Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 5, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 5, 1873 Page 4
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POETRY. _ The Cradle. BY CELIA 1HAXTEK. The ham was low and dim and old, 13ro id <.n tlio floor the nuns une slept, . And through l lie v ind h and tlio u Swift In and out the .wallow* swept. Anti breezes from tl*e *ummerM»^ , bay Drew through, and «*!«*'wherein Down-dropping from the > A gray oil file flsh net toy Heaped in a earner. ®“°KS among, Him* the winds “Swii'l fro, and swung. , I Iijere one day Ihe children brought tiie pet of all tbo house to play; A baby boy of three years old, And sweeter than tile dawn of day. They laid him in the dropping loop, An I softly swung him, till at last Over his beauty b.ilmy sleou Its delicate enchantment cast. And then they ran to call us all; “Come, see where Utile Bob i«! Cluess'" And brought ns where the darling la\, A heap of rosy loveliness Curled in ti e net: the dim old place He bright, ned, like a star he shone v-r idled in tlr: wa sod as >nc3 Thy shepherds of Judea had done. An l while adoring him we gazed. With eves that g u he red tender dew, Wrathful upon ibe gentle scene His Celtic nurse indignant flew. “Ia this a fit plice for the child!” Ami out of liis delicious sleep She clutched him. muttering, as she went. Her scorn and wonder, low and deep. His father smiled and drew a*idc, A grave, sweet look was in nis lace, “For One who in a manger lay It was not found toopouraplaco^^^^^^ One Woman’s Life. A 6XOBY OF TO-DAY. Eleanor Collins was the youngest child and only daughter of Judge Collins of Collins ville, Mass. The Collins family belonged to the genuine New England aristocracy; that is, they boasted that they could trace their pedigree in a direct line from one of the pas sengers who crossed the Atlantic in the May flower, on her first trip to America. It might have been a task attended with some difficul ty for the present generation ot Collinses to produce documentary evidence to support this assertion, but they could at least lay just v,iaim a guuui) a.ray ui granuiamers, great-graudfathers, and great-great-grand fathers. Not only did ttaef ded pages of the family record, in several old Bibles, prove this genealogical point, but sundry ancient family heir-looms, to wit., a dozen or two of bat tered old tea-spoous, a bruised and long sutiering tea-pot, an ugly-shaped little sugar bowl, and a queer old tankard, all of silver, though rather thin and quite decrepit from age, still existed as tangible proofs that the Collinses of the past had been respectable, that is, well-to-do folks in their time. But the Collins family did not need to look back altogether to prove their claims to con sideration. If they could biast of having among their forefathers and near relatives doctors of divinity, professors in Yale college, attorney-generals, one senator, and one gov ernor, the old judge was eve:y whit as good a man, in his own and his townsmen s esteem, as the best of the race, and of his three sous, the eldest was a lawyer and a rising politi cian, who bade fair to be a senator himself in time; the second was a doctor in good prac tice. and the third had receutly graduated at We-t Point, and was stationed on the western frontier. It was a tradition that the gtrls of the fam ily had always done their part by judicious marriages to build up the for unes of the Col linses, and there was no reason why Eleanor, the judge's youngest child, should not raairy as well as the daughters of her house were wont to do. She was a slender New England girl, whose forehead was too high, whose nose was too large, and whose mouth was too wide f .r the striet canons of beauty; but she bad a trail-parent and blooming complex ion, large, soft, gray eyes, such a wealth of bright, auburn hair; and, above all, so v.va cious and changing an expression, which il lumined and transformed her face when she spoke, that if her claim to real beamy might be justly disputed, that she was most ait act ive a d charming was indisputable. She was intelligent and tolerably well educated; she eoud read a little Virgil; she had been through algebra, though she never exactly knew how she did it, she bad parsed Milton’s Paradise Lost: she had studied chemistry and natural philosophy, and “knew enough ab jut them for all practical purposes,” her father was wont to say, and did not dispute the statement, since she could not, by the widest stretch of imagination, conceive of an emer gency in her every day lire, where she should be forced to apply these sciences to actual use. She played the piano tolerably well, and sang the old songs her father loved, to please him, and a few of the new to please herself, in a sweet though unstrained voice. She was skilled in all matters pertaining to household. She could bake cake, sweep, dust, iron, and, as to sewing, with her that was a fine ail. Needle work was her delight, and her deft fingers went equally at home in the shaping of the commonest ot garments, or the daintiest arrangements of fine laces and ribbons. She was a cheery, sunuy-temper d girl, the idol of the household, and a favorite with all who knew her. Everybody predicted a great inalcli for iter, and, in fact, wooers were not lacking. Before she was 18 she had refiispri t WO Of lipr hmf.hpr’s naflotolaaemafnti • by the time she was 20, the list of her rejected suitors was increased by a clergyman, a doc tor, and two merchants. In true New Eng land lasbion, her father and mother had looked on quietly at this piocession of as pirants for the post of their son-in-law, neither interfering with the wooing as it went on, nor with the summary rejection of each suitor in his turn. There was time enough for Eleanor to settle by and by, was their nnspoken thought, and surely they were iu no haste to lose her bright presence from her childhood’s home. At 23 Eleanor was still unmarried, but that year brought a great cha: ge into her life. Her father and mother died within three mouths of each other, and at the same time she lo*t parents and home. Tue judge had lived generously, though not extravagantly. His income had never been large, and the education and establish ment of his sons had absorbed the greater part of his small economies. When the es tate was settled ami divided between the children, Eleanor’s portion was a mere pit tance. The change was bitter to her. Her brothers, who were both married, offered her a home in their lamilies, but, although she liked her sister-in-law very well, she who had been used to the independence ot an only daughter in her father’s bouse, could not, without an internal struggle, t ke the new place of a supernumerary in her sister's household. Toask herfatherforthe money she had need ed for her expenses had seemed easy and nat ural, but to ask it of her brothers was simply intolerable. They were both struggling to a chieve independence, but as yet neither of them was rich, and each bad quite as much as be could well do to support his own family, without an additional butden. Not one word was spoken. She was treated with the great est kindness by both lier brothers and their wives, and she did her part toward lesseuiug the burden of her pecuniary support by her diligent and skillful needle. She sewed for the children, she made dresses lor her sisters, which fitted exquisitely; she made hats as dainty and tasteful as ever entered the fancy, or left, the hands of a French milliner; she tended babies, whom she idolized; she took her part in the lig c household duties, in which the ladies of every New England fam ily do not scorn to busy themselves, and yet she felt, rather than knew, that her stay in her brothers’ homes was considered by tbeui as merely a temporary one. They naturally expected her to marry and have a home of her own. At intervals, eligible suitors liai pre sented themselves, but bad been refused. Each in turn she had tried to like—she was really anxious to love some one of them. She read and understood the pleased smile of hope that brightened her sister-in-law’s faces at e ch tresh appearance of a suitor, and their blank and disappointed air at the disappear of the rejected lover. It stung her pride that they should be so ready to get rid ot her, and more than once she had resolved toacc ptone ot her wooer*, but at the very moment of his declaration 01 love to her, she had found ber selt positively unable to do so. Once or twice reProa<thed her with having encour rejecl resses of some geutle.nan only to Eleanor.1 'li<1 mean marry him,” said poor Colins?* "lly didn't you?” asked Mrs. John hoi7could0tnith^t,m"mint°^ 'Vhy_' *‘A woman of your a-»e own mind better than that>, ,0 know her John, severely. ‘ ’ retorted Mrs. an1ildmaid|''\lr?!7ohrsaid0[oaM~?a|moRt Collins, when Judge Carter fell in^^'h ever^d’yet,” El—has band, in'the quiet own^ “Somehow these old "iris ,i,, 1,' r.uom well.” ”ns do remarkably “I shouldn’t think of eallmir girl,” said her brother. CaU,nS Eleanor an old her'lua1 d?,?tarUeahz<eUhe??e lived with gill, she „ 25 if „h. ‘s a ru ag0\ an old very .lucky, There's i!?'- a!^ 1 m sure *he’s theiirgliestTposuhL Carter, a mat, of e!eet«& senator,. nT'%' I™11 love with her. But Idoii'twr '»h, dead m, idea of it. Ihavn t dare? tVTven for (ear she d turn the cold shoulder ti hiL * „i,i r ever saw in my life. She’s the queerest pri t|jm ?» I wonder it she wi' . course sj,e will,” said “Take him. nfuUy. ..that i9) it- „i,c can mql im I only “0Pe y°u’y* riSUt A^k h u he wants to marry her. ••"r wish I were as sure she would accept.nm, as I am sure lie will ask her to,” replied Mis. John. “Accept bun! she 11 jump a the chance.” said tier husband. “I’m not so sure of that,” retorted Mrs. John. And Mrs. John waa right. The senator elect did propose to Eleanor, who quietlv re jected bun as she had so many others. Both .John aud his wife were wroth at this. What do you expect in a man?” cried Mrs. Collins. “I expect him to make me love him, that's all.” “And why can’t you love Judge Carter?” “1 am &ur I can't tell why.” “Then I can,” retorted her sister-in-law. “It all comes hom your reading poetry and novel . You are e? pccting to love as people do in books. Let me tell you nobody i oes that in real life. In the first place, the men, who are so noble and heroic in books, are not to be found outside ot them; aud, in the sec ond if they were, I'm not so sure that the women could be iound to love them as the ideal ones do. But whether they could or would love in this tremendous way isn’t the question. They don't and that’s all there is to be said about it. The only romaniic love match I ever knew was a runaway one, and it turned out miserably; before a yeai they bated each other as heartily as they had loved each oteer at tirst. You are a sensible girl, Look aiouud you, among our acquaintances, and tell ne wbeie do you see two people whe are in love as they are in books. As far as ] myself am concerned, I loved John wel enough when I married him, but I had nom ot those wild ecstasies, or any idea that 1 couidn’t live without him, and all that sort ol nonsense. But we get along well together we are fond of each other, and then we have our children.” Her voice soitened as she spoke. “Eleanor,” she continued, “there i! no truth in the talk in books about the way W'onieu love men; but there never has been tin re never can be put into words, the emo tion that a mother feels for her baby. Sc long as Cod gives woman mother-love, Elea nor, they needn’t ask anything more. I tel you. t y dear, marriage is very disappointinj to m st women. I sometimes think children are the only things that make matrimony tolerable. But O, wbat happiness the chil dren do biing to a woman! Eleanor, e.ery wo nan o -ght to have a home of her own, an! children of her own. ’ “But. Mary, I cauno. think that is the true ideal of marriage, in which the children have a I. . C _.i ... • at. .. Ln.. J a ... ~ “ ~-*-J -* husband the second.” “As to tne ideal state, I have nothing to say. I only speak of the real one, aud uine teuths of the women do love their children best, aud they would tell you so, if they should tell the truth about it. I never spoke so candidly to any one before, but you have a xomautic, impracticable notion of love and marriage. I tell you the truth, because I am foud of you, aud can’t bear to see you throw away such a chance lor happiness as so good a man as Judge Carter offers you, aud all for a mistaken idea.” Eleanor was silent. “Do you ever mean to marry ? What do you mean to do?” persisted Mrs. John. “What I d like to do, I’ll tell you. Molly, though I know you'll stare. I’d like to earu my own living.'’ “Aud how could you do it?” “I sometimes think I could by lecturing. You know they tell ths stery of Hairiet Hos mer, that the first time she ever saw a sculp tor modeling she said she lelt in her fingers that she too could do it. So, when I sit in church, and hear dear Parson Moody prose and prose, I feel in my tongue that I could do it—only better.” “Good heavens!” was Mrs. John’s startled ejaculation. “Don’t be alarmed, Molly I have no idea of attempting this, but, seriously, I do think I might earn a good living by dress-making aud millinery. I do a grod deal of the last gratis, you know, and my hats are the prettiest in church. I look round, Sundays wicked as it is, and I see how stylish mine are. I fairly long to get hold of the ugly o :es and remodel them. Why shouldn’t I open a shop, and make and trim hats and bonnets for money?” “Eleanor Collins, you are joking! The idea of Judge Collins’s daughter and John’s sister, turning milliner I You could really never do such a thing!” “No. I s ippose I shouldn’t have moral courage enough to do it,” said Eleanor, wari ly. “There is only one thing for me to do, and that is—to marry. Perhaps I ought to. You and John are very kind, but of course, I can’t be a burden upon you forever,” here her voice trembled, in spite of all efforts to steady it. “That is really unkind, Eleanor,” said Molly. “When did John or I ever give you the least hint of your being a burden to us ? No, indi ed, you’re a help. I shouldu’t know how to do without you, and you are like a second mother to the children. It is only fcr your own sake I urge you to marry Judge Carter” “But I have refuse! him. I can’t go now and request him to marry me, and he won't ask me again.” “But, if he did?” “But he won t.” Mrs. Collins said no more, yet, a few weeks la’er. Judge Carter did renew his proposal for Eleanor’s baud, urged thereto by his own real affection for her, and emboldened to make this second essay by a few hints from Mrs. Collins. In the meantime Eleanor’s sensitiveness as to her dependent position, i and her si ter-in-law’s constant iteration that ! llift frnp hasiis t’nr hnnnir»ftQ<5 in matrinoro w;. respect and friendship, had their influence on the girl. She was too honorable a woman, however, to pretend an emotion which she did not feel. “I do not love you as I have always thought a woman should love her husband,” she said to her suitor; “but I do respect you and like you. Your society is pleas ant to me, and if you are content with such affection as I can give you, that which a sister gives to a brother, I will marry you.” “Do you love any one else? or have you ever felt the sort ot love you allude to for any other man?” “Never,” replied Eleanor. “Then I am satified. I will teach you to love me, dear Eleanor,” said her wooer. Great were the rejoicings in the Collins family when it was announced that Eleanor was to marry Judge Carter. To her sister’s congratulations she only replied, “I hope I have done right.” “Eight—of course you have,” returned Moliy; but, alas, Eleanor was not sure of this. As the days passed on, her feelings under went a curious change. Before her engage ment, she enjoyed Judge Carter’s society; now she dreaded his coming, and she shrank from the thought of her approaching mar riage almost with horror. She put aside all her lover’s plans for a speeuy wedding by one objection alter another. But the Judge, aid - ed by Mrs. Collins, overruled them all. Eleanor grew pale; she lost her appetite; she could noi sleep. She hinted to her sister her de.-ire to break the engagement, but she was met with such scornful rebukes for hav ing allowed the betrothal to be made public, and such infectives against a selfishuess that would subject Judge Carter to the mortifica tion of having been jilted by her, that she dared say no more, and Mrs. Collins pressed forward all the preparations for the marriage more rapidly than ever. The wedding day was fixed, and as the lime sped by, the girl grew halt frantic. At last she could bear it no longer. “judge Carter,” she said on one of his vis its to her, “X think I have done a great wrong. I ought never to have promised to man-y you, but I will not do you the greater wrong of keeping that promise: for I do not love you, and alas, X love you less and less, instead of more and more. My very friend ship for you seems changing into aversion, You are too good a man to be treated in so dishonorable a way as to have a woman mar ry you who does not love you. I, a' least, will not be that base woman. Can you for give me for the mortification of this rapture at the eleventh hour? Do not despise me for my conduct toward you. Indeed, I have meant to do right.” “I believe you, Eleanor, and so far from despising you, I honor you for your frank ness, if ind;ed it is impossible for you to love me.” “It is,” she murmured. “Then there is no more to be said. We withdraw our engagement by mutual consent and we will be once more, as ve used te be, the best of friends.” “You are a noble mau ! why cannot I love you! ’cried Eleanor. “You deserve a wom an’s whole heart, and you will b&ve it yet, I am sure,” And so Collinsville lost the excite ment of theseuator-elect’s great weddmg, but gained in its stead the excitement of the bro ken engagement and of speculations as to its cause. Great was the surprise of all at the warn) friendship which continued between the severed lovers; and when, a year or two after, Judge Carter did marry, and Eleanor was act ually a bridesmaid at the wedding, where she had been expected to take the role ot bride, Collinsville was fairly struck dumb at the spec tacle. “Eleanor is so queer!” was Mrs. John Col lins s oft repeated comment, but even she now gave up all hopes of matrimony for her sister-in-law, “You must be patient with me, Molly,” said Eleanor; “I’ll do what I can not to be a bur den upon you. Ask me anything buttocom mit a sill, like marrying without love.” high-flown, story-book notion's^” r0II’antlc> “No, Molly; I only speak for nivself TVr. pies natures are different, andwh* lor me to do, is perhaps wrong for aiothe^ Don’t to aiw-with me. -.Indeed, X “e*n „: reflection upon you, or upon any other tier | sou.” And so the years went on. Eleanor Collins lived her busy, commonplace life in her broth of thp°bitera ' 6 lU" °* petty carea’ and ful1 in “ CSS ot dePendeuce. She was by ♦MmS<nleiUU?e’ tbe housekeeper, the facto tum, the drudge of the family. She did more than a servant’s work; she never had a ser vant s wages. Had she been a servant in deed, Mrs. John would have regarded her as most invuluable, and would have spared nei ther effort nor money to retain her services. But, since she was “only Eleanor,” her sis ter-in-law really though! herself very generous in giving her a home, aud providing for her support. The veiy clothing, which she so la boriously earned, was given to her as if a fa vor was conferred upon her. Money of her own, she had literally none. The cook in the kitchen was infinitely her superior, so far as her position in the family was concerned She had, at least, her regular work, fixed wa ges, and some time she could call her own Eleanor had neither. Unconsciously the old maid came »o be the bond slave of all the fami'v, and had not love for the children, whom she had brought up. sweetened the ser vice, hers would have been a ,ot almost too hard for endurance. Her nieces and nephews loved her while, they tyrannized over her, and to none of the family did it occur that the debt ° obligation was on their side, not that of the old maid aunt. Sometimes, half-jes’ingly, the girls would say, Auntie, aren’t you sorry you didn’t marry the senator?” “Xo dear children,” she would reply. “So ciety did me the injustice of not allowing me to earn my own living in any way in which I could have done so. I could not do the great things in this world. I could not teach, for I did not know enough for that profession; I had not genius enough to paint, or to model, or to write, or to sing, or to act. I could have done some useful and bumble work that would have enabled me to support myself, only, as society is now arranged, I should have lost caste by the atte opt. I could have been a good milliner or dressmaker, but you wouldn’t have liked to have your aunt engaged in one of these occupations, you know, though I’m sure I could have been successful in either. Socie ty has been hal’d on me, but I'm glad I didn’t revenge myself on the conventionalities that fettered me, by doing the injustice to any man of marrying him when I didn't love him. Dear children, it's an awful thing to do, both for yourselves and the man you marry; and it will be a good thing for all concerned, when you girls are brought up like your brothers, to ea ii your own living, and to marry—not for a home—but for love. That good cime is com ing, my darlings, though I may not live to see it.” “Is it, Aunt Eleanor?” asked her nieces, laughingly. Is, indeed? Who can tell?—Laura Curtis T>,. n_A_ INSURANCE. ANNUAL REPORT OP THE EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society JANUARY 1, 1873. Net Cash Assets January lt 1872.$15,017,715 63 receipts : Premiums.$7,426,861 70 Interest and Kents. 993,183 16—8.420,044 86 $23,437,760 49 DISBURSEMENTS: Claims by death and addi tions thereto.$1,653,988 47 Matured Endowments and additions thereto. 24,682 90 Cash Dividends and Sur render Values. 1,963,608 18 Annuties Paid,. 4,010 41 Total paid to Policy Holders.$3,646,289 96 Dividend on Capital. 7,852 09 Reinsurance. 8,900 43 Commuted Commissions. 66,908 15 Commissions... 554,766 84 expenses; Printing, Stationery and Agency Expenses. 139,127 65 Advertising, Salaries aud Office Expenses. 385,803 32 Taxes and Legal Charges.. 93,864 57 Medical Examiners’ Fees.. 67,3c8 43 Sundry Expenses (Ex change. Postage, Ex press age, etc.). 65,229 24 Profit and Loss. 5,676 74— 5,031,807 31 Net Assets (exclusive of Future Prem iums).$1 ,405,958 18 INVESTED AS FOLLOWS: Bonds and Mortgages-$12,226,572 50 Real Estate unencumber ed, includiug purchases under foreclosure. 2,334,359 05 Stocks created by the Laws of the United States. 709,330 37 Stocks created by the Laws of heStat of New York 1,031,576 59 Stocks of other States- 62,263 84 Cash on hand, in Bank and other Depositories on interest (including cash in transmission due prior to Jan. 1, 1873, anil since received at New Yoik Office and invest ed). 1,354,189 81 Temporary Loans secured by Collaterals. 687,661 00 Actual Cash Investments.$18,405,953 16 Interest and Rents due and accrued_ 135,820 70 Premiums in hands of Agents and in course of collection, supplies and other property. 319,311 05 Deferred Semi-Annual and Onarterlv i Premiums for the year. 726,410 00 I Safes, Fixtures, Furniture, etc. 107,858 20 Total Assets Jan. 1,1873.$19,695,053 20 THE ASSETS ARE THUS APPROPRIATED. Total Liabilities, including reserve for rcinsnrance of existing Policies.$17,074,963 03 Capital Stock. 100.000 00 Total Surplus, including Surplus on Tontine Policies. 2,520,090 17 $19,695,053 20 From the above Burplus of $2,520,090.17 the Society has declared a reversionary dividend available on settlement of next annual premium to participating poll ies proportioned to tlielr contribution to surplus. The cash value of such reversion may be used on set tlement of premium, when the same becomes due. OFFICES OF THE SOCIETY, 120 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. ROBERTS & CLARK MANAGERS FOR MAINE, Office, 65 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, ME. JOSHUA NYE, GENERAL AGENT, AUGUSTA, mu. mch27 eod3w&wlt BOSTON LEAD CO., [Incorporated in 1829.] J. H.Chadwick & Co., Ag’ts, Office 22, 24 & 26 Oliver Street, BOSTON, MANUFACTURERS OF BOSTON Pure White Lead! Dry and Ground in Oil, DRY AND GROUND ZINC, LITHARGE, RED LEAD, LEAD PIPE, SHEET LE *D, TIN PIPE. TIN-LINED PIPE, IRON PIPE and FITTINGS, PUMPS, &c„ &c. Our Pure White Lead, both dry and g-ound in oil, we warrant to be utrictly pore. and guarantee that for fineness, body and durability, It i- not sur passed by any Lead in tlio market, either foreign or American. E3f“In oroe to protect ourselves, we have adopted as our t ado-mark an eight-pointed red star, with corporate seal in the centre. This Is on every pack age of our Dare Lend. Hone genuine witnout It. W. F. Phillips & Co., AGENTS FOR THE CO., 46 & 48 MIDDLE ST. febl6 6mTT&S For Sale in Portland by HALLL. DAVIS, LOR IGN, SHORT & HARMON. R. K. H UNT & CO. aug29 90dly For Sale. CSECOND-hand Jig erB and Dump Carts. Apply ^ BEN J. SHAW, Ag’t for J. B. Brown, «nar28-2w* No. 217 Commercial St. MISCELLANEOUS. AGENTSl A RARE CHANCE We will pav all Agents $40 tier week mi cash, who will engage witn us at once. Everything furnished and expenses paid. Address mlil2t4w A. COULTER & CO.. Charlotte. Mich. ioper”cent. County, Town, City, and School District Bonds of Lwa, Illinois, and Kansas for sale below par. Cou pon bonds registered with State Auditor. Interest collected and paid by State 'J'reasu ers. They are more secure thau State Bond-, for States may repu diate, while Municipalities cannot. Write for circu lars and information. Any marketable securities taken in exchange. BROWN, WADSWORTH & CO., RANKERS. 22 Nassau-st., N. Y. mhl3 _t4w ESPECIAL ATTENTION of manufacturers who have become dis justed with the odors of Paraffine Oils and their ill ett'ects upon ma chinery , is Invited to E. H. Kellogg’s Sperm Engine Oil @81.20 ^ gal E. H.Kellogg’8 Npcrm Spindle OtJ.a§ 1.15 gal E. H. Kellogg’s Tallow Engine 0iL@8l,1O gal E. H. Kellogg’s Tallow Spindle Oil.@1.05 gal Manufactured only by E H. KELLOciCi, No. 17 Cedar-st., New York. mch!3d4wf _ Beckwith Sewing Hachiue--$12. ON 30 DAYS’ TRIAL !! THE IMPROVED ($12) BECKWITH SEWING MACUINK. 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If afrer hav the machine 30 days, it does not give perfect satisfac tion, we will refund the §12, on return of machine, less the Express charges, and take the risk of its be ing injured. All orders promptly filled on receipt of Post Office order f >r §12, or if §3*are sent with your order to us, the balance can be paid to the Express Co., when you rece ve the machine. Terms to agents liberal, but cash invariably for all machines when received. If any doubt our honor or responsibility, we will cheerfully _ive the best city reference. Bring or send sample of any goods with which to test the machine BECKWITH SEWING MACHINE CO., 26 West Broadway, N. Y. (After May 1st, 862 Broa’y. mar22 t4w Agents Wanted for BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON. I uuun u* i/ur najr. 11, tens an about the great Credit Mobilier Scandal, Senatorial Briberies, Congressmen, Bings, Lobby, ami the wot - derful,Sights of ihe National Caoital. Tbe demand for it is immense. Ageuts making early application will secure choice territory. Send for circular, and sec our terms and a full description of the work. Address, CONTINENTAL BUBLISHIN . CO., 4 Bond-st., New York. mar22t4w 10 PERCENT.NET. . THE IOWA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY will invest money on first-class Real Estate at 10 |>ercent. interest, net, payable semiannually in New York,and will garantee tbe collection of all loans made through its agency. All charges paid by the borrower. Please write, before investing, for New York and New Eng land references, ind mil particulars. Samuel Mer rill, (late Governor of Iowa,) President. Address JAMES B. HARTWELL, Sec’y, Draw 1G7 Des Moi nes, Iowa. mar224tw 7 to 12 PER CENT. We make a Specialty of County, City, aud School District Bonds, Guarantee Legality of all bonds sold, collect the coupons without charge, or ta^e same as so much cash on sales. (^T’Send for price list. THE LAW of MUNICIPAL BONDS just publish d by our senior, should be in tbe bands of ill interested in this class of securities. Two Vol umes, price $10. %V. N. CO LERA CO., mar22t4w 17 Nassau-at.. New York. The immense sale, 10,000 IN ONE MONTH our LIVINGSTONE2 ,r AFRICA is having, PROVES it above all others the book the MASSES WANT. IT goes like WILDFIRE. Over 600 pages, only $2 50. NOTICE—Be not deceived by misrepresentations made to p lm off bi.h pri ed inferior works, hut s* nd for circu'arB and see Proof of statements and great success of our agents. Pocket companion worth $i!) mailed free. HUBBARD BROS., Publishers, Phila. and Boston. mar22t4w CANVASSING BOOKS SENT FREE for DR. WJI. SMITH'S ILLUSTRATED History of the Bible It contains over 250 fine Scripture Illustrations and 1105 pages. Agents are selling from 15 to 20 copies per day, and we send a canvassing book tree to any book agent. Address, stating ex erience, etc., NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia, Pa. mar22t4w rsewimr Machine IS THE BEST IN THE WORLD. Agent* Wanted. Send for circular. Address: “DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE CO., N. Y. mar22 t4w A WATCH FREEJSMM man who will act as our agent. Business light and honorable $300.00 made in 5 days. Saleable as Hour. Everybody buys it. Can’t do without it. Must have it. No Gift Enterprise, no Humbug. KENNEDY & CO., Pittsburg, Pa. raar22t4w 0<AGENTS WANTED f^'g C Pictures, Maps, aud Charts. Also, for our Sew ing Silk and Linen Thread. $100 to $200 cleared Cper month by good, active Agents. Apply at once to D. L. GUERNSEY, Concord, N. H. mar22|4w mHE WORKING CLASS, male or ■ a .... .. 1- .. . 1 IJ__ ployment at home, day or evening; no capital requir ed; full instructions and valuable package ol goods to start with sent free by mail. Addiess with 6 cent return stamp M. YOUNG & CO., 173 Greenwich St.. New York._ mar22-4wt (fc A From 35 ct*.—Eight samples mailed free for * 25 cts. that sell at sight for four dollars, to any person in Portland who will act as agent. mar22Mw RANDALL CO., 76. ftroad’y, N. Y. Write for La: ge Illu strated Price List. Address Breach-loading Shot Guns, $40 to $300. Double Shot Guns, $8 to $150. Single Guns, $3 to $20. Rifles. $8 to $75. Revolvers, $6 to $25. Pistols, $1 to $8. Gun Material, Fishing Tackle. Large discount to Dealers or Clubs. Army Guns, Revolvers, &c., bou ht or traded for. Goods sent by express C. O. D. to be examined before paid for. mar?4t4w d*T KA —THE NURSERY. A Monthly tpX*tfl/*Mngaziue for Yaongest Read er*. Superbly Illustrate •. Send stamp for a sam ple number. ArO W is the time to subscribe. JOHN L. SHORE*, 30 Brt>mfl«M Ml., mar24t4w Boston. A MAN OF A THOUSAND. A CONSUMPTIVE CURED. DR. H. JAMES, a retired Physician, (and by nature a ehemist,; discovered, while in the East Indies, a certain cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bron chitis, and General Debility, when his only child, a daughter was given up to die. His child was cur ed, and i<* now alive and well. Desirous of bt netit ting humanity, he will send the recipe, containing full directions for making this remedy, free, on re ceipt of two stampR to pay expenees. There is not a single symptom of Consumption that it does not at once take hold of and dissipate. Night Sweat, Peev ishness. Irritation ofthe Nerves, Failure of Memory, Difficult Expectoration, Sharp Pains, in the Lungs,

Sore Throat, Chilly sensations, Nausea at the Stomach, Inaction of the Bowels, and Wanting away of the Muscles. Address CRADDOCK & CO., 1,032 Race St., Philadelphia, Pa. giving the name of this paper. mch24d4wt $500 IN PREMIUMS TWO NEW POTATOES! r. EXTRA EARLY VERMONT. “ Ten Days Earlier Ilian Early Rose. Enor Q mon*ly productive and of EXCEL LENT FLAVOR. 8■ per pound; 4 ^ M pounds by mail, postpaid, for $3 50. j — M W COMPTON’S 8URPBISE. 8*6 Bushel* t • the Acre. A litile Liter QC than Early Rose. Equal in Quality. 83 per pound, by mail, postpaid. ^ ^ 8500 will be awarded as PREMIUMS W to those who produce the Largest Quanti*y 00 O from one pound. Descriptive Circulars of the above, with list of 300 varieties of Po u tat ©s» free to all. . ^ Illustrated Seed Catalogue, 200 M w pages with Colored Chromo. 2 * cents. ** A New Tomato, the “A BLINGTON” ^ Early, roIM and productive. Pri«e 25 cts. per packet. Five packet# for $1. B. K, BLISS & SONS, 23 PARK PLACE, NEW YORK. mar24 t4w never” Neglect a Couqh. Nothing is more certain to lay the foundation I nr future evil consequonces. WELLS’ CARBOLIC TABLETS. are a sure cure for all diseases of the Respiratorv Or gans, Sore Throat., Colds, Croup, Diphtheria, Astbma, Catarrh, Horseuess, Dryness of ihe Throat, Windpipe, or Bronchial Tubes, and all diseases of the Longs. In all cases of sudden cold, however takeu these TABLETS should be promptly and freely useci. they equalize the circulation of the blood mitigate tbe se venty of the attack, and will, in a very shorttime re store healthy action to the affected organs. Well*’ Carbolic Tablet* are pot up only Ih blue boxes. Take no substitutes. If they can’t be found at your druggists stead at oace to thc Agent i a New York, who will forward than by return Don’t ho deceived by Imitation*. Sold by all d ruggists. Price 28 cent saber. JOHN Q. KELLOGG. 18 Platt St. New York, Send for circular. Sole Agent fur United States. ntar25 4wt HENRY WARD BEECHSRT Paper wi lt the larges circulation in the world, grows wonderfu ly because it is the best paper, gives sub scribers the most beautifw premiums, and Otiers Can vassers the mos* UIBEItAL TERMS. Send for Cir cular. J. B. FORD & CO., New York, Boston, Chi cago, or San Francisco. ap2t4w miscellanenous. HUNTS REMEDY CURE3 DROPSY. HUNT’S 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 REMEDY Cures all Forms of Dropsy. HUNT'S REMEDY Is Pfbely Vegetable. HUNT'S REMEDY Will Remote that Tais is Yolk Baci HUNT'S REMEDY Will Restore Your Appetite. HUNT’S REMEDY 1IA3 Sated tiie Lites of Thol'sasdh. 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 Cure Dropsy of Scrotum. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Keep in any Climate. HUNT’S REMEDY Prepared by William E. Clarke. HUNTS REMEDY Will Cyre Female Complaints. HUNT’S REMEDY Ask for I . Take so Other. HUNTS REMEDY Ccres Inflamed Kidneys. HUNTS REMEDY Never Fails in Dropsy. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Remove that Pais in Your Loins. HUNT’S REMEDY Take It. Don't Delay. HUNT'S REMEDY Will Save Voir Lift:. apr2 8wt SOME THINGS WORTH KNOWING.— A 64 page book, full of good things, valuable secrets, and important information, mailed for two stamps. Address ap2f4w LEE Sc CO., 524 Sixth Av., New York. mill n rnr'Send ,orourUnrated Catalogue of KII11 11 Us vuew books on building. DU LULNO A. J. BICKNELL & CO., ap2f4w 27 Warren-si New York. SAMPLES sent by mail for 50c. that retail A quick for S10. R. L. WOLCOTT, 181 Chat ham-square, N. Y. apr2d4wf WANTED I1TI JIEOIATKIilT.—50,000 ad dre>s« s. to widch specimen copies of Smith’s Magazine will be sent free. Agents wanted. Write. Pliny F, Smith, 51 Liberty St., N. Y. ap2flw “unquestionably The Best Known and Most Thoroughly Tested FAMILY SEWING MACHINE For all kinds of work, heavy or light, and the most popular. Wheeler & Wilson’s. This practical and easily managed machine has now stood the test of time and thorough experimont; and the thousands who iave fortunately used ours, frank ly give if the preference, as tbe very best, both in this country and in Europe. Study, capital and in ventive genius have been devoted to its improvement for years, till, now with ITS NEW SILENT FEED, our present “‘Lock-Stich” Machine has no equal in the world. The WHEELER & WILSON’S is relia ble. economical and noiseless. It answers the wants of the household completely, and ANY KIND OF SEWING Needed in Family can be done upon It with great er rapidity and ease of execution to beginners than can be accomplished on any other. It has received the HIGHEST PREMIUMS over all—as a Family Machine—on both sides of the Atlantic. Those who want the best, should obtain WHEELER & WILSON’S SILENT FEED Family Sewing Machine, AND TAKE NO OTHER. Machines sold on Monthly Instalments. All kinds ot Sewing Machine Supplies, Silk, Thread Needles. &c. Machine Stitching in all its branches done in the best manner. J. L. HAYDEN, Gen’l Agent for Maine, 163 Middle St., Portland, Me. mch31 d3m ASSESSORS’ NOTICE THE Assessors of the City of Portland hereby give notice to all persons liable to taxation in said city, that they will be in session every secular day from the first to * he fifteenth day of April next, inclusive, at their room in City Hall, from ten to twelve o’clock in the forenoon, arid from three to five o’clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of receiving lists of the polls and estates taxable in said city. And all suah persons are hereby notified to make and bring to said Assessors true and perlect lists ot all their polls and e>tates, real and personal, held by them ats guardian, executor, administrator, trustee or otherwise, on the first day of April. 1873, and be prepared to make oath to the truth of the same. And when estates of persons deceased have been divided during the past year, or have changed ban Is from any cause, the executor, administrator, or other person interested, is hereby warned to give notice of such mange; and in default of such notice will be held under the law to pay the tax assessed, although such estate has been wholly distributed and paid over. And any person who neglects to comply with this notice will be doomed in a tax according to the laws of the State, and be barred of the right to make ap plication to ihe County Commissioners tor any abate ment of his tax -s. unless h • shows that he was una ble to offer such lists within the time hereby ap pointed. Barin no case v ill the possession of Government bonds be allowed as a plea tn mitigation ol a doom. S. B. BECKETT,) WM. C. HOW, j Aasessors. WM. O. FOX, ) j^-Blank schedules will bo tumised at the room ot the Assessors. Portland, March 28,1873. d3w Notice* CHAS. W. PIERCE of Portland, retires from our firm, and his iuterest and responsibility ceases trom this date. NORTON MILLS CO., Lumber Manufactures, Norton Mills and Island Pond Vt. Island Poud. Sept. 5,1872. e7tt Lumber and Dock Timber Wanted In exchange for Locomotive Boilers, Horizontal Engines, Feed Pumps and Other Machinery. Address, G. II. ANDREWS, febldtf178 Pearl St.. New York. A Fine Business Opening "ENOR » young or mi Idle aged man of onexceptiona A ble character Experienced accountant and one thousand dollar, capital. Investigation Is invited Address Box 2016 Portland Me. navtitf STEAMERS. | BOSTON —AND— PHILADELPHIA Steamship Line. Leave eaeh port every Wetl’s’y & Sat’d’y. No Wliarfage. From Long Wharf, Boston, 3 p.m. From Pine Street Wharf, Phila delphia, at lo a. m. ! Insurance °ne half the rate of nailing vessels. passage, ten dollars. For Freight or Passage, apply to WHITNEY Ac SAMPSON, Agrau, Ju23-ly ro Long Wharf, Bo ion. Maine Steamship Co NEW ARRANGEMENT. SEMI-WEEKLY LINE Steamers Dlrigo anti Franconia will, until further notice, run as follows: > Leave Galt’s Wharf, Portland, every MONDAY and THURS DAY, at 5 P. M., anti leave Pier 38 E. R., New York, every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 3 P. M. The Dlrigo anti Franconia are fitted np with line accommodations for {tassen^ers, making this the most convenient and comfortable route for travelers be tween New York anti Maine. Passage in State Room $5. Meals extra. Goods forwarded to and from Montreal, Quebec Halifax, St. John, and all parts of Maine. Shippe are requested to sent! their freight to the Steamers as ©any as 4 P. M., on the days they leave Portland. For Freight or Passage apply to HENRY FOX, Galt’s Wharf, Portland ilt a> J-.F. AMES, Pier 38, E.R., New York. May 9-dti PORTLAND — and;— PHILADELPHIA. Clyde’s Iron Line of Steamers! Running between Providence and Philadelphia every WED NESDAY and SATURDAY gives direct communication to and mm Portland and all other points In Maine, with Philadelphia andbe'ond. Through rates are given to Philadelphia and all points reached iy the Penn. Central and tne Phil. & Reading R. R>s., and to all me pnuuipui uiijtjs in me aoum and soutxiwest. No Wharfage. No Commission for forwarding. Full imformation given by WALDO A. PEARCE, Agent, 124 Washington St., Boston, or J. B. COYLE »Jr., Portland. WM. P. CLYDE, & CO., Gen’l Managers, janll ly 12 So. Delaware Avenue Philadelphia. INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. Eastport, Calais and St. John, Dixby. Windsor and Halifax. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK! • _ On and after Monday March 24th the Steamer New York, Capt. E. B. Winchester, and the Steam ier New Brunswick, Capt. S. H. ^HB^^M^^v'Pike, will leave Railroad Wharf, foot ot State St., every MONDAY and THURSDAY at C P. M., for Eastport and St. John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastrfbrt on the same days. Connections made at Eastport for St. Andrews, Robbinstou, Calais, Woodstock and Houlton. Connections made at St. John for Digby, Annapo lis, Windson, Kentville, Halifax, N. S.,Shediac, Am- ! herst. ’ I ££r“Freiplit received on days of sailiug until 4 o’clock P. M. mar!8islwtc A. R. STUBBS, Agent. HAIL LINE TO Halifax Nova Scotia, DIRECT! With connection* to Prince Edward Is* land and Cape Breton. On and after April 1st the new side wheel Steamship FAL MOUTH. Capt. W. A. Colby, will pleave Railroad wharf, Portland, FOB HALIFAX DIBECT. Every Tuesday, at 5.30 P. M., (or on arrival of train leaving Boston at noon.) Making close connections wnh the Nova Scotia Railway, for Windsor, Truro, New Glasgow and Pictou. and steamers foi Prince Edward Island; al so at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lindsey’s Stages for Cape B-eion jy RETURNING leaves Halifax on THURS DAYS, at 9 P. M. For freight and further information apply to J B. COYLE, Jr., Atlantic Wharf, or mariiSdtf JOHN PORTEOUS. Agent. P. S. Until further notice the favorite steamship CARLO] TA, will leave Pori land every Saturday, at 5.30 P. M., and Halifax, every Tuesday at 4 P. M. FIRST TRIP OF THE SEASON TO Mt. Desert and Machias. ONE TRIP PER WEEK. Spring Arangeinent. The favorite Steamer LEWISTON CAPT. CHAS. DEERING, will leave Railroad Whajf, every Thursday evening, at 10 o’clock commencing Thursday March 20th for Rockland, OaBtino, Deer Isle, Sed'gewiek, So. West •arbor (Mt. Desert,) Millbridge, Jonosport and Macbiasport, as the ice will permit. Returning wi 1 leave Machlasport every Monday “t- « w viuva, luuLimig at uic uuovo u.lmeu lan Hugs. For further particulars inquire ot Ross & Sturdiv and, 179 Commerdlal Street, or CYRUS STURDIVANT, _ , ,. General Agent. Portland March 8th 1873 _marStf FOR BOSTON. -.air—a.the SUPERIOR SEA-GOING STEAMERS FOREST CITY and ROIfTREAti, Having commotiious Cahin and State Room ac commodations, will run alternately, leaving ATLANTIC WHARF, Portland, DAILY, (SUNDAYS EXCEPTED) -A.'T' 7 O’CLOCK 3?. M. Returning leave INDIA WHARF, Boston, same (lays at 5 P. M. Fare #1.50. Freight taken low rates. W. Id. BILLINGS. Agent J. B. COITIjK JR.. General Agent.mch30tf Norfolk and Baltimore and Washington, D. C. Steamship Line. Steamships of this Line sail from end of Central Wharf, boston, Semi-Weekly, 2.30 p. m. for NOR FOLK and BALTIMORE. - w Steamships:— “ William Lawrence," Capt. W. A. Hallett " William Crane," Capt. Solomon Howes. "George Appold," Capt. Winslow Loretand. "Blackstone," Cant. Geo. H. Hallett. “ William Kennedy," Capt, Henry D. Foster. "McClellan,"Capt. F. M* Howos. Freight forwarded trom Norfolk to Washington Steamer Lady of the Lake. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Petersburg and Richmond, by river or rail: and by the Va. Jt Tenn. Air Line to all (joints in Virginia, Tennessee, Ala bama and Georgia; and over the Seaboard and Roa noke R. R. to all points in North and South Carolina by the Balt. & Ohio R. R. to Washington and all places West. Through rates given to South and West. Fine Passenger aocomraocatlons. Fare including Berth and Meals to Norfolk 815.00 hne 48 hours; to Baltimore 815, time 05 hours. For further information apply to E. SAMPSON, Agent. june2tf33 Central Wharf. Boston. Union Ticket Office. LOWEST RATES GIVEN. We have made arrangements and can now ticket passengers to 111 Points West, North-West, South and Mouth-West, Man Francisco. Kansas City, Mt. Paul, New Orleans, and all points in Florida, via all the first-class Rail-Roads—Penn. Central, Lake Shore and Michigan S uthern, Baltimore and Ohio, Erie, Great Western and Michigan Central. 36 HOURS BOSTON TO CHICAGO. Pullman Cars on all Through Trains. 5^* Passengers who wish to travel without deten tion, and with ease and comfort, will find the above routes very desirable. Continuous 7 rains, No Changes, Courteous Em ployees, Unusual Facilities for Meals at Seasonable Hours. Tickets to New York via Sound Lines (State Rooms secured at this office). Fall River, Stonington and Norwich. All Rail Routes—Shore Line (via Provi dence), and Boston and Albany. Tickets to Boston via Eastern, Boston and Maine, Portland and Roch est r, and Boston Boats. Merchants going to Boston and New York, will save the time usually experienced at th#» depots by purebsising their tickets at tbis office. Call and ex amine our time tatdes, maps, etc., and be convinced that we represent all the best roads running West. ROLLINS Sc ADAMS. Agents, mrl3-tf No. 1 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. NEW LAUNDRY! THE undersigned having assumed charge of a new and spacious Laundry' would respectfully an nounce that he is prepared to do washing for Steam ers, Hotels, Families, Ac., with special Hem w paid to Ladies Dresses, Skirts. Laces? Gents* ShlrU and every descripi ion of fine washing ™ jrjs^SaiBssass&strit ^ Location, Bradbnry’s Court, En trance on Fore near India St. Late Steward ??EILCER’ Superintendant. J^towardotstr John Brooks, Boston ndPort Horsc and Sleigh for Sale A FINE driving, well broke and stylish four year old COLT, with Sleigh, Hamms and Robes tor sale at a bargain. Apuly at PLUM STREET STABLES, dec!3 No. I© Plum Street. Railroads. PORTLAND & OGDENSBURG B. B. CHANGE OF TIME. csnaMm aP(i aftl r Monday, Nov. 4th, and BlixSfliMj^Ml^ furthar notice, train* will run ** a°. j": p.M. Leave Portland, 7.15 3.15 Leave N. Conway, 8.30 1.10 The 7.15 a. tn. and 1 00 n. m. Train* will be Freiaht with passenger cars attached. * STACKS Connect daily with 3.15 P. M., For Cornish, Kezar Fall*, Porter, Freedom, Den mark, Bridgton, Lovell, and North Lovell. The 8.30 a. m. from No. Conway connect* with afternoon train* for Boston, via Eastern or Boston & Maine R. R’s., and the 1.00 p. m. train arrive* in Portland in season 10 connect with Steamers for Bos ton. Ticket Office in Portland at Depot of M. C. R. R. J. HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland, Oct. 2, 1872.. _novdti PORTLAND & ROCHESTER RAILROAD. Wiulcr Arrangement. Passenger train* leave Portland Rochester and intermediate stations ovtM-CBo8ton<&°M M Boc>“**p»Rh t?ahi*for Bojtin* over Boston & Maine and Eastern Railroads Also Fall* and Conway Railroad lor Conway ’ 7.^Tm anTl2M?r 1>°rtla“d “dw^ station, at p0^a,a?««v&iffln.S3 the 12 o’clock train making direct Rochester with trains from Boston, leaving Boston at 7.JO and 8.30, A. M>, via Boston & Maine, and at 8 30 A. a«l. via Eastern Railroads. I^eave Portland for Saco River at 6.20 P. M. Leave Saco River for Portland at 5.30 A. M. Stages connect as follows: At Gorham for West Gorham, Standish, and No. Limington, daily. At Buxton Centre for West Buxton, Bonny Eagl« and Limington .daily. At Centre Waterboro* for Limerick, Newfield, Par gonsfield and Ossipee, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat urdays, returning alternate days. At Centre Waterboro* for Limerick, Parsonsfield. daily. WILLIAM H. TURNER, Superintendent. ._dec!6-tc KNOX & LINCOLN EAILKOAD. TO nimacttM-u Direc t rail route to Wiscasset. New J::::s:s:'citffit£a8tle« Damariscotta, Waldoboro, tW ~tB^Warren and Rockland. , _ No change of cars between Portland aud Rockland. Steamers leave Rockland for all points on the Pe nobscot river, Machine, Mount Desert Vinai Haven, Hurricane and Dix Islands. ^ Leave Maine Central Depot, at 7.00 A. m., and 1.00 Stages connect at Rockland, for Camden, Lincom ville, Northport. South Thomaston and St. George, dally. At Rockland for Union, Appleton and Wash ington, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. At Tuomaston tor St. George daily. At Warren for Jetterson and Whiten eld, Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays. At Wa.doboro* for North Waldoboro,> Washington, and Liberty daily. At New Castle for Bristol and Pemaquld, daily. Freight Trains dally and freight taken at low rates. Jv29dtfC. A. COOMBS. Sup’t. GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY OF CANADA* ALTERATION OF TRAINS. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. <na.T»fi._^=ggw_Qp and after Monday, Nov. 4th wU1 riin as follows: Passenger train for South Paris at , 4.30 A. M.; for Island Pond, Quebec, Montieal, and the west at 1.30 P. M. Stopping at all stations. Mail train (stopping at all stations) for Island Pond, connecting with night mail train for Quebec, Montreal and the West. Accommodation for South Paris and intermediate stations at 5.00 P. M. , From Montreal, Qnebec, Island Pond, Gorham and South Paris at 2,50 P. M. From So. Paris at 8. 20 A. M. Passenger and Freight Offices, 282 CONGRESS ST., — AXD — DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA ST. Tickets sold at Reduced Rates J To Canada, Detrot*. Chicago, Milwau kee. Cincinnati, Ml. l,ouia, Omaha, Maginaw, Mt Panl, Salt Lake City, Denver, San Franciaoo, and all points in the Northwest, West and Southwest THE GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY is in splendid condition, is well equipped with first-class rolling stock, and is making the best connections and quick est time of an> route from Portland to the West. 83F“PULLMAN PALACE DRAWING ROOM AND SLEEPING CARS attached to all through tialns. B ggage checked from Portland to Detroit and Chicago, and not subject to Custom House examina tion. The Company aro not responsible for baggage to any amount exceeding $50 In value (and that person al) unless notice is given, and paid for at the rate of one passenger tor every $500 additional value. C. J. BRYDGES, Managing Director. H. BAILEY, Local Superintendent. Portland, March 5, 1873.tf BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD. Opening of the New Ex tension ! MARCH 17, 1873. Passenger trains leave Portland from the tempor ary station. Walker House, Commercial street. For Boston t6.10, t9.40 A. M., t3.10 P. M. Returning, 18.30 A. M., tl2.30 aud t3.00 P. M. For Rochester and Alton Bay t6.10 A. M. and t3.10 P. M. For Manchester and Concord via C. & P. R. R. Junction t6.10 A, M., (3.10 P. M. For Miltou and Union 19.40 A. M. and 13.10 P. M. For Old Orchard Beach, Saco. Biddcfoid asd Ken nebnnk at t-i.00 P. M. Returning, leave Kcnnebnnk at t7.30 A. M. t A tFast Express. Note.—The t6.10 A. M. train connects at C. & P. R. R. Junction for Manchester and Concord, and ar rives in Boston in time to conntct with the Shore Line at 11.10 for New York. The $3.10 P. M. train connects with the 9 P. M. train for New York via Shore or Springfield line. Pass ngers ticketed through by either route. Trains stop at Exeter 10 minutes tor refreshments at first class Dining Rooms. Freight trains between Portland and Boston dalld. Freight received at Portland & Ogdensbnrg R. R. Freight station until 4 P. M. PAYSON TUCKER. Agent, Portland JAS. T. FURBER, Gen. Supt., Boston. Boston, March 13, 1873. rochl4dtf MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD. Winter Arrangement, Commencing Dec. 9,18». From Augusta,. Bath and Lewiston at 9:46 a. m. From St. John, Bangor, and North and East at 3:12p. m. From Augusta and Lewiston at 6:35 p. m. From St. John. Bangor. *c., at 1:20 a. m. Through Tickets are sold in Portland and baggage checked through to Houlton, Calais, St. John, Hali fax, Dover, Foxcroft, Rockland, &c. L. L. LINCOLN, Acting Superintendent. Augusta, Nov 30. 1872. dec3tf EASTERS AND PORTLAND, SACO, & PORTSMOUTH R. R. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. Commencing Monday, Dec. 2d, 18T9. Passenger trains leave Portland dai s', for Portsmouth and Boston, (Sun days excepted) at *1.30 A. W. t7.00 A. M., 9.55 A. M., 13.20 P. M., t 6.45 P. Leave Boston for Portsmouth and Portland at t7.30 A. M„18.30 A. M, 112.30P. M., 13.15P. M.,*8.00P.M. Leave Portsmouth for Portland at tlO.OO A. »1, iIO. 35 A. M.,t3.li0 P. M., t5.40 P.M., *10.05 P. M. Leave Blddeford for Portland at 8.00A. M., return ing at 4.35 P. M. •Pullman sleeping car express train. N. B. This train runs Sunday Morning, does not run Mon*lay morning. t Accommodation train. iFast Express. t^The Pullman Sleeping Car Express Train ar rives at and departs from the Dei»t of the Maine Central Railroad, in Portland. N. 15. The 7.00 A. M., and 3.20, P. M. trains from Portland, make close connections to New York by one or other of the routes from Boston. Passengers ticketed through by either route. F. CHASE, no30tf 8upt. Portland Division. INVALIDS AND OTHERS GOIXG SOUTH, may procure Through Tickets VIA THE OBEAT ALL RAIL ATLANTIC COAST LINE. VIA WASHINGTON T« Chari.toe. Savannah, St, Anga.tiae, New Orlenn*, Galveston, and all pnrta af the Snath, via Weldon, Wilmington and Colnmbia at the Old Tleket Agency, No. 49J Exchange Street W. D. LITTLE A CO. Agents. 0r*lnvallds and others going Soath, will find this route most desirable for comfort and expedition. Ask tor tickets via the Atlantic Coast Lime, febltf The Old Union Passenger Ticket Agency! Is now as heretofore at NO. 491-2 EXCHANOE STREET, — WHERE — TRAVELERS FOR CALIFORNIA And the West. South and Northwe.t msv P™"™ For Tickets apply to th0 oki A8eBcy °* w. D. LITTLE A CO., 49 |-9 EXCHANGE STREET. Jan30d3wistostf __M EPICAL._ DR. R. J. JOl'KDAIN, PROPR1ETOB OF THE Parisian Gallery of Anatomy, Boston causes, consequence* and trcatmen/of^lSL . 1 he reproductive system, with remark; „„ “ „ ‘ 'JJJ the vancus eauj«s of the lost or moIhoodT^h’ lut Instruction- for its complete restoration- also *7.iin. ter on **nereal infection, and tbe means of rurJ hi ing the most comprehensive work on the suH yet polished, comprising 150 pages. Mailed fri to any address for 25 cents. A.ldress, Dr. Jourda ill's Consulting Oflicp. 61 Hancock Hired; Ko-iou, yin ah. junlSdlvr A Great Discovery! SAMPLES FREE TO ALE. At all the Drug Store*. $5,000 REWARD J $1,000 REWARD SPECIAL NOTICE. “BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS AND IMITATIONS THE high reputation gained by Adamson’s Botanic Cough Balsam for the cure of Coughs, Cold* Asthma, and Consumption, has given rise to spurious compounds which are noddled out through the coun try called the same. The gen ine Adam sun’s Botanic Cough Balsam is prepared only by F. W. Kinsman* the inventor and sole proprietor, To protect your selves from im{K>aition examine the bottle and see that tbe words “*•, W. Kinsman, Druggist, Augusta Me., are blown in tbe glass of the bottle. Having examined tbe formula from which Adam son’s Botanic Congb Balsam Is prepared, we recom mend it as a safe and reliable medicine for the cureol coughs, colds, whooping cough, asthma, lung diseases &c. GEO. W. MARTIN. M. D.f Augusta, Me. S. H. STEARNS, M. D. Price 35 and 75 cents. Large bottles the cheapest $5000 Reward for a Belter Article! $1000 for a case it will not Care! FRANK W. KINSMAN, Proprietor, No. 142 Water St., Augusta, Maine. For sale by all Druggists. nov21eodtf Iron in wo Blood MAKES THE WEAK STRONG. The Peruvian Syrup, a Protect ed Solution of the Protoxide of{ Iron, is so combined as to have the character of an aliment, as easily digested and assimilated with the blood as the simplest food. It increases the quantity of Nature’s Otvn Vitalizing Agent, Iron in the blood, and cures “athousand ills,”simply by Toning up,Invigorating and Vitalizing the System. The en riched and vitalized blood per meates every part of the body, repairing damages and waste, searching out morbid secre tions, and leaving nothing for disease to feed upon. This is the secret of the won derful success of this remedy in curing Dyspepsia, Liver Com plaint, Dropsy, Chronic Diar, rlioea, Boils, Nervous Affections, Chills anti Fevers, Humors, Loss of Constitutional Vigor, Diseases of the Kidneys anti Bladder, Female Complaints, and all diseases originating in a bad state of the blood, or ac companied by debility or a low state of the system. Being free from Alcohol, in any form, its energizing effects are not fal lowed by corresponding reac tion, but are permanent, infu sing strength, vigor, and new life into all parts of the system, and building up an Iron Con stitution. Thousands have been changed by the use of this remedy, from weak, sickly, suffering crea tures, to strong, healthy, and happy men and women; ami invalids cannot reasonably hes itate to give it a trial. See that each bottle has PERU* VI AN SYRUP blown in the glass, Pamphlets Free. SETH W. FOWLE & SONS, Proprietors, IVo. 1 Hilton Place, Hoslon. DULU Ail UL.'lLUAi.LV. nol5 dond&w Choirs, Musical Classes, C onven tions, Academies. ATTENTION! to the followiug Cboiee List ot NEW CANTATAS! ORATORIOS ! ANTHEMS New and attractive Cantatas. FORTY-SIXTH PSALM.Dudley Buck. 1.00 FESTIVAL CANTATA.Eugene Thayer. 1.23 GOUNOD’S CHORAL MUSIC.. 30 Well worthy ot careful study. MUSICAL ENTHUSIAST.Hewitt. SO An amusing and very melodious musical extravaganza NE1V ORATORIOS. ST. PETER..J. K. Paine. 1.73 PRODIGAL SON. Arthur Sullivan. 1.00 Flue eflective compositions. ANTHEM BOOKS. SABBATH GUEST... .Emerson & Morey. 1.60 BUCK’S NEW MoTETTE C ELECTION.2A0 BAUMBACH’S SACRED QUARTETTES,[Now]2.SC IN PREIM —NEARLY READY. STRAUSS’S DANCE MUSIC. Violin and Piano. 1.00 Tho hove books sent, post-paid, for retail price. OLIVER D1TSON * CO., Boston O. H. DITSON & CO., New York. ■tanl8__ _S&W&wlvrwI BAXTERS PORTABLE STEAIV ENGINE! The Safest and Best in the world. No extra insurance to pay. Send for Circular. BOSTON. J»20___3m ELIAS HOWE Sewing Machines ANDBUTTEKICIv'S Faltenis of (iarmenis PL BA WILDER Janl 73 0 _173 ut.. y 1 s-airs FOR SALE, STEAMSHIP WHIRLWIND. LENGTH 130 feet, Beam 24 3-10 feet, Hold 17 3-10 feet, Tonnage 374. Built of Connecticut Oak aBd chestnut in 1*63, has two deck.*, schooner rig. Direct acting vertical engine; cyH® er 32 x 30. I>ra t, deep loaded, 13 feet. Bolier and Engiue in good oi^ der. , t For further particulars apply to WHITNEY & SAMPSON, Boston, Maw., Or HENRY WINSOR & CO., _mcl.Hdtf_Phlla.ldi.hla, Pa. Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the firm of GREEN. FOGG & CO, is herebv dissolved bv mutual consent. Unsettled accounts will he adjusted bv either member of the firm at the r old stand. All jttrties indebted are tequested to settle without de GEORGE W. GREEN will continue in the whole sale Grain business. . GEORGE W. GREEN, JAMES L. FOGG. Part land, March 29, t873. mar31dlw Ship Timber and Knees. I HAVE the largest and beat stock ot Ship Knees In the State. Also best .mallty seasoned White Oak Treenails, nnd can furnish Hackmatack. Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plunk at the lowest cash prices. Portland, D«c. 30,1872. TAYLOB

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