Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 3, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 3, 1873 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY PRESS. ESTABLISHED JUNE 23. 1862. VOL. 12. PORTLAND, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 3, 1873._TERMS $8.00 PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE. THF PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Published every day (Sundays excepted) by the POBTLAND Pl'BLISHING CO., at 109 Exchange St, 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. Rates of Advertising: One Inch of space, eng h of column, constitutes a “square.” 50 per square daily first week: 75 cents pe w ek after; three insertions, or less, $1 00, conlinu ng every other day after first week, 50 cents. . llalf square, three insertions or less, 75 cents, one week. $1 00; 50 cents per week after. Special Notices, oue third additional. Under head of “Amusmements,” $2 00 per square per week; three insertions or less $1 50. id vertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press” (wh’eh 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 all communications to PORTLAND PUBLISHING COv BUSINESS CARDS. JOST & KEILER, FRESCO PAINTERS, Office 134 Middle St., up stairs. PORTLAND. ME. Orders may be left at F. F. Hale’s picture gallery ana O. M & F. P. Brooks’, No. 333 Congress St. SEg^AII Orders promptly attended to. jan25_tf PORTRAIT 3PA1JS-XJER. S. <tf. CT.OUO.fIAN, 14S EXCDANGIi ST. J»n22tf __ ■ ph is ft PHOTOGRAPHER, No. 152 Middle Street. PORTLAND, MB. Copying and enlarging done to order. All the new styles, Berlins, Rembrants, Medallion, he Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and tho retouched card, by which dow process we get rid of freckles moles,wrinkles and all imperfections of the sUn. Call and judge for yourselves. r £lP\?Iotio—Good work at moderate Prices. Aim to Please. may 20 J. II. FOGG, Attorney and Connsellor at Law, 119 1-2 EXCHANGE ST., (Corner of Exchange and Federal Sts.,) ftb27 PORTLAND, ME. tf J. ENGER, PIANO-FORTE TUNER -AND REPAIRER. Orders in the city or country will receive prompt attention. Address at U. S. Hotel, or 31 Temple St. febl3 _cod3m JAMES O’DONNELL, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, has removed to NO. 84 1.3 IUODI.E RTI1XI, (2nd door below Canal Bank,) PORTLAND, MAIN E. Commissioner of deeds for tho several States. fcblO tf WILLIAM HENR'X CLIFFORD, Connsellor at Law and in Patent Causes, NO. 80 MIDDLE ST., igp-Attends to all kinds of Patent business. marlO d3ni STROUX Ot HOLIES, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, 'CANAL BANK HLIEDING, PORTLAND, MIC. A. A*. 8TROUT. GEO. F. HOLMES. iel>3 d3m BENJ, KINGSBURY, JR., Attorney at Law, SO. 83 MIDDLE STREET, PORTLAND, ME, (Opposite Canal Bank.) marl 2 dim G. W. STOCKMAN. 31. D., Physici n and Surgeon, 307 Congress St., Portland. (pposlte the Park. mai 15dtf T. W. EMERSON, Plain and Decorative Paper Hanger. Orders left at Lorinz, Short & Harmon’s receive immediate attention. Residence, No. 3, Anderson St, maria *dlm W. €. CLARK, 103 FEDERAL STREET, 5 Door* East of Temple 8t., PORTLAND, ME. GAS AND WATER PIPING. Gas and Water Pipe introduced intoHouses, Halls, Hotels and public buildings in a taithful manner. Also, Gas Fixtures. Images and Busts rebronzed and made to look as good as new. Gas Rings and Jets made to order. Mr. C., who for several years past lias been in the employ of Mi. Kinsman, hopes by promptness and strict attention to business to merit a fair sbare of public patronage. feblMtf GEO. E. C©X.I.IMsj PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, 310 CONGRESS STREET, I«prepared to make all the various styles of Furd Picture*, Rnubraut, Nlcrinliiou, Arc., from Retouched Negative*. By this process we Gel riil of PrccKlc*. ill ole* and other im perfection* of the Nkin. For all of which no extra charge will be made. All work warranted to please. Call and examine for yourselves. mchl8(ltf SCRIBNER A JORDAN, Attorneys and. Solicitor's -OF American and Foreign Patents, J. E. C’OFPIN, Consulting; Engineer. 74 middle cor. Exchange Sts., Portland. me. Examinations made by our agent in Washington when desired. Consultation free. Letters of inquiry cheerfully and promptly answered- All business in re,spent 10 an application for Patent can be transact ed by mail. jy2 T T & S tf J. H. HOOPER, IJ Jr* Id O LSTERER Nos. 31 and 33 Free St, MANCTACTUBEB OP Parlor Suits, Lounges. Spring Reds, Mattresses, McDonough Patent Bed Lonngce, En ameled Chain, Ac. All kinds of repairing neatly done. Furniture boxed and matted._ oct5-’69T T&Stt James C. Sheridan, (laite Sheridan, Griffiths & Brackett,) NO. 6 SOUTH STREET, Plasterer, Stucco — AjSD — MASTIC WORKER. . A’l.?,r'erB in the above line, and also for Whiten ing, Whilewashing and Coloring, will receive prompt and personal attention. A large variety ot Centers, Brackets, &c„ con stantly on han I, and atliberal prices Portland, March ■», 1873, ' mart6(jlm L. B. DENNETT^ Counsellor at Law, NO. 1 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. ME. JanlO tf F. & C. B. NASH, NO. 172 AND 171 FORE STREET, PORTLAND, MAINE, Hating been appointed Agents for one of the orgeat Lead Manufactories In Now England are ow prepared to offer Sheet Lead and Lead Pipe, to the trade at Boston pricos. de28tf BUSINESS CARDS. HENRY F. T. MERRILL, COUNSELOR AT LAW, No. 30 Exchange Hi., Portland. Formerly of the U. S. Treaaury Department and Attorney In all the courts in the District of o'umbia, will attend to the prosecution of . lairas telore the Court of Claims and the various departments at Washington.__ octll- t ROSS & STURDIVANT, WHOLESALE COAL HEALERS - 170 Commercial St., Portland. Solo agents in Maine for the sale and shipment of the Celebrated Coal mined by Messrs. Ham mett Neill & Co., of Philadelphia. We have also lor sale .at lowest market price, ilkesbarrc, Scranton, Lackawanna, and Pitts ton Goals, shipped from the vicinity of New York. Ves sels procured for the tranportation of coals from port of shipment • auy point, desired.tlhpr27 ~WM. L. SOUTHARD, Wo. 5 Pemberton square.Boston, Will Buy and Sell on COMMISSION BEAL ESTATE, LAND, STOCKS, & — AL8C — Negotiate Lonnn on Mortgages and other Securities. REFERENCES: Faneuil Hall Nat. Bank. Hon. John P. Healey. Messrs. Tbos. Dana & Co. Hon. Isaac 8. Morse. “ Harvey Scudder & Co. Hon. J. S. Abbott. “ Kemble & Hastings. Gen. J. S. Whitney. “ Utley & Boynton. Joseph Dix, Esq. “ John P. Squires & Co. R. A. Ballou, Esq. Sam’l B. Krogmau, Esq. F. W. Pelton, Esq. feb8 eod&wtf Ti ft t T^nm ft mTi Geo. R. Davis & Co ’« BULLETIN. We are prepared to loan money in Mims from 9100 to any amount desired, on first class mortage* in Portland Cape Elisa beth, Westbrook, or Dcering. Parties de sirous of building can also beaccommoda ted with loans. GEO. R. DAVIS & CO,, Real Kstate and mortgage Broker*. eep24 tf For Sale in the Town of West brook. A FINE residence one-lialf 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 witb marble mantles, Woodrhouse 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, $ acre choice strawberries, three good wells of water upon the place and good cistern hi the cellar, cellar under whole House, fine cement bottom; grounds ornamented witb fine shade trees. This is one of the finest resi dences in the county. Terms easy. Enquire of G. R. Davis & Co., Portland, or Otis Brown, Westbrook. mar21tf House on Cumberland Street for Sale. mThe 21 story Hotue No. 103 Cumberland street, pleasantly situated within five minutes* walk of City Hail, containing Din ng Room and Kitchen finished in hard wood, suite of Parlors and Library finished in black walnut and ash, highly pol ished (tw > marble mantles in Parlofs), seven cham bers, bath room finished in hard wood. House fur ni hed with Furnace, Gas, Sebago water and all modern conveniences. Parlors, Library and Hall el egantly frescoed. All other rooms well painted. Title perfect. $2500 can remain on mortg ge lor a term of years. Apply to GEO. R. D 1VIS & CO., Real Es tate and Mortgage Brokers, or to WM. DAVIS, Ticket Agent, Grand Trunk Depot. mch29dlm House at JUorrill's Corner, Deer mg, for Sale. A NEAT H story hou«e near Westbrook Seminary on »hc line of the horse R- R., can be purchas ed a low figure, and on easy terms of payment. Apply to GEO. R. DA VS & CO., Real Estate & Mortgage Brokers. Argus and Advertiser copy. mar29 eod2w For Sale. A DESIRABLE residence at East Deering. A two story dwelling House, addition and stable, ! abundance of hard ana soft water, together with I about three acres of land. Inquire of JOHN C. PROCTER, ap2d3w 93 Exchange street. I - Valuable Beal Estate for Sale. 1 Farm in Barpswell, CO acres. 400 cords wood, orchard in bearing, price........ . $3000 1 Farm in Freeport, 100 acres, price. 5000 1 Farm in Brunswick, 10, acres, price. 3600 1 House with Z acres land in Brunswick village, 1600 Enquire of THOS. W. EATON, mchlkhSrwlm BRUNSWICK. FOR SALE. A LOT of vacant land, situated on the west side of High, between Pleasant an 1 Danforth, Sts. This lot has a front of about 61 feet and is about 194 feet deep, and plans have been drawn by How, for a block of seven or nin genteel and convenient resi dences, and adapted for the same. Enquire of EDWIN CHURCHILL, No. 4 Portland Pier, mar28 From 12 to 2 o’clock, P. M. Beal Estate. FOR Sale, or lease lor a term of years, the proper ty belonging to the estate of Francis O. Libby, and formerly occupied by him on the corner of Free and High Streets. HARRISON J. LIBBY, 1 A<W„Q FRANK W. LIBBY, j Ac,m rB’ mar24 tf Farm for Sale or Exchange. A superior Hay Farm in the town of Deering, three and a half miles from Portland. This larm contains about 65 acres _of excellent mot* lug land, “cut 60 toils uf nay last season.” Good orchard near the house. Buildings consist of a two-stonr and a one-story house, a Dew barn 40x80. with other out-buildings. Also, farming tools. Part of the purchase money can lay on a mortgage, or will be exchanged for a house in the city, or a peice of a vessel. For further particulars enquire of GEORGE SMITH, No. 13 Boyd St.marlOtf For Sale. HOUSE No. 45 Melbourne Street, head of North Street; Baid house is one of the best locations on the street, line 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 inuuiro at M. N. NEAL’S. 327 Congress Street, Portland. marl7ulm The “Limerick House,” FOR SALE The suo-criber offers «hr sale his Hotel pro} rty in Limerick Village, York County. The honse has 22 rooms all in good repair, with plied and two large stables adjoining; two wells of water on the premises, and every convenience for a first-class Hotel. The “Limerick House” is well situated for securing liberal patronage. Enquire further of the owner. JOSEPH G. HARMON, marlSdtf Limerick, Me. Keal Estate for Sale. IIOtSE AND EOT NO. 76 STATE ST., Lot contains 31,000 feet of land, with fine iuit gar den, cold, grapery, etc. Apply to W* H. FESSENDEN, raarGtf 215 Commercial Street. For Sale. fTIHK house on State Street, occupied by the un m aerSlgDeu. AU1B UUUBC to umhuu^iuj uiuh VA brick and stone and has all modern conveniences. ALLEN HAINES. Portland, Sep. 18th, 18T2.sep!9-ti St. Lawrence House. For Sale or To Lei, 40 Rooms; Gas and Sebago water._ Apply to E. H. GILLESPIE, sepl3-tr _No. 31 Plain St. FOB, SALE I House No. si Emery St., head ol Cushman Street. Enn®Sl? ** one of the best locations on twosto*rTftwmftlieiinelg'llK)rhood' Consists O' “fid ell, containing ten finished rooms, painted walls throughout* gas; good cellar and heated by furnace; large bScs fcm, filtered; well drained. One of th!fSmosi desi rable and convenient houses in the citv* close to Spring street hue of cars; can be seen from 3 to5 P M. Terms easy. Enquire on the premises. Jane 19.dtt FOB SALE! tebbetIT house, SPRINGVALE. WILL BE SOLD CHEAP! ' As the owner wants to go West. jau31 SAMUEL D. TEBBETS. — FOB SALE BY - Gr. L. BAILEY. 48 EXCHANGE ST. PRICE $5.00 _mar22 eodet A Fine Business Opening FOR a young or middle aged man of unexceptlona ole character. Experienced accountant and one thousand dollars capital. Investigation is Invited Address Box 2015 Portland Me. noy^itf WANTS, LOST, FOUND. Found. A SAFE KEY. The owner can have the Bamo by calling at the Press Office. ap2dlw Wanted. A GARDENER f r the State Orphans’ Home, at Bath, Me. Steady employment will be given to the right man. References as to capability end steady habits required. Address Dr. WILLIAM E. PAY&E, or Gen. T. W. HYDE, Bath, Me. aprl-3t 1,081. A SLEEVE BUTTON, with a Carbuncle stone in gold setting. The finder will be properly re warded by leaving it at the Argus Office, apldet Wanted. A SITUATION in the city of Portland, by a com petent APOTHECARY of 8 years experience. Address, L.E. CONNER; Care J. t. WESSON, Worcester Mass._mch31dlw Lost. A BUNCH of keys, checked with the owners name. The finder will be suitably rewarded by leaving them at the Press Office. mai313t WANTED SMART, honest, entrgetie men to work the Life Associatian of America, in this State. Smart men can earn from $1000 to $5000 per annum, work ing for this popular Company. Apply to \V. H. HARRINGTON, Manager. mar29-lw 421 Exchange St. Found. A GOLD RrNG. The owner can hare the same by calling at this office and proving property. mch26 _____ WANTED! COAT MAKEES AT CHESLEY’S, roch25dtf 1QT JllPDl.li STREET. Wanted A BAKER and Cook at Alma House. Apply to J. W. MERRILL, moh22dtf at Alms House, Lost. AT CITY HALL, 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. GOOD 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. S. C. JORDAN, feb!5dtf _ Per Milts. Wanted. A PLEASANT room on Spring St., or vicinity, furnished or unfurnished, without board. janlOtt Address Bpx 1336. TO LEI. Booms to lief. TWO gentlemen and their wives and two or three single gentlemen can be accomodated with pleas ant rooms and board at No. 75 Tree Street. apr2 d2w* To Let. A DESIRABLE Brick House, with French roof, centrally located and arranged expressly tor two families. Inquire of JOHN 0. PROCTER, 93 Exchange street. ap2dlw WANTED TO LEi.—One half of a house con taining six rooms, with or without the furni ture. in the southwesterly part of the cit--, in a good neighborhood, ten minutes walk from the Boston and Maine Central Depots. Responsible persons de siring a tenement are invited to call at No. 1 Salem Street, Portland, Me. aprl-lm To Let. ONE OF THE BEST OFFICES ON EXCHANGE STREET. Enquire of GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO,. mar24tf No. 46 Exchange St. Store to Let. A SMALL STORE in a good business location can be sec mod for $250 per annum. Possession given at once. Apply to GEO. R. DAYIS & CO., Real Estate and Mortgage Brokers. mch29 eod2w 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. feb21*tf (inlet Board. A GENTLEMAN and Lady wishing a quiet home 1W. can tind pleasant rooms with board at No. 4 Cotton street, second door from Free street. One or two 6ingle gentlemen can be accommodated also. jan7 A Few Good Rents IF applied for at once. MATTOCKS & FOX, nov5dtf 88 Middle street. STORE TO LET. A large brick store in the Rackloff Block, corner of Middle and Ceurch streets—basement and first floor, elegantU finished and adapted to jobbing dry goods or other similar trade. Apply to ALLEN HAINES. septlldtf EDUCATIONAL. Navigation School J ANA VIOATION SCHOOL will be opened at No. 15J Exchange street, March 3d. to be under the rbarge of Capt. Edward Breen ana C. H. Farley. Instruction will be given every altemooD by Cant. Breen, and Monday and Friday evenings by C. H. 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 adj istment of Nautical Instruments; Latitude b.v Sun and Stars, and Longitude by Chronometer. Lunar ot serrations 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 navigation will be worked out upon the black-board and illustrated by suitablo diagrams and apparatus, and the use and adjustme it of Instruments explain ed. Subjects collateral to navigation such as Mete orolgy, Ocean Currents, &c., will also be introduced at the evening sessions. For terms, apply to C. H. Farley, No. 4 Exchange street. febl9tf Mass. Institute of Technology. Entrance Examinations June 2 and 3, and Oct. 1 and 2. For catalogue, recent entrance examination nape18, or further inf rmation, apply to Prof. SAM UEL KNEELAND, Secretary, Boston, Mass. mar!5dlm GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO., MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALER IN FURNITURE! MATTRESSES, FEATHERS, &c. No. 40, and over 42 & 44 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. VPHOUTBBINO DONE TO ORDER, aprl __«_ GAS NOTICE. Orders for removal of obstruct ions in service pipes, if left at the Office in the Morning will be at tended to same day; if lett late in the day, they may not receive at tention till next day. Argus and Advertiser copv. jan31dtf "forsale, STEAMSHIP WHIRLWIND. Ii^fee^^Tnnnage ’ S^^uUt'o* ComuBct'f V L'S aBd chestnut In 1863, has two deck?DInI:,lcllt 0ak Direct acting vertical engine; cvliner 32 ?,g deep loaded, 13 feet. Boiler ind Enfln? In £><£'*£ For further particulars apply to WHITNEY & SAMPSON, Boston, Mass. Or HENRY WINSOR Sc CO., mchl4dtf_Philadelphia, Pa, SOUTHWARK CO’8 English Writing Ink writes Black and never fades. Sola Agen s lor U. S.—Sohekok Tag Co S3 Beekman St., N. Y. mar7d3m MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL FAIR! TO BE HELD IN PORTLAND, JUNE 10, A. D. 1873. The undersigned Executive Committee, charged with the doty of making arrangements for a Grand State Fair in aid of the Maine General Hospital, take an early occasion to present a brief appeal for a hearty and generous ro'ponse fr m every section of the State. Of the need of such an institution there is now no room for doubt, as the enterprise never would htve been inaugurated but tor that conviction. But its unfinish ed condition, together with want of adequate means for its completion, renders it absolutely necess try that a general effort should now be made to help forward a cha» ity. which will reflect honor upon the State, and prove a blessing to its citizens for all time to come. The'Executivo Committee have therefore designated Sub-Coin nitrees in various localities throughout the State for co-operation in this matter, and to them is com mitted largely the charge, and iu great measure will depend the success of this enterprise. The si>ecial purpose ot this appeal is. however, to awaken enquiry among the people, and stimulate contributions in money or articles suitable for the Fair, facilities for collecting v,hich, through the local committees, will be rendered easy and practicable in every section. .. , . Men, women and children of Maine: this is yonr Institution, and to you we now appeal for aid in this emergency. Plea«e put yonrnclvcs at once, in communica tion with the local committees, and lot there be a generous rivalry in snowing which shall have tho honor of being the banner county in this effort to complete this great Institution of our Comm jnwealth. Its beneficence will bo open alike to every section of the State. Lot all contribute to make it a success worthy the sons and daughters of Maine. Portland, Mnr h 28, 1873. _ TT r.r a «r» m. • ' A. W. H. CLAPP, Chairman, \ CHAS. II. HASKELL, Treasurer, CHAS. E. JJSE, Secretary, i Address Maine General Hospital Fair, Box 1495. §' §* TEWKSBURY ! Executive Committee. DR. F. H. GERRISH. j H. F. FURBISH. I JAMES E. CARTER, I PRESIDENT: HON. SIDNEY PERHAM, Governor of Maine VICE PRESIDENTS: HON. HUGH J. ANDERSON, HON. GEO. IV. STANLEY, HON. EUGENE HALE, “ A. P. MORRILL, “ JOSEPH HOWARD, “ JOHN H. BURLEIGH, “ JOSEPH H. WILLIAMS, “ JnHN B. BROWN, “ NATHAN CUMMING3, “ ISRAEL WASHBURN, JR., “ GEO. P. WESOOTT, “ IV.M. W. THOMAS, “ J. L. CHAMBERLAIN, “ HANNIBAL HAMLIN, “ RUFUS P. TAPLEY, “ NATHAN CLIFFORD, " LOT M. MORRILL, “ SAM-L E. SPRING, " JAMES .. BLAINE, “ ABNER COBURN, “ SAM’L F. HERSEY, “ JOHN MUSSEY, “ WM. P. HAINES, * “ D. R. HASTINGS. “ LEONARD WOOD, “ R. D. RICE, GENERAL COMMITTEE. ‘ ; * • .* .: • • N, W. Farwell, Nelson Dingley, Jr., J. A. Donovan, M. I)., B. F. Sturgis, M. D., J. C. Madigan, Llewellyn Powers, Charles E. Gibbs. J. H. Kimball, M. D., Alfred Mitchell, M. D., N. Shannon, M. D., E. Stone, M. D., John P. Perley, J. S. Winslow, Paul G. Blanchard, F. ed’k Bobie, Sewall N. Groas, John Lynch, Henry Fox, Samuel J. Anderson, F. Schumacher, W. H. Turner, A. G. Tenney. Enoch Knight, Fred'k F. Hale, Ja«. S. Marrett, Fred. N. Dow, Cyrus S. Clark. John S. Russell, \ J. B. Severy, M. D., Joseph G. Hoyt, A. F. Page, M. D., J. D. Hopkins, Col. H. A. DeWitt, J. Q. A. Hawes, M. D., Geo. E. Brickett, M. D., E. F. Pillsbury, T. L. EBtabrook, M. D., J. W. Lawrence, Chas. N. Germaine, M. D., James A. Hall, A. Kennedy, J. A. Morton, M. D., T. C. Shirley, A. L Hersey, E. C. Farrington, A. W. Walker. Chas. W. Roberts, John Benson, M. D., A. C. Hamblin, M. D.. John Gardiner, E. A. Thompson, M. D., A. M. Robinson, Israel Putnam, M. D., T. J. Southard, C. E. Haskell, H. B. Connor, M. N. Dinsmore. E. G. Fogg, M. D., Albert O. Jewett, C. B. Hazeltine, C. H. Treat. Chas. E. Swan, M. D. Chas B. Paine, A. It. Lincoln. M. D., Iliram Bliss, Jr. Frank B. Merrill, M. D., Jason W. Beatty, ChaB. H. T ittlefield, Edwin B. Smith. Caleb Ayer, F. McKenney Wm. Noyes. Enoch Cousins, C. C. Hobbs, Enos T. Luce, Rufus Prince, N. B. Reynolds, Daniel Stickney, Parker P. Burleigh, John Marshall Brown. Geo. F. Talbot, . Ezra N. Perry, W. H. Phillips, C. P. Kimball. Jacob T. Lewis, T. E. Twitchell, Wm. L. Putnam, J. S. Ricker, Wm. E, Gould, Lucine Ingalls, Olivet H irdy, Rufus Dunham, Samuel F. Perley, Appleton Holbrook, Enoi« Soule, Henry H. Hunt. M.£D., Roscoe G. Harding, Washington Bray, S. H. Cummings, Frarcis K. Swan, Seth Scammon, Samuel C. Belcher, E. S. Hannaford, M. D.. S. W. Pope, George Parcher, M. D.. J. W. Bradbury, Jr., E. F. Webb, T. 8. Lang, F. C. Thayer, M. D., John Berry, T. E. Simonton, Edward Spear, F. M. Eveloth, M. D., R. H. Cunningham, R. A. Chapman, C. F. Durrell, T. H. Brown, M. D., A. M. Peables, M. D., S. H. Blake, Ralph K. Jones, M. D., Calvin Seavey, M. D., Luther Rogers, M. D., S. O. Brown, Seth B. Sprague, M. D., J. H. Wakefield, James T. Patten, R. P. Carr. W. S. Howe, M. D.f H. C. HaU, S. D. Linusay, H. O. Alden, R. J. Farrington, Joseph Granger, H. C. Fesseuden. M. D., C. H. Talbot, Wm. H. Conant, S. L. Goodale, T. H. Jewett, M. D., Geo. A. Emery, Oliver Harmon, M, E. Sweat, M. D., Nathan Dane, W. H. Sawyer. M. D., Marcus Watson, ANDROSCOGGIN COUNT! Thomas Littlefield, A. C. Dennison. Daniel P. Atwood, AROOSTOOK COUNTY, Peter C. Keegan, Frank Barnes, CUMBERLAND COUNTY W. B. Cobb, M. D., Geo. W. Hammond. B. F. Dun■*, ML D., S. R. Lyman, Joseph E. Blabon, Tlios. B. Reed,

Fred Storer, Geo. W. Woodman, John A. Waterman, John I. Sturgis, M.D., Taomas Hancock, Eugene W. Brooks, M. D„ A. Q. Marshall. M. D., Wni. Osgood, M. D., Joseph Sturdivant, B. M. Edwards, R. A. Gray, M. D. Jam^s M. Bates. M. D., Warren H. Vinton, Henry Penneli, J. S. Palmer. Geo. F. Emery, FRANKLIN COUNTY. Seward Dill. Abner Toothakcr. HANCOCK COUNTY. P. H. Harding, M. D., S. R. Whitney. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Thos. H. Lambert, E. F. Yeaton, James White, Reuben B. Dunn, KNOX COUNTY. D. O’Brion, F. E. Hitchcock, M. D., LINCOLN COUNTY. Henry Ingalls, A. R. Reed. OXFORD COUNTY. Eli B. Bean, S. R. Carter, J. A. Caldwell, M. D., Wm. Gordon, 2d, PENOBSCOT COUNTY. John A. Peters, Seth Paine, James C. Weston, M. D., Elias Merrill, PISCATAQUIS COUNTY. A. G. Lobroke, Clias L. Dunning. SAGADAHOC COUNTf. Col. Thomas Hyde, A. J. Fuller, M. D., SOMERSET COUNTY. C. B. Mclntire, Hiram Knowlton, WALDO COUNTY. N. G, Hichbom, P. S. Haskell, M. D., WASHINGTON COUNTY. W. Hathaway, L. G. Downes, N. W. Marston, YORK COUNTY. W. S. Ricker, J. E. L. Kimball, M. D., F. G. Warren, M. D., John L. Allen, M. D., James M. Stone, Alvali Libby, M. D., G. F. Clifford, Geo. Getchell, W. F. Moody, Wm. M. Harris, Ara Cushman. A. K. P. Knowlton, Hadley Fairfield, Pavson Tueker, J. B. Coyle, H. J. Libby. Hosea I. Robinson, E. H. Elwell, • R. O. Conant, R. M. Rich irtfson, W. W. Harris, Russell Lewi*, Walter Corey, ^ Charles S. Fobes, Wm. Senter, John Porteous. Francis < ;haBe S anley T. Pullen. Wm. E. Wood, E. H. Dunn, Charles McCarthy, S. C. Strout, Thos. G. Loring, Wm. Allen, Jr., A. K. Shurtlefl, R. B. Fuller, Seth Tisdale, Henry S. Osgood, A. P. Snow,M. D., Joseph Manley, Geo. Minott, A. P. Gould, H. C. Levenealcr, M. D. Moses Call, M. D.. S. C. Andrews, Fred E. Shaw, Enoch Foster, Jr.. A. O. No>\s, Isaiah Stetson, Henry Preutiss, Eugene F. Sanger, David Bugbee, Ephraim Flint, H. S. B. Smith, M. D., Charles H. McLellau, Sumner Webb, Isaac Dyer, Chas. Abbott, M. D., Ralph C. Johnson, P. Gillis, Chas. J. MilUken, M. D., T. V. Briggs, B. F. Hamilton, A. K. P. Lord, John E. Butler, Samuel Hanson, Mark F. Wentworth, M. D., S. W. Jenkins, D. D. Spear, M. D.. J. S. Putnam, M. D. L. S. Moore. .— i i .. A. D. Cornish, Philo Clark, Sam’i French. Cvrns M. Powers. Albion Little, L. D. M. Sweat, John M. Adams, Chas. P. Merrill, Seth Milliken, A. W. Bradbury, Geo. S. Hunt, Joseph A. Kendall, H. w. Richardson, W. T. Kilbirn, Gr-o. A. Whituev, Ch. J. Schumacher, Thos. Shaw, Philip H. Brcwn, Charles M. Gore, H. W. Anderson, Francis F* ssenden, Wm. W. Thomas, Jr., Chas. J. Chapman, Chas. E. Morrill, Hiram Belcher, Amo Wiswell, Selden Connor, H. H. Bill, M. D., F. M. Drew, Alden Spraguo. B. F. Buxton, M. D., Edmund Wilson, Isaac Reed, I. B. Bradley, M. D., A. F. Lewis, J. P. Swett, M. D., O. R. Hall,M. D„ Charles Shaw, J, P. Bass. A. F. Bradbury, W. H. McCrillis. Wm. Buck, M. D., Elijah Upton, J. V. Smith, M. D., John Waro, D. D. Stewart, L. W. Pendleton, M. D.f Isaiah Harmon, Geo. Walker, A. B. Willey, Ferguson Haines, A. K. P. Meserve, T. H. Hubbard, Wm. Swazey, Jr.JVf. D., Wm. Swazey, M. D., N. G. Marshall, A. P. Weeks, M. D., C. H. Hobbs, City of Portland. In Board of May^r and Aldermen, ) March 19, 1873. J 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 particR aforesaid, and will thereafterwards proceed te establish the as • sessments on said sidewalks, as follows, viz: Bramhall street, East side; Lewis street, East side; Brackett street, Southeast of Pine stroet; Pine street and Western Promenade. Bead and passed. Attest; H. L ROBINSON, City Clerk. City ot Portland. City Clerk'8 Office, March 20,1873. In pursuance of the foregoing order, I hereby give n ticethat on MONDAY, the seventh day of April next, at seven and a half P. M., at ihe Aldermen’s Room, in the City Building, the Mayor and Aide- men will hear all parties interested in the assessments above referred to and will thereafterwards establish the same. H. I. RuBINSON, City Clerk. mch20 dtd A. S. LYMAN’S Patent Pure Dry Air Refrigerator. The best and Only Helinblc One In the market. IT is indispensable to Butchers, Provision dealers, Hotel Keepers, Grocers and Restaurants. Will save more than its cost every Summer. Butchers who use it, in its best form, will soon find their meats recommended bv their customers. The internal nr rangement is such that a current oi cold air ig kept constantly moving over the contents of the Refriger ator. The Patent upon this has been fully tested in tue U. S. Courts and its validity established in eigh teen cases. For LICENSE, RIGHTS, &c., apply to SCOTT D. JORDAN, AREUI FOB fflAIRE, No. 2 Park Street or No. 80 Middle St., to whrm all applications should be made, and who has full power to settle infringements, mchleodtf C O T T O N SEED MEAL! 2000 Bags Cotton Seed Meal —FOB BALE BY— KENDALL & WHITNEY, teb7 dtf Rare Chance for a Jeweller. T1HE long established and well known Watch, Clock and Jewelry Stand, formerly accupled by W. W. Hilton’ comer of Fore and Plum St*., with good run of custom work, will be sold at a bargain, on account of lU-liealth of Proprietor. A rare chance for a practical Jeweler. Address E. C. KIMBALL, 205 Fore St. mar20 dlw&wlt. STATE OF MAINE. Adjutant General’s Office, l Augusta, Mar. 29, 1873. ) SEALED proposals, in writing, will be received at this office, for furnishing for use of the Militia of this State, the following named articles, viz: 500 Uniform Coats for Inf «ntrv. 100 Uniform Coats for Artillery. 500 pairs Pants for Infantry. 100 pa rs Pants for Arti lery. 500 caps for Infantry. 100 Caps for Artillery. The price of each article must be stated, and each must be made accoi ding 10 sample at this office. A right to accept apart 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 he marked on the outside, “Proposals lor furnishing Uniforms,” and to he entitled to consideration must bo received on or beforo the fifteenth day of April next. B. B. MURRAY, .Tb., ap2dlw Acting Quartermaster General. L. C. JOHN SOX & SON., —HAVING TAKEN THE— RESTAURANT t ' ..... under the New City Building in Lewiston, for the term of five years, would now say to the public that wei ute d to keep a firet-class place in every respect. Our Bi.. ofFare Bhali he in keeping wi'h the Portland and Boston Markets. Those visiting Lewiston do not forget to call at Manufacturers’ and Merchants’ RESTAURANT, CITY Ja u lJ-iJJljN Gr, Pine Street, LEWISTON, MAINE. JOHNSON, JOSErn A. JOnNSON, Ja“21 dlynewe3m Ship Timber and Knees. T ^AXEQ?e.large8t 8,1,1 be6t 9tock °* Ship Knees A. *{J the State. Also best imallty seasoned White Oak Treenails, and can furnish Hackmatack, Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plank at the lowest cash prices. Portland, Dec. 30, 1872. L- TAILOB OUT OF THE FIR*h THE subscriber would respectfully JwnmiBCO that be is already organized in another Mill and ready to fill all orders fur Bar Mills Oak as promptly as before the fire. B. C. JORDAN. T28iltf __ WOOD I WOOD HARD aDd SOFT WOOD for sale at No. 43 Lin coin street. Also Dry Edgings. WM. HUSK. PROPOSALS — FOR THE — — Improvement of Rivers and Har bors — IN THE — States of Maine, New Hampshire and , Massachusetts. PROPOSALS will be received at this office until 10 o’clock, A. M., on MONDAY, the 28th day of April next, for improving the following named rivers and harbors, viz: 1. Machias, River, Me.—For the removal of about 2000 cubic vans ot the rock known as Middle Rock In the harbor of Machias; and for the excavation and removal of shoal at draw-bri lge, containing about l,3i>0 cubic yards of mud and sawdust. 2. Canto en Harbor, Me.—For about 20,000 cub c yards of dredging. 3. Kennebec River, Me.—For the removal of about 3C0 cubic yards of sunken ledge m the Narrows, near Richmond. 4. Richmond's Inland, Me.—For furnishing about 40,000 tons of rubble stone for the breakwater. 5. Cocheco River, New Hampshire.—For the re moval of about 8u0 cubic yards of sunken ledge at the Gulf or Upper Narrows. 6. Salem Harbor, Mass.—For abeut 30,000 cubic yards of dredging. 7. Dnxbury Harbor, Mas*.—For about 25,000 cu bic yards c f dredging in South Channel Persons desiring to make proposals tor any of the above works, are requested to apply to the under signed at bta office, No. 11 Cl pp’s Block. Conere-s a uumuu, uauio, ur at «o. z Bulflnch St., Bos ton, Mass., for specifications and further information concerning the same. Proposals must be made separately Ibr each work, as required by tbe specifications and be accompanied by the requisite guaranty—eac » proposal and guar anty to be in duplicate on printed forms which will be furnished on application at this office, and when transmit ed must be so endorsed, on the sealed en velope, as to indicate before being opened the par ticular woik bid for. The undersigned reserves the right to reject a’l bids which, in nis opiuion, are not reasonable; also tbe bid of any person who, in his belief, will not taithfully, satisfactorily and promptly pertorm the contract. U. S. Engineer Office, J Portland, Me., March 2u, i»<3. TH0M Lieut. Col. of Engineers. mar29-6t_Bvt. Brig. Gen. U. S, A. PLASTER. KAA TONS GROUND LAND PLASTER for hJvfA/ sale In barrelB or bulk at the lowest Cash price by KENDALL A WHITNEY. to Notice. CHAS. W. PIERCE of Portland, retires from our firm, and his lutcrest and responsibility ceases trom this date. NORTON MILLS CO., Lumtier Manufactures, Norton Mills and Island Pond Vt. Island Pond. Sept. 8, 1872. e7tl WHEW YOU SEE better looking and better fitting BOOTS on Men, Women and Chil dren than you wear, and wish to obtain the same classof goods, you have only to call at tbe store ot mchl!eod3w ' M. Cl. PALiARR. THE PBESST THURSDAY MORNI^IprTTl 1873 Gossip and Gleanings. Peach will be one of the fashionable colors this spring, especially for carriage toilettes. Great is bankruptcy, says Carlyle: it brings an end to all shams under the sun. Light brown is a very fashionable color just now among the Parisian ladies, especially for out-door costumes. The Dubuque Herald don’t believe that Rip Van Winkle ever took such a long sleep. He 1 would have died of hunger. [ One of the latest Parisian fashions is a band of black velvet worn atound the hair, upon which are sewed gold flies, bees and other insects. Billy Florence says there is an abbey in Ire land where they show two skulls ot Shak speare—one when fie was a little boy, and one when he was a man. Next to the boyish delight of surreptitious 1 ly sucking the mouth of a molasses jug, says a philosophic correspondent, is the pleasuie of breaking an engagement with the den tist. It is certainly a very important lesson to ICttITl UUW IU CUJUJf UlUIUtUJ isUlUga, iUlU tu ut; able to relinquish your being wi’bout the trai sport of some passion or gratification ot some appttite.—[Steele. ♦ Narcissus may example bee and mirrour to the prowde By whom they may meat plalnely aee how pride hath beene aliowde. —Foil of Pride by Turburville. Froude is to be sent to the House of Com mons by the Orangemeu of the North,—so M. D. 0. reports to tliu Cincinnati Cotnmor | cial. From little things all greater things are made From smallest fhnltes doe mightie sins arise; While Rome burned. Nero on the viol played. Whose earliest crueltie was killing flies. _ An amateur journalist of Indiana has made a fortune by his pen. His father-in-law died of mortificati m and grief after reading one of his leaders, and left him $130,000. Who bites his absent friend Or not defends him, blamed, but holds along With men’s loose laughter, and each prater’s tongue; That feins what was not, and dlscloaks a soul: Beware him, noble Roman, he Is foul. Feltkam. Thomas Clingman, once Senator from North Carolina, then a participator in the re bellion, has now reformed, and is lecturing on Christianity. Holmes disposes of the bigot at oDce, when he compares his mind to the pupil of the eye —“the more light you let in, the more it con tracts.” It was a tender and touching allusion made by a speaker in the Kansas House of Representati res to a recently deceased mem LA.1 ui luc uiaic nucu lie re marked that “Brother Riggs will not feel the cold where he has gone.” New fashioned ear rings are in the shape of a shield, from which depends gold fringe. It is the correct thing, we believe, to have a monogram engraved on the shield in the most conspicuous style. I pray you very sol-mnly to put that idea of knowing all thin *s in heaven and earth out of your heads. It is very little that we can ever know, either of the ways of Providence or the laws of existence. But that little 1 enough and exactly enough.—Ruakin. We are all dependent upon each other, be cause our wants are always more varied, than our aptitudes. Let us lay this truth to heart, and we shall be the more just toward each other, and comprehend that the first ex change to be c ade between men is an ex change of good sentiments and of good offi ces.—Edmond About The boys of an Eatouville N. T. school attempted to “put out” the teacher on the “last day,” as is the custom in certain locali ties, but just as they were about to succeed the large girls took a hand and the boys were utterly routed, and in a very short time driv en from the school-room. Not the truth of which any one is or sup poses himself to be possessed, but the upright endeavor he has made to arrive at truth, makes the worth of the man. For not by the possession.butby the investigation ot truth are his powers expanded, wherein alone his ever growing perfection consists. Possession makes us easy, indolent, proud.—(Lessing. The New York Mail says the law just passed in Kansas, giving mothers control of their children, is a capital measure and should be imitated in other States. Children have had contiol of their mothers so luug it is time for a change. We believe in rotation in the domestic offices. To soften down somewhat the harsh points of the unamiable character of the English King Kichard the Third, a recent lecturer gives him the credit of being a temperance man, and proves it by the fact that on one occasion he “stopped King Henry’s bier.” The unmanly negro. Manly, who was hang ed at Alexandria recently made a speech on the gallows in which he said : “Whiskey is the death of me.” Whiskey is the death of nearly every man that dies on the gallows or iu the felon's cell. This is a tern perance lec ture. The Boston Transcript makes the timely suggestion that “national'’ bar-rooms and oys ter-saloons need not take alarm at the recent Congressional action about the use of the word “National.” The new law only applies to brokers, bankers and savings institutions. The phrase a “national steal” can still be law fully applied to the back pay operation of the 1U VUV IHOV VUUj|lCOO, A wild white man has been found in the forests of A ualfi, in Antioquia, Central America,with the body all covered with hair. I le refused bread and cigars, saying that all his wants were supplied from heaven. The last remark led his discoverers to think that he must have at one time been a Congress man, who, owing to some Credit Mobilier trouble, had fled to the wilderness. Now they are disputing in Philadelphia whether a certain cottage on the Schuykill River was occupied by the poet Moore during his visit to this country. We think quite likely it may have been or that it may not have been, but we see no use in quarrel ing about it. Moore was a very decent Irish man and couldn’t have done any particular harm to the cottage; but people’s prejudices go to ridiculous lengths sometimes. The following, of course, happened in Par is: A servant entered her mistress’ apart ments crying and sobbing. “O madam! O madam”! “What is the matter,' Francoise?” “Madam, I have stuck a fork inU ray finger ” “Oh that’s nothing. Francoise! you will not feel tt to-morrow.” “I should not be afraid, madam, if I was sure the fork was silver.” You may, then, be perfect'y easy; the fork I w; all our forks are silver.” “Oh, then, I don't feel alarmed;but I was dreadfully fright ened, for I thought the fork was plated.” The next day Francoise disappeared, taking all tha forks with her. It is well kuown that most ot the trouble u life comes from our inability to compel Jther people to do what we think they ought, and it is true jn criticism that we are un willing to lake a book for what it Is. and ci edit the author with that. When the pol ®'"n. critic, like a mastiff with a ladies’ b' n vuL!? ““ U1°uth, gets hold of a light piece of hnmor°nra 8r?;sketch which catches the rCte lor the entertainment of It -uia, ’ n„.wa™ J intd a thousand shreds, solves none o 'lt10 h.umai1 knowledge, it not a philosophical treatise, and“ “s not I dozen things that it might have been The critic cannot forgive the author ibr thisTlis respect to him. This isn’t a ro£ critic, taking up a pansy and rending if. u u not at all like a rose, and the author is either a pretentious idiot or an idiotic pretender Wha- business, indeed, uas the author to send the critic a bunch of sweet peas, when he knows that a cabbage would be preferred —something not showy, but useftil?—(Back log Studies.)_ How the Chinese “Keep 8chool.”—a venerable Celestial gentleman, who is versed in the lore of Confucius and possesses other literary attainments of a high order, has re cently established a school for youthful heathen in San Francisco and he has already 15 pupils of both sexes ranging in age from six to 10 years. Only one person about the institution, abr gbt little lad of 10 years, comprehended English. It is designed to in struct the Chinese youth to read and write the dialects ot their own country, as well as to inculcate in the pliant mind those moral principles peculiar to the people of the Flow ery land, and which the same they are bound to maintain. The English 'anguage is taboo ed in the school, and > be European customs are hardly tolerated. The scholars are expec ted to familiarize themselves with tbo Chi rese language and literature before paying any attention to the English language, in or der that denationalization may not become prevalent in the community. Thj boys are seated around two long tables, running par allel with each other, and the girls are group ed about a round table within ease reach of the teacher. Each pupil is supplied with a brown paper book, tive Inches long and three and one-half wide, which is full of Chinese hieroglyphics. Though the books are all of one size, they treat of various subjects, and in each in stance begin with simple sketches suitable lor primary instruction. The school is divided iato two classes—upper and lower. The members of the upper class recite their les sons singly,and those of the lower read in con cert. The school “takes up” between 7 and 8 o'clock in the morning, the children strag gling in as suits their convenience, and is dis missed at half past 9 o’clock. Later in the day another session c t the school is held. They laugh and talk duiiDg the school hours in a manner that would cause a Yankee school-m ,sf«r to literally boil with indigna tion. But they are tractable and exhibit an esteem for their preceptor that is seldom ob served in the average Caucasian school. The old fellow patted the boys on the head and chucked the girls under the chin from time to time, and scattered words of encouragement right and left, to the evident delight of the interested parties. The scholars bow when ever addressed, and upon the appearance of a visiter they rise and remain standing until be is seated. During the exercises of the day the teacher smokes tobacco. The school is a new feature in San Francisco, and as snch will be watched with interest by all who are interested in the Chinese problem. In Memoriam. A handsome obituary tribute is paid by the St. Louis Democrat to one of the departed at tractions of Barnum's show. It says that de ceased gorilla was a young man of exemplary habits, and by his versatile industry supported an aged father and mother in Jersey City, who can hardly bear their presen. loss. His orig inal name was Briggs, and be was of Yankee, not Celtic origin, as has been erroneously sta ted. Mr. Barnum became acquainted with young Briggs many years ago, and, keen ob server of human nature that he is, he soon saw that the boy possessed talents which would, if rightly applied, brine him into pub i: xr. n- a _l_jtj •_ as a mermaid, but his nervous sanguineous temperament unfitted him for wearing a wig and codfi b skin, and be was shortly alter pro moted to the position of wild man. In this be achieved no success, and it was not until Bar num put his travelling show on the road in 1870, and gave Briggs the position of gorilla, that he developed those eccentricities that have made him famous. For two years no better specimen of the gorilla tribe has been seen on this continent. Though naturally couvivial and social in bis tastes, he has sat in his rage an object of wonder and admiration to thou sands, and submitted to being stirred up with a long pole for the benefit of country clergy men, who stood by explaining to their youth ful Sabbath-school scholars how fearfully and wonderlully we are made. No murmur of discontent ever escaped his lips, except at Ter re Haute, Iud.,last July, when he was heard to remark that he’d “be d—d if he could stand it much longer wearing a hair overcoat in hot weather, on a salary of $10 a week. ” His salary was at once elevated to $12.50 a week, aDd ne was allowed ice in his den thereafter, and no better behaved specimen of his tribe was ever placed on exhibition. Mr. Bamum, we are informed, with characteristic energy, has telegraphed to Africa for other specimens ol rare wild beasts, to supply the places of those destroyed by the late conflagration An Innocent Man Imprisoned Sevbw Tears on Account of his Wife's treach ery.—In 1866 a young man was convicted in New Jersey of the crime of burglary alleged to have been oommitted in Trenton, and was sentenced fora loug term in the State Pr.son The crime occurred in January of that year. His wife, before the trial, knowing that he had been lodged in the New Haven, Conn., county jail in the month of December, to re main there four months, and that he could not be guilty of the Trenton burglary, went to New Haven and obtaine J from Warden Web ster the necessary papers to show the fact, and that was the last the warden heard of it till within a few days. It Dow appears that Ihe wife, instead of employing the papers to secure the release of her husband, concealed them and eloped with another man, and it is thought that the lawyer who defended the accused was in collusion with her and by some means made imprisonment certain. Why the man him self has been unable to get a hearing before this does not appear, but, after seveu years’ imprisonment, he has obtained an intercession in his behalf from some source, and Warden Webster started Monday for Trenton, fortified with the proper papers, which will undoubt edly be sufficient to give the fe’low bis liberty. JIIRCELLAKEOC* NOTICES. What did it?—is no longer the question since the introduction of Centaur Liniment. When we meet an old friend who has been ^ shelved with rheumatism, or see a person naan gled underneath a rail car, and restored to auu vuiuiuiiuc.'', wo nun Biiun uunii Jv la the Centaur Liniment that does the work. No other article did perform such miracles. There is no swelling it will not soften, no pain It wil not soothe, or lameness it will not cure. Children cry—for Pitcher’s Castoria. It regulates the stomach, cures wind colic and causes natural sleep- It is a substitute for castor oil. »pr3-eodlw<fewlt N So great is the influence for tooing and stim ulating the nervous system, of Smol vnder’s Buchu, that renewed energy and fresh vigor 4* imparted throughout the whole nerve fabric, and such maladies as affect the kidneys blad der and glands, as well as mental and physical debility, diabetes, gravel, loss of vigor and fe male complaints are promptly expelled by this rateable vegetable medicine. aprl-eodlw p^ntL»BlNT1!IG'i—Every description sf Joe at the lowee. prices, at the Daily Press Printing House, V Exchange St Wm. M. Marks. Advertisers naturally seek the means for reaching the largest Dumber of readers, and those of the best quality. The Daily Press fills the bill in both particulars better than any other daily journal in Maine. The Purest and Swbetbst Cod-Liver Oil is Hazard & Caswell’s, made on the sea shore, from fresh selected livers, by Caswell, Hasard & Co., New York. It is absolutely pure and «ceet. Patients who have onoe taken it prefer it to all others. Physicians have decided it s« porior to any of the other oils in market mar21-4wt Steel Knives and every description of Table Ware Plated, or Replated in the very beat man ner at abort notice and at a reasonable price, at Atwood's New Booms, 37 Market Square. MaHoM

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