, and re fused to accept it, directing that it be returned to the United States Treasury. , The Lechmere Bank, at Cambridge, Mass., has declared its usual semi'annual dividend of eight per cent, notwithstanding the defalcation by Mr. Savage. The Brattleboro Spiritualist who is finishing “Edwin Drood” gives out that the great novel ist cleared $225,000 during his last visit to this country. A new history of the States is iu course of preparation, beginning with Michigan instead of Maine. A Michigan mau is the historian, of course. The editor of a country weekly persuasively remarks: “We offer especial inducements to our subscribers who club together and send in any little matter of eatables, as it were.” The “New York State Association of Chris tians opposed to Secret Societies” has issued a strenuous manifesto. One of the bead men in the organization is Senator Pomeroy. The New York Ice dealers propose to put a high price on their commodity this season, to make up for the losses the last two years, which have been large, A little girl was killed iu New Hampshire a year ago by a kick from a horse which had been frightened by a dog, and her father has just recovered $1,450 damages from the owuei of the dog. The Boston Traveller intimates that Senator Sumner has declared that he will not again pul his feet on Massachusetts soil until the battle flag resolves of the last State Legislature arc rescinded. Senator Boutwell has gone to Charleston, S C., accompanied by his wife and daughter aud expects to pass two or three weeks in trav elling in a more genial climate. Senator Mor rill of Maine accompanied them. Comparative receipts of the internal revenue for six months ending Jannary 31, 1872, and Jauuary 31,1873, show an increase in the lat ter on spirits of $2,617,902; on fermented li quors, $690,234; penalties, $68,512. It is reported that very important changes are soon to take place on the Grand Trunl Bail way. It is proposed to narrow the road tf a uniform width of four feet eight and a ball inches, lay new steel rails over the entire mail line, supply new rolling stock, etc., etc, Some one who claims to have looked into the matter says that under the electoral system 1,' 394,746 of the votes cast last November could have made a President of the United States and the whole force of 5,034,185 might have been concentrated without success. The Richmond Euc[uirer thinks Vico-Presi dent Wilson’s act in calling Gen. Gordon te the Chair of the Senate, was a very delicate aud friendly overture to the South, and il says it will be received in the proper spirit and duly appreciated by the Southern people. li is stated that the old hand presses, or whiv,h so many fine books have been printed are again coming into use in France. It ii found that in small editions, requiring mucl care, these presses are much better than thosi worked by machinery. The Register of the Treasury has received statistics, from which it appears that the yeai 1873-wae remarkable for marine disasters. Thi number of vessels lost from all causes was 2926 of which 2682 were sailing vessels and 24 steamers. Of this number about 211 sailing vessels and 80 steamers bore the flag of tht Uuited States. Hasn’t the newspaporial habit of coining words, just to make a sensation, been carried about far euough? “Epihippic” was bearable, because the pesky disease had to be called something; “epi-zootic” was correct, scien tific, and all that—after it attacked dogs and other animals; “epizoot” was a painful con traction; but what shall we say of the latesl attempt of a newspaper to be funny by calling the newest phase the “homozootic”—homo : man, zoon, an animal—what does homozootii mean ?—Springfield Republican. New Jersey is considering whether it wil keep or sell the famous Stevens Battery. Some years ago, it will be recollected, Mr. Stevens, of Hoboken, died after having commenced the construction of a battery which was to exceed anything ever before designed. In bis will he provided for the completion of the battery, at an expense of not more than $1,000,000. The work has been continued for years under the direction of Gen. McClellan, who now reports that $400,000 above the sum appropriated by iur. stevens win ne required to complete toe battery, and tbe New Jersey Legislature is ask ed what it proposes to do about it. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. The Journal says that the Continental cor poration of Lewiston will use three million bricks in building its proposed boarding blocks and cotton house. The Lewiston Journal says that the dodge of the liquor sellers uow is to send boxes contain ing liquors on the cars to some address of gro cer or other person who.never dabbles with li quors. A teamster is in waiting and takes the goods, which being addressed as they are,stand a better chance of escaping detection. D. W. WHte was arrested in Boston for stealing $25 from Mrs. McKinney of Lewiston, and brought to that city. CUMBERLAND COUNTY. On Friday, the 28th ult., Prof. Brackett clos ed a course of sixty lectures on chemistry which was d“livered before both the Medical and Senior classes of Bowdoin College. They are spoken of by those who heard them, as most thorough, interesting and instructive. The present term of Bowdoin College will close April 8th. On Monday, the 7tli inst., tho Sen ior and Junior|exhibition will take place, to he followed by a military ball. Tbe editors of the Orient for the ensuing year were chosen last week, and are J. W. Cole, D. O. S. Loweil, i. VV. iiawtliorne, G. H. Hunter, L. H. Kimball, H. K. White, and P. K, Wheeler. HANCOCK COUNT5T. After an exciting contest, Monroe Yeung 1 was elected Mayor aud George S. Peters Judge of the Municipal Court in Ellsworth. They run on the citizens’ ticket. The majority was about ICO. Messrs. Pollock and Scott have leased th e woolen mill at Orland and they propose to ex tend the capacity of the mill to 4000 yards of waterproof a week. Mrs. Perry Grindle of Bluehill, broke both bones of her leg last Friday by falling in the streets of Orlaud. KENNEBEC COUNTY. The well-known case of George M Delanev vs Joseph Baker, a member of the* Kennebec Bar, has been on trial at Augusta lor s “veral hrouomb^f “bished. This action was iJ bi® aDey tS-recover $6000 in money wifi .r ,i h?n.d8-.„ Kate Delaney, the former P.lai.utlff> resisted the claim of the piaintill, claiming the money as hers. The case was tried last fall, when the jury disagreed standing eleven for the plaintiff to oue f£ the defendant. The jury were out all Friday night and came in Saturday morning unable to agree and, it is said, standing as before, eleven for the plaintiff and one for tho defendant. The Augusta Journal says the Maine Cen tral railroad are building a culvert 68 feet long, with opening 5 by 7 feet, at Capen’s gulley, Within one aud a half miles of Getchell’s Cor ner. Mr. Otis Fierce has charge of the work. The stone is brought from Yarmouth. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. Clarence E. Pullen has been elected street engineer of Baugor. The Bangor Whig is informed that snow fell 35 times between Nov. 22, 1872, and March 22, 1873, aud that the total amount was eleven feet The mercury was below zero 31 times at sunrise,' varryiug from 2° to 22° below, during the winter. The Whig makes the following contribution to onr currrut civilization: “An old woman in a state of maudlin drunkenness, who had somewhere procured a box of red pepper, aud was using it as snuff,as she sat iu an Exchange street doorway Monday afternoon, was in daij ger of sneezing her aucient head off, when she was rescued and placed on a jigger by the po lice, and hauled to the station house. PISCATAQUIS COUNTY. [Press Correspondence.] Two days’ rain has reduced the roads to an impassible condition. The snow is only five feet deep now. A party of surveyers under the direction of Frank S. Douty, of Dover, is making a survey of a new route for a railroad from Abbot to Monsoii.' They report a much easier route than that of the previous survey. sAr.AnAnnn mirKTv Judge Dan forth is holding a term of the Su premene Court at Bath, beginning Tuesday. The Thoughtful Pby* ciaii Does not regard spring as a healthy season. Its sud den transition of temperature, searching winds and chilling rains are provocative of rheumatism and neuralgia, and where there is a predisposition to dys pepsia or bilious colic, or chills and fever, such varia tions of the weather are apt to superinduce a visita tion of one or other of those complaints. By toning and regulating the system with Hostctter’s Stomach Bitters at this season, these evils may, however, be warded off. The direct eliect of the Standard Vege table Specific is to invigorate the body and renovate the constitution, while it indirectly operates as a pre ventive of disease by purifying the animal flui is from any acid particles they may contain, and regu lating the functions upon which health mainly de pends—noiaoly those of digestion, secretion and evac uation. SPECIAL NOTICES. DR. HENDRICK’S ET-i-x-i-r of S-t-i-l-l-i-n-g-i-a AND IRON, Tbc Best Blood Purifier Known. Now Is the time to take it. Sold by LOBING, Druggist. Price 91.00 - - - - Hii Bolllen iS.OO ap2 mtf R. A. of P. F. D. Annual meeting. Tbe annual meeting of the Relief Association of the Portland Fire Department, will be held at *he Office of the Chief Engineer, City liuildiug, on WEDNES DAY Evening, April 2rd, 18f3, at 8o’clock; To make choice of sixteen Trustees, and to transact any other legal business. mar26sutd C. H. LEIGHTON, Sec’y. Annual meeting S. P. €• A. The Annual Meeting of the Society for the Preven tion of Cruelty to Animals will be held at the Com mon Council Room, City Building, on Wednesday evening, April 2, 1873, at 8 o’clock, for election of officers and the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting. STANLEY T. PULLEN, Sec’y. Portland, March 31, 1873.aprl-2t DON’T NEGLECT IT. CUBE YOUR COUGH. ^3 Get a bottle of Mason's Cough Syrup, It is the best now in use. You will feel the good effects from it in a few hours. Price 35c., 50c. and $1.00 The largest bottles are the cheapest. Prepared and sold by EDWARD MASON, Apothecary, Middle Street, Portland. meh29eod6t “Buy JBc and I’ll do you Good.”—DR. LANGLEY’S ROOT AND HERB B1TTETS. No drugs, no poisons, nothing deleterious, nothing but healthy roots and herbs, Such as Sarsaparilla, Wild Cherry, Yellow Dock, Prickly Ash, Tlioroughwort, Mandrake, Rhubarb, Dandelion,«&c., so compounded as to reach the fountains of disease, and absolutely cure all Humors. Liver and Billions Diseases, Jaun dire, Dyspepsia, Oostiveness, Scrofula, aud all diffi culties arising from a < iseased stomach or impure blood. Twenty years of unrivalled success has prov ed them to be the best medicine in the world. GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., Boston, and all druggists, mar 6 sneodl6w ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA & PE BRINS’ Worcestershire Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS. New York, Agents for the United States. octJft eodsnly Averill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE! AND Any Dmired Shade or Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The GAIiLON ®NLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, 83 Commercial St. Portland. se28-eodtfsn Rif you want a nice Photograph or Tin ' Type, go to A M. McKeuny,’a 1C1 Middle Street. He warrents them as good as can be. made in Port land. _agS-codtfsn To Lett TH E commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate posession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO , No. 90 Commercial St. Or ol W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. «epM2sntf A BOOK FOR EVER!' MAX. THE “SCIENCE OF LIFE, OR SELF PRES ERVATION/' a Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vital!'y, Premature Decline in Man, and Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochon dria, Impotency. Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising from the errors of youth or the indiscretions cr excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book tor every man. Thou sands have been taught by this work the true way to health and happiness. It is the cheapest and best medical work ever published, and i he only one on this class ot ills worth reading. 190th edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price only $1. Sent bv mail, post paid, on receipt of price. Address BE A BODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bnlfinch street, Boston, Mass., or Dr. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B. The author may he consulted on the above as well as all diseases requiring skill and experience. mar3lsneod&wly W-fLCIJN L*- UJ5' l«7d. ROLLINS & BOND, Have just returned from New York and Boston with a CHOICE STOCK of WOOLENS. For Gentlemens' Wear, Which we propose to make up in our usual GOOD STYLE And to which we invite your attention at NO. 90 MIDDLE STREET. marlO sneodtf bonds! BONDS of western cities and counties, 10 per cent,

interest and principal payable in the east. Private property as well as public rea lied. Debts very small in proportion to property and therefore easily paid. Careful investors are invited to call and examine the Bonos. L ws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities ami will find them very safe. Tnere is noihiug better. _ CHARLES M. HAWIvES, febCsntf_ 28 Exchange st., Portland. BATCHELOR’S HAIR DYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. . The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliablo and Instantaneous; nodisappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies tlie ill effect* of bad dyes washes. Produces ImkeoiAtf.ly a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The genuine, signed W. A. Batchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. T. octld&w_ivra n_ STORE RENT! Splendid Chamber room with water cloaot, Sebago water and every convenience. Enquire of mcli20 LUFKIN & CO. SPECIAL NOTICES. WONDERFUL cures! DR. FBASK, OF BOSTON, Who has made so many Wonderful Cures all over the New England States, is at the PREBLE HOUSE, And will Remain a Few Week}. Every Invalid sliou'd see 1dm, no matter what tlieir complaint may be, 20,000 Patients have been Treated by him within ike last ten years, with Wonderful Success. Bead the following Wonderful €arc» in Maine: Dr. Urann, who has made so many wonderful cures in this town and others, will remain In town but a short t ime longer. He has had good success. The case of Mr. J. B. Redman, Attorney at Law in this town, is truly a wonderful one, ivhen Dr. Urann was called to see him a week ago F.iday, lie was not able to turn himself in bed; he is now able to walk the street and is daily gaining strength.—[Ellsworth American. The above statement, so far as I am concerned, is but the simple truth, and I cheerfully endorse it as an act of justice to Dr. Urann, and earnestly recom mend all person* afflicted with Rheumatism, Neu ralgia. or other kindred complaints, whether acute or chronic, to give him a call, being sanguine that he will cure them. JOHN B. REDMAN. Ellsworth, Jan. 7, 1873. This will certify that 1 was troubled with Sciatic Rheumatism and sufiered great pain, was unable to sleep without taking morphine, could not walk. I was carried to Dr. Urann’s office, at the DeWitt House, and after one treatment was free from pain, and have been able to work ever since. A. AY. BAILEY. Auburn, May 7,1869. LEWISTON, May 7,1869. This will certify that I had lost the use of my lower limbs and was unable to walk or even stand, had several physicians who pronounced my case incura ble. lie iring of Dr. Urann’s Wonderful Cures, I seut for him. In less than a week was able to walk in the streets, aud can now walk two miles daily. JAMES F. BRADBURY. Ellsworth, Oct. 8, 1867. To the Machias Republican.—GentsAs Dr, Urann, of Boston, is about visiting your place, and a stranger in these parts, 1 kn »w very well, like most physiciaus traveling, he will be looked upon with sus picion, particularly as his cures look miraculous. 1 had been obliged to walk on crutches for oue year, and for nine months wa> not ab e to put my foot to the floor. M y spine and arm were also so lame as to nearly disable me. 1 could not dress or undress my self, or get ofl the bed without help. He treated my case last Friday morning, and in less than an hour after I was able to walk home, a distance ot nearly half a mile, up hill, without crutches, and have been gaining ever since. J. U. JORDAN, mch26sntf formerly Deputy Sheriff. House lor Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a large handsome two story house, rooms ot both stories ot good size and height on a fine lot having 274 rods front on South St., a short distance from Church, Post-office and Depot. The Choice Mituation in Gorham; besides numerous and fine shade trees, flower beds aud hedges, there are nearly a hundred fruit trees, apple, crab-apple, pear, peach and cherry, ten grape vines, and a good garden coiUaiuing many current bushes, gooseberry bushes, strawberry and asparagus beds tine pieplant, «^c. There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage an 1 many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perkins, on the premises. marl2sntf A Book lor Every Man. The “SCIENCE OF LIFE, or SELF-PRESEltVA TION,” a Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitality, Premature Decline in Man, Ner vous aud Physical Debility,Hypochondria, Impotency, Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weakness, and all other diseases arising from the errors of youth or the in discretions or excesses of mature years. This is in deed a book for every man. Thousands have beeD taught by this work the true way to health and liap piuess. It is the cheapest aud best medical work ever published, and the only oue on this class of ills worth reading. 190th edition, revised, much en larged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price only $1. Sent by mail post-paid on receipt ci price. Address PEABODY MEDICAL INSTI TUTE, No. 4 Bultinch Street, Boston, Mass., or Dr. W. II. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B The author may be consulted on the above as well as all diseases requiring skill and experience. sn mar25-dly FOR MOTH PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, uBe PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reuadlk and harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22sn6m ROCK SLOOPS. WANTED SLOOPS carring from titty to one Hun dred Tons Rocks. Apply at No. 13 Cahoou Block, near City Building between the hours of one and two, seven and nine o’clock P. M. marlOtf RAHTU AP PIIRTI.A IV W On, and after this date, the un lersigned will carry on a strictly Banking business, at the Banking Rooms now occupied by the Second National Bank, in Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in the regular course of the Banking Business. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. jun23uewlt then sn tf FOR PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Black head and Fleshworm, use PERRY’S Improv ed Comedone and Pimple Remedy, the great skit medicine. Prepared only by Dr. B. C. PERRY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggist! everywhere. mar22sn6m CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED SCIIENCK’g PTfcMONIC NVBCP, MCJJENCK’S SEAWEED TONIC, NCHENCK’f* NANORAKE PIUI, , AroAJre only medicines that will core Pulmonary consumption. Sometimes medicines that will stop a cough will of ten occasion the death of the patient. It locks up th* liver, stops the circulation of the blood, bemorrhog* follows, and, in fact, clogging the action of the verj organs that caused the cough. Liver complaint and dyspepsia are the causes o two-tbiids of the cases of consumption. Many an now complaining with dull pain in the side, the bow els sometimes costive and sometimes to loose, tongm coated, pain Id the shoulder blade, feeling sometime) very restless, and at other times drowsy; the foot that is aken lies heavily on the stomach, accompani ed with acidity and belching of wind. These symp toms usually originate irom a disordered condition o the stomach or a torpid liver. Persons so affected, i they take one or two heavy colds, and if the cough ii these cases be suddenly stopped, the lungs, liyer an* stomach clog, and remain torpid and inactive, an* before the patient is aware of his situation, the lung are a mass of sores, and ulcerated, and death is tb inevitable result. Scbenck’s Pulmonic Syrup is an expectorant whicl does not contain any opium, nor anything calculate* to check a cough suddenly. Schenck’s Seaweed tonic diss? v the food, mixe with the gastric juice of the sto ach, digests easily nourishes the system, and create a healthy circula tion of the blood. When the v\ els are costive, skii shallow, and the patient i3 < a billious habit Schenck’s Mandrake Pills are required. These medicines are prepaired by Dr. J. H SCHENCK & SON, Noitlieast comer of Sixth am Arch streets, Philadelphia. Penn., and tor sale b, GEO. C. GOODWIN & CO., 38 Hanover street, Bos ton, and John F. Henry, 8 College place, New York For sale by Druggists generally. sept3sneodtf WANTED. Canada, Sew Brunswick and Nora Scotii Bills, • — AND — GOLD AND SILVER COIN. J. B. BROWS & SOSS, Bankers, 40 Exchange Street, feb25 * sneodtf MARRIED. In Eden, March 15, Frank A. Wood and Melissa J Rich, both of Eden. In Surry. March 22, Luther T. Smith of Surry an* Emma R. Carter of Ellsworth. In Sedgwick. March 7. Rodney R. Babson and Elv; U. Nutter, botn of Brooklin. DIED. In Damariscotta, March 6, Capt. Simon Hanley ageu n< years. In Fairfield. March 18, Mr. Asa Mayo, aged 54 yrs in Wiscasset, March 17, Mrs. Margaret Jackson aged 76 years. In Auburn, March 14, Willis D. Mitchell, aged 2 years 8 months. _ PASSENGERS. In the Sarmatian, from Liverpool—Mr Shannon O Leger, J Bamitvne W II Job, J O’Brin J Finlay D Logan, Geo Ritchie, Messrs Wood, Wood burn Morgan.'Wheeler, W Samuels, S Hayward, Mr an< Mrs Nichols, J Thomas M Morrison, I) A Ansell, M and Mrs Herring, J McNash, Robt Kedy. U Field G C Cunningham. Miss McKay, Miss Harrison, Cap S»over, Mr8 Stover, Mr Furlong. Mr Davidson, Mr Woodward and two daughters, J Peters, Geo Black burn, E C Robinson. Mr Board man, J Gardiner,! Hawkins, and 392 steerage. DEPARTURE OFOCEAN STEAM Elf* NAME FROM FOR OATF Nevada.New York. .Liverpool.Apl : Abyssinia.New York. .Liverpool.Apl : City of Mexico.New York. .Havana.Apl ; Moravian .Portland... Liverpool ... .Apl City of Montreal... .New York.. Liverpool.Apl . Hammonia.New York.. Hamburg.A pi ; City of Merida.New York .Hav&VCruz Apl Lagos.,.New York. .St Thomas... .Apl , Atlantic.New York..Liverpool.Apl St Lauiienfc.New York.. Havre.Apl i Canada.New York.. Liverpool.Apl Hecla....Boston.Liverpool_Apl . Rising Star.New York.. A spin wall. .. .Apl Anglia .New York. .Glasgow.Apl I Sarmatian.Portland. ..Liverpool.Apl l Miniuture AI in none.April 9. Sun riseB. 5.41 I Moon sets. A> Sun sets.6.27 I high water.2.45 P.V MALKHSTIj] NEWS! PORT OF PORTLAND, Tnmilny, April 1. ARUIVED. Steamship Sarmatian, (Br) Wylie, Liverpool 20tl ult,—pansougora and mdse to H & A Allan. Brig Giles Luring, (of Yarmouth) Pinkham. Matan zas 17th ult—381 hhds 10 bozes sugar, to J Bodpatl SclT Onward. (ol Chorryfteld) Bunker, Cardcnai 17tli ult—994 hhds 55 tes molasses to Phinncy & Jack' P°Scii Helen Marr, Nutter, Boston. Sch Lyra, Pickering, Boston. CLEARED. Steamer Falmouth, Colby, Halifax, NS — Jobi Porteous. Steamer Dingo, Johnson. New York—Henry Fox. Sch Mary Ellen. (Br) Britt, St John, NB—Join Porteous. _ Sch Geo G Jewett, Patterson, St John, NB—Join Porteous. Sch Yankee, Higgins, New York—Chas Sawyer. Sch Benjamin Strong, Webber, New York—Berllr Mills. Sch Arthur Burton, Frohock, Providence—Berlin Mills. _ ^ o Sch J C Roker, Taylor. Boston-Chas Sawyer. Sch Emcline, Roberts, Wiscasset. SAIL.ED—Barqne Minnesota; schs Louisa Bliss, Fred Fish. Calvin R Baker, Willie Martin, Harriet Fuller, Anna Elizabeth, and others. MEMORANDA. Barque Alary M Bird, ot Rockland, from Port land, before reported on fire at Buenos Ayres, was damaged to the extent of five or six thousand dollars, and narrowly escaj^d total destruciion. The fire was extinguished by the crew, aided by men from tho American and English vessels in port. Martin Cashin who was stationed as anchor watch at the time, is be lieved to have set the lire and has been arrested, to gether with Anna Liras, stewardess, and her hus band. as accomplices. The two latter persons are on KeWuf.uS“stant^!rq,'e ISa“ Ua" aU'J wil11,0 tried Nearly all of the cargo of barque Josephine lias **^3 take;u t0 R°st-on. About 200 bates wool formed the lower tier and was seven feet under water at low tide. The bull of the vessel is consider ed worthless and will go to pieces soon. domestic; forth. NEW ORLEANS—Ar 25th, ship Northampton. Ale I ver, Liverpool; barqne Annie Kimball, Stinson Bordeaux. 1 Ar 24th, ships Zephyr, Sweetsir, Havre; Genevie Strickland. Liverpool; brig George Gilchrist, Hart, New York. Cld 25tli, barque Hancock, Col’ins, Cardenas; sch Lady Woodbury, Woodbury, Utilla. Ar at SW Pass 25th, brig Charlotte Buck, Bbhm, Havana. MOBILE—Sid 19th, barque Arlington, Costello, for Liverpool. SAVANNAH—Sid 30th, brig Ellen Alaria, Wbitte more, Femandina. CHARLESTON—Sid 30th, sch A P Frye, Alexan der, Baracoa. Ar 28th, sch Stephen Bennett, Bennett, Baltimore. NORFOLK—Ar 28th. sebs Hattie Baker. Crowell, and Moses Williamson, Lake, Rockport ; Adrian, Hunt. Rockland. BALTIMORE—Ar 29th, schs A L Lockwood, St John, Portland; Maggie J Chadwick. Crowell, do; ER Emerson, Snow, and Ella, Humphrey, do; Jas O’Donahoe, Warren, Providence. Also ar 29th, schs C W Holt, DeLay, Providence; Jas Ford, Huntley, Boston; Wm Flint, Pendleton, do; Kate M Hilton, Fish, Wiscasset; Senator Grimes, Phil brook. Providence. Cld 28tb, sch 'Speedwell, Drisko, St Thomas. Ar 30th, sch Meggie D Marston.Marston, from Ma -tanzas. Bolow 31st. bri® Rachel Coney, from Matanzas. PHILADELPHIA—Ar 28th, sch Three Sisters' Baker, Portland. Ar 29th, brig Ernest. Thompson, Sagua; schs C E Rogers, Rogers, Mayaguez; Wm H Maiier, Crowley, Brunswick. Ga; Chas Sawyer, Mullen. Savannah; Para. Brown. Jacksonville : Wm H Mailer ('mwlov Brunswick, Ga; EG Willard. Wallace, Portland. Cld 29th, brig Katahdin, Saunders, St John, PR; sch Mary E Staples, Godfrey, Sagua. Also cld 29th, barque Eva H Fisk. Davis, Cronstadt Ar 30th. barque Schomyl, Sr.ow, fm Messina; brigs Etta M Tucker, Tucker, Matanzas; Callao, l^eigh man. do; Walter Howes, Pierce, do. NEW YORK—Ar 30th, barque Carrie Wyman, Cochran, Matanzas 10 days. Ar 31st, barqut s Everett Gray, Loring, Matanzas 10 days; Caro. Beals, Cienf uegos 15 days; brigs Clara M Goodrich. Look. Matanzas 10 davs; L Warren, Gott, Tuspan; Adelaide, Wilson, Havana 12 days; Tenerifte, Tracey, Cardenas 8 days; scbs C H Eatou, ShackforU, Trinidad 13 days; Ella L Smith, Smith, Cardenas 8 days; A El wood, Hawkins, Galveston. Also ar 31st, brig Maria Wheeler. Grover. Cardenas 8 days; H H Seavey, Lee, Rio Grande. Cld 31st, brig Gambia, Gilley, Bucksville. SC; schs Webster Bernard, Smith,Bucksville; Carrie S Webb, Homan. Georgetown. At Baker’s Island 29th, schs Saxon. Abbott, Port land for New York; Majestic, Dodge, Providence. NEW HAVEN—Ar 29th, sch Venus, Wilder, from Pembroke. PROVIDENCE—Ar 31st, sch Susan Stetson, Yates, Jacksonville. BSld 31st. brig Helen M Rowley, Rowley, New York. NEWPORT—Ar 29th, schs Abbott Lawrence, Grif fin, Portland for Baltimore: Suliote, Soule, do for New York; Sami Nash, Hart, from Rockport for do; Kelpie, Bryant, Machias for do. (and sailed 31st.) Ar 31st, sch Cygnus, Small, Caibarien for Portland, with loss of sails. FALL RIVER—Sid 31st, sch Helen A Ames, Endi cott, Portland tor Baltimore. VINEYARD HA VEN—Ar 29th, schs Oliver Dyer, Falker, Mobile 18 days for Portland; Babel H Irons, Falker, Newcastle for do; Frances Ellen, Cousins, Port Johnson for Charlestown; Mary F Pike, Good, Lubec tor New York. Ar 30th, brig Dauntless, Coombs, Cienfuegos 15 days for oiders. Ar 31st. schs Fannie Butler, Sherman, — tor Ken nebunkport; Eureka, Strout, Jacksonville for Bos ton. sld 31st, schs Mary Lymbtumer, Tangier, Charter Oik, H Prescott, John Nye. L A Boaruman. Henry H Fisk, Andrew Peters, John Boynton, Ida L How arl. Ruth S Hodgdon, vVm Penn, Alquizar, Hattie Co >mbs. H O Bird. Mary F Pike, and others. BOSTON—Ar 31st, sch Olive Hayward, Hutch ins, Orlaud. Cld 31st, ship Archer, Pike, Buenos Ayres. Ar 1st, barque Jane Adaline, Hutchinson, Sagua 20th nit. Cld 1st, ship Mt Washington, Titcomb. St John: brig Tally Ho, Plummer, Baltimore, to load for St Thomas. SALEM—Ar 29th, brig George Amos, Noyes, Eliza bethport; scbs Ellen Morrison. Dodge.Port Johnson; W B Darling. Hatch, Elizabeth port; Ocean Ranger, Whitney. Portland for New York. BEVERLY—Ar 24th, sch Trenton, Walls, Eliza betbport. FOREIGN PORT*. Sid fm Callao Feb 23, ship Freedom, Bradley, (from Guanape) for Cork or Falmouth. Ar at Havana 21st, brie Helen G Rich, Strout, from Cadiz; 22d, Navasota, Slater, Cardenas; sch David Ames, Ames, New Orleans; 23d, brie M E Thomp son, Hooper, St John, NB: 24th, Mary C Mariner, Durgin, New York; J M Wiswell, Bridges, St John; 25th. Prairie Rose, Griffin, New York; Long Reach, Currier, do via Bermuda; 26th, barque Sarah E Fra ser, Knight, New York; sch Addle M Bird, Merrill, Portland. Sid fm Cardenas 21st, brigs Ella Maria, Boyd, for North of Hatteras; Tenerifte, Tracey, do; 22d,*Gipsv Queen, York, do; Tubal Caiu,Stone.do; 24th, Adelia McLoou, Munroe. Cardenas; 25th, barque Fannie H Loring, Loring, Caibarien; brigs J Polledo, Dyer, for Cardenas; Antelope, Rucuball, Matanzas; sch Mar cus Hunter, Henley. Sierra Morena. Chartered—For North of Hatteras, barqno Fannie II Loring, sugar at Caibarien, $64. For Baltimore, brig Torrent, sugar at Cardenas, $G. For Philadel phia. schr B J Willard, molasses at Matanzas, $4: For Portland. Br brte L L Gober, sugar at $6 pr hhd and boxes at $1}. For Delaware Breakwater, schr Abbie, molasses $4, or to New York $4J. A r at Mataniau 91 at nit Hav..na Carol. T* Viola White, New York; brig J Bickmore, Henley, Phila delphia: 22d, barque Caribou, Bibber, Cienfuegos; sch L \v Wheeler, Lewis, fm Cardenas; 24th. barque Acacia. Robinson, New York; brig Cascatelle, Sim mons, do; 25th, barque Walter, Berry, Portland. Sid 22d, brigs Ramirez, Bernard, tor North of Hat* teras; Abbie C Xitcomb, Hall, do; sch Cora Etta, Sleeper, do; 23d, barque Endeavor, Mouutiort, Balti more; schs Margie. McFadden, for New York; JL Cotter, Nutter, Portland. At Trinidad 19th ult, brigs B Inginac. Austin, from i Hayti, ar 17th; D S Soule, Soule, for New York next day; and others. Sid fm Cienfuegos 22d ult, barquo Augusta C Small, O’Brien, Boston. Ar at Sagua 16th inst. schs F Talbot, Ames. Geor gia; 17th, Susan, Dearborn, Portland. Sid 15th, brigs Ernest, Thompson, Philadelphia; 18tb, barque Jane Adeline, Hutchinson .Philadelphia, • or Boston. Ar at St John. NB, 28tl» ult, sch Anna Currier, Peck. Boston. Old 28th. schs Five Sisters, Hooper, Cardenas; 29th, Marcia Reynolds, Houghton, do. [Latest by European steamers.] Off Deal 17th, Ironsides. Berry, New Orleans lor i Reval; Wm McGilvery, Nichols', Calcutta for Dun [ dee; Alice M Minott, Lowed, San Francisco for Hull. Sid fm Plymouth 18th ult, Alberti, Herriman, lor j Bet bice. , Ar at Padang 17th, Thos Fletcher, Pendleton, from Java. l Sid fm Bombay Feb 19, Wm Leavitt, Leavitt, for f Rangoon. SPOKEN. I Jan 20, lat 12 S, Ion 35 56 W, ship Blue Jacket, fm New York for Sau Francisco. ' NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. OPENING l —OF— DRESS GOODS, SILKS, Paisley, Cashmere and Ottoman S HA W L S . —AT— TURNER BROS. 1 Tuesday and Wednesday, April lat, and 9d. [ We shall open as abive, the most at tractive lines of goods, that we have ever 1 displayed. Embracing all the novelties of the New York and Boston Markets, and at prices greatly reduced from what they have been selling tn this market. | Special attention is invited to onr line | of BLACK SILKS, which exceed any that i we have ever offered. “OWE PRICE ONtl’,» i TURNER RROS., Cor. Congress and Elm Sts, aprl “w Bleaching Campaign FOR 1873. Come and see wliat a variety ol Shapes we have for the season. We are now prepared to remodel old Hats and Bonnets in the high est style of the art at Sweetser’s Bleacher^, 342 Congress Street. aP2 _ eod3w To Let. A DESIRABLE Brick House, with French roof, centrally located and arranged expressly lor two families. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, 93 Exchange street. ap2dlw NEW ADVERTISEMENTS GEO. F. TIVVRHToy is admitted a partner with the undersigned from this date. n. M. PAYSO\ April 2, 1873. lw H. M. PAYSON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, OFFER EOR SALE Portland City .... 6’s Bangor ....*- 6’s St. Louis - - - - 6’s St Louis County - - . 7’s Cook County - - - - 7’s Chicago • . ... 7’g Columbus, Ohio 8’s Dayton, Ohio . . . . 8’s Leeds & Farmington R. R., guaranteed 6’s Portland & Rochester R. R. . - 7’g Maine Central R. R. . . . j»4 Central R. R. of Iowa Gold • . 7’g Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. R„ Gold, ‘ ‘ - 7’g Northern Pa iHc R. R. Gold - 7.30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 Exchange Street, PORTLAND’ ap2 dtf STATE OF MAINE. Adjutant General’s Office, \ Augusta, Mar. 29, 1873. J SEALED proposals, in writing, will be received at this office, tor furnishing for use of the Militia ol this State, the following named articles, viz: 500 Uniform Coats for Infantry. 100 Uniform Coats for Artillery. 500 pairs Pants for Infantry. 100 pa rs Pants for Arti.lery. 500 Caps for Infantry. 100 Cai»* tor Artillery. The price of each article must be stated, and each must be made according to sample at this office. A right to accept a part of any proposal is reserved. The articles must be delivered when called for, but none will be accepted unless approved by the Inspect or General. Envelopes containing proposals should be marked on the outside, “Proposals tor turulshing Uniforms,” and to he entitled to consideration must be received on or before the fifteenth day of April next. B. B. MURRAY, .Tb., ap2dlw Acting Quartermaster General. For Philadelphia on Saturday Packet Schooner JOHN H. PERRY, Capt. Kelley. For rreight apply to J. NICKERSON, 133 COHUEBCIAI, STREET. ap2 3t Notice. THE power of attornev heretofore given my son L. H. Cole, to manage the Lumber business, accept Drafts, anil draw money from the Flrtt National Bank In my name, is hereby withdrawn. SIMON COLE. Portland, March 28, 1873. ap2d2w» For Sale. A DESIRABLE residence at East Deering. A two Btorv dwelling House, addition and stable, abundance of hard ana Boft water, together with about three acres of land. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER. ap2d3w 93 Exchange street. For Philadelphia. FINE Schooner J. W. MAY, all under deck. For freight apply to ap2dtf CHAN. H. CHASE & CO. Rooms to Let. TWO gentlemen and their wives and two or three single gentlemen can be accomodated with pleas ant rooms and board ai No. 75 Free Street. apr2 d2w* Found. A SAFE KEY. The owner can have the same by calling at the Press Office. ap2dIw A a HUNT'S REMEDY Cures Dropsy. . HUNTS REMEDY Cures Kidney Disease. HUNT’S REMEDY Cures Gravel HUNT'S REMEDY Cures Inflammation of the Bladder. HUNT’S REMEDY Cures Diseases of the Urinary Organs. HUNT'S REMEDT Cures all Forms of Dropsy. HUNT’S REMEDY Is Purely Vegetable. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Uemovb that Pain is Your Back. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Restore Your Appetite. HUNT’S REMEDY Has Savbd the Lives of Thousands. HUNT’S REMEDY Is Sold by all Druggists. HUNT’S REMEDY Only Known Curb for Dropsy. HUNT’S REMEDY Contains Nothing Injurious. HUNT’S REMEDY ! Effectual Curb for Suppressed Urinp. HUNT’S REMEDY Used by Physicians Daily. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Cckk Dbopsy op Scbotem. HUNT'S REMEDY Will Keep in any Climate. HUNT’S REMEDY Prepared by William E. Clarke. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Cure Female Complaints. HUNT’S REMEDY Ask for It. Take no Other. HUNT’S REMEDY Cures Inflamed Kidneys. HUNT’S REMEDY Never Fails in Dropsy. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Upmove that Taim in Yock Loins. HUNT’S REMEDY Take It. Don’t Delay. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Save Your Life. apr2 *wt HENRY WARD RERCHSR’S Paper with the largest circulation iu the world, grows wonderfully because it is the belt paper, gives sub scribers the molt beautify' premiums, and oilers Can vassers the most LIBERAL TERMS. Sand for Cir cular. J. B. FORI) & CO., New York, Boston, Chi cago, or San Francisco. ap2t4w SOUS THINGS WORTH KNOWING.— A 64 page book, full of good things, valuable secrets, and important information, mailed for two stamps. Address ap2t4w LEE & CO., 524 Sixth Av„ New \ ork. mill n mnSend lorour Illustrated Catalogue of BULDERS"'" "ttnJsss&L *».. U V1UUU1IV ap2f4w 27 Warren-si.Kew York. -i 4b SAMPLES sent by mail for 50c. that retail quick for $10. R. L. WOLCOTT, 181 Chat h am-sq uare, N. Y._aprftMwf WANTED IIUNIEDIATBI-Y.-SO.OOO ad dresses, to which specimen copies of Smith’* Magazine will be sent free. Agents wanted. Write. Pliny F. Smith, 51 liberty St., N. Y; ap2t4w Carriage Manufactory for Sale. WITH Blacksmith and Wheelright Shop connect ed. Location of great value, throughly estab lished and in succesfnl operathin, large run of m creasing reguhar and transient customers.. hatisiac tory reasons given for selling; experience is not nec essary; terms easy. _ „ , aprld3t TAYLOR & CO.. 3 State St., Boston. Soap Factory IjYOR SALE, with all necessary tools in splendid condition to carry on the business. Always has done a successful, paving business, and can be bought at a great baigain if applied for immediately. Terras easy; worthy of investigation. TAY LOR & CO., 3 State St., Boston, Mass. aprld3t miscellaneous. Eastman Brothers WILL OFFER Oil Monday, March 24th, NEW DRESS GOODS ADAPTED TO T tTE SEAlBONT. — ALSO — BLACK GOODS! Brillianteen from 50c. to $1.50. Alpacca from - 25c. to 1.00. Cashmere, Cretonne, Thibet, Henrietta and Coburg IX VARIOUS QUALITIES, Special ISargaius — IN — White Goods and Table Linen. Napkins, Doylies, Towels, &c. SPBT\G ~WDATT?mi — FOR — hEI A YD BOYS. Print,Cambric & Ginghams A large variety of CHOICE NEW DESIGNS Eastman Brothers, 332 Congress Street. mch22 dtf ROOM PAPERS. WE ARE NOW RECEIVING A VERY FINE LINK — OF — Papers and Borders. Of entirely new styles nnd designs, consisting of Gold Leaf, Bronze, Panel and Plain Tints. Those purchasing early have the advantage of • choicer selection, than those later in the season, LORING, SHORT HARMON, Under Falmouth Hotel, MR. T. W. EMERSON, an experienced Paper Hanger- dan be found at our Store. mar28 d2w Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE la nereby given ttart the firm of RAN DALL, MCALLISTER & CO., U hereby dis solved by mutual consent. JOHN F. RANDALL, HEN BY F. MCALLISTER, EDWARD H. SARGENT. Portland, March 27, 1873. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name of RANDALL & McALISTER, and will continue the business of dealers in COAL & WOOD at the old stand ot the late firm of RANDALL, MCALLISTER & CO., 60 Commercial St. They will settle all demands of the late firm of Randall, McAllister A Co, JOHN F. RANDALL, henry, f. McAllister. Poortland, March 27th, 1873.mar29dtf BONDS" FOR SALE. Portland City - - -6's Bangor “ 6’s St. Cools “ 6’s Elizabeth, N. J., - 7’s Cleveland “ 7’s Toledo “ ... 8’s Cook County, 111., - ■ - 7’s Marion County, Ind., - • 8’s Maine Central R. R. - - 7’s Portland & Rochester R. R. - 7’s Atchison, Topeka & Sante Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Chicago, Dan. & Yin. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rent Scrip BOUOHT BY Swan & Barrett, lOO MIDDLE STREET. feb24 eodtt ; BONDS. ' Portland City - • - - 6’s Rockland City.6’s Bath City.6’s bangor City - * - - - 6’s St. Louis City.6’s Leeds & Farmington, (Guaranteed,) 6’s Maine Central, Consolidated. - • 7’s Cook County, Illinois, - - • 7’s Wayne County, Illinois, • - 7’s Iowa Central, Gold, • - - - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.30's Northern Pacific Gold, ... 7.30’s West Wisconsin R. R., Gold, - - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Defered Rent Script Bought. FOR SALE BY WE E. WOOD, Ag’t, Sept 7-dtfis #47 Exchange St J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, Ao. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Incor porated Bank. interest auuweu on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. Ja.»29 _ _1st! BONDS. New York City - - - - r .<•<<» . . . . gj Brooklyn City - - 6’s Jersey City - - - 7’t Elizabeth City • 7’» Canada Southern R. R.» Gold, - 7’g B. k Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Paeifle R. R., Gold, - 7-30,» -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St febgt) BONDS. Skdalia Water Bonds and other flrut claw 10 per cent. Municipal Bonds for salo. CHARLES M. HAWKES, •JS EXCHANGE STREET. mch29d.7w_ _____ at. c. in. A. The ANNUAL MEETING of the Maine Char itable Mechanic Association, lor the election of officers will bo held in the Library Room, Mechanics’ Hall, on Thursday evening, Apr. 3d, at 71 o’clock « will'll GEO. A. HARMON, aprliUt Secretary.

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