Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 9, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 9, 1873 Page 2
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rj-1 j-<J I * JLJ e"> » WfUMTESDAY MORNING, AL'llIL. 9, ’ 7». ;"Ti:!1Y re ular attacbo of the Puess Is famished wlib h card certificate countersigned by Stanley T. Pullen, E«iitor. All railway, steamboat and bote managers will confer a favor upon ns by demanding crel- uiiais of every person claiming to represent our journal, aa we have information that several “bum* in era" are seeking courtesies in tbe name of tbe I'mess, and we have no disposition to be, even pas s voly. a party to such fraud. \V K do not real anonymous letters and eommnul catlius. The name and address of the wnwm n, all e.'sesinJispe ab c, not necessarily for publication but ns a guarauty of gaol faith. We cannot undertake to return or 1 re erve com uiunicatiouH that are not use‘i. STATE OF MAINE. BIT THE GOVERNOR, A PROC LAMAT ION. In humble recognition of our dependence upon Almighty God, who b s bo graciously remembered us in the abundance of His loving kindnees and tender mercies, I do, with the advice of the Executive Coun cil, appoint Thursday, tiie Seventeenth day of April Next, aa a day of public Fasting, Humilia tion and Prayer, and recommend its appropriate ob servance by all the people of the State. Consecrat ing tbe day to prayer and supplication, that we may he strengthened in all upright purposes and every noble endeavor, and mindful of those whom misfor tune and sorrow have made deserving our kindly sympathies, let us not forget those acta of charity and good will which give its highest joy, .and lift the thoughts in holy communication with tho Great, Giver of all good. “Is not this the Fast that I havo choseu? to loose the bonds of wickedness, to undo the heavy burdens, and io let the oppressed go free, and that yo break every yoke? Is it not to deal thy broad to the hun gry, and that thou bring the poor that arc cast out, to thy house?” <.tven at tho Council Chamber, in Augusta, tLis twenty-fifth day ot March, in the year of our Loid, one thousand eight hundred and seventy three, and of the Independence of the United States of America the mnetv-seventh. SIDNEY PEEHAM. By the Governor. George G. Stacy, Secretary of state. The Ninth of April. So busy a people are we and so many grand achievements have been crowded into the his tory ot tbe nation during the last twenty years that comparatively lew recall the anni versaries of great events. Consequently very few recall the fact that to-day is the eighth anniversary of one of the most memorable of the great events that will ever be conspicu ous in our history—the surrender of Gen. Lee and the Army of Northern V rginia at Ap pomattox Court House, Sunday April 9th, 1865, the virtual close of the war for the in VJI kUC U U1UU. 1U kUilk CUUUCCLI'JII !L will net be improper to briefly recall the circumstances of that memorable event. The movement which resulted in the sur render at Appomattox began March 29th. The army of operation consisted of the Army of the Potomac, embracing the Cavalry Corps under Gen. Sheridan and the 2d, 5th. 6th and 9th Corps wita two divisions of the Army of the James, the third holdmg the federal lines north of the James river. The 6th and 9th corps and the divisions of the Army of the James held the federal lines south of the Ap pomattox river while the 2d, 5th, and Cavalry connecting with the extreme left of the forti fied line were to operate against the South Side and Danville Railroads. The movement was a surprise to Gen. Lee, and his forces in front of the 2d and 5th corps were driven be hind their works alter considerable resistance, and the cavalry makiiig a wider detour seized Dinwiddie Court House,the junction of several roads connecting with the main army and leading to Five Forks the kev to the railroad. The night of the 29th, a heavy rain storm began which continued through the 30th and until the 31st, converting the flat country which was the theatre of opera tions into a vast quagmire and rendering the movement of trains impossible. On the 30th the two last named corps strengthened their positions and Gen. Lee hastened all his avail able infantry force to confront them and, if possible, parry the impending blow. On the 31st Gen. Lee attacked a brigade of the 51U Corps, making a movement upon the White Oak road leading to FiveForks,and striking it in its flank drove it back upon the main force causing considerable disorder and loss. The attack was however effectually resisted aDd Gen. Lee turned upon Gen. Sheridan who was at that time advancing on Five Forks, when there ensued the severest fight on the part of the cavalry during the war, which re sulted iu no advantage (o either party'. April 1st, after severe fighting in the almost impen etrable jungles about Five Forks, Gen. Sheri dan captured that important position with the 6thcorps and cavalry, taking 5000 prisoners. Three o’clock Sunday morning, April 2nd, under the cover of a terrific cannonade, the infantry all along the lines south of the Ap pomattox river, assaulted and carried the main lines of the enemy and by noon had seized the South Side railroad and established lines near the inner line of fortifications about Petersburg. Sunday night, Gen. Lee evacuated Petersburg and Richmond aud concentrated his army at Chestorville Court House, sixteen miles northwest of Peters burg. Early Monday morning the relentless pursuit and retreat for life began, and from that hour until the next Sunday morning there was no rest for man or beast. Monday Gen. Lee retreated along the north side of the Appomattox to Amelia Court House, where he expected to find supplies to feed his hungry army, but by mistake, his rations had beeD taken to Richmond, where they had been burned. Obliged to wait there to for age, Gen. Lee found hi3 way disputed by Gen. Sheridan and the 5tli corps and hesi tating to contest it, the arrival of the 2nd 6th corps rendered it necessary to change his plan, which was to join Johnston in west etn North Carolina, and make for Lynchburg, Va., and the mountains. April 6th there was much severe fighting, in which parts of the whole army participated, hut in which the 6th corps lost heaviest, though the cavalry, the 2nd corps and a part of the 5th corps were hotly engaged. During the day large numbers of prisoners, many pieees ot artillery and several hundred wagons were captured. During the. 7tli, there was considerable fighting and Gen. Lee made a stand at Farm ville, seizing a natural position of great strength. At this juncture in the pursuit, a large part of the cavalry with the 5th corps and army of the James started to out-run the enemy by the way of Edward’s Court House and place itself in Gen. Lee’s front. During the night of the 7 m the enemy quietly left Fannville and continued the flight, though his troops were nearly famished for want of food, not having an apology for a ration since the Monday before. The fed ral army had hardly half rations at any time and had literal ly nothing on the morning of the 8th, besides being worn out by marching and fighting day and night. During the 8th, there was comparatively little fighting, the army following in pursuit not pressing very hard in order that Gen. Sheridan might better get to the enemy's front. Lute the same evening, Sheridan’s cavalry appeared jn frolJ{ 0f tlie enemy near Appomattox Court House and by a severe all nig t maicb, the infantry came to his aid just in time to repel Gen. Lee's altack early Sunday morning, the 9th. Tlie great Confederate leader saw that further resistance was utterly hopeles, and tlicre in the early dawn of that Sabbath m 6 , report of the last rebel cannon as iS’away among the distant hills, proclaimed that ,he cause for which it had spoken was already Growing out of the results of that ninth of April, eight years ago, what remarkable events have transpired. Slavery has been abolished ; the States that so madly rushed into rebellion have been restored to their po sition in the Union and the fullest rights of citizenship restored to all except a very few who can have the boon for the asking Of the bitterness .V'atfeat yJ';Ub"e8S mucU ueieat yet lingers among the people who were so heroic in defense of the wrong; but when we consider how far that has given way to reason and better jutlg meet during tb- past eight years, may we not expect that in as many more years it will be entirely obliterated? Partizan papers and orators proclaim that the dominant party has exercised a tyrannical power and shown a vindictive spirit toward . the Southern people and leaders. But the fact that the fullest rights of citizenship have been conferred upon all but about two hundred and that these may have their disabilities removed when they ask it, brands the state ment as a falsehood. In the history of civile ized nations can an instance be found where men who have led in a conspiracy against the Government, have been allowed to take seats in the councils of the nation? Is it an evi dence of vindictive hate that no one of the leaders of the rebellion has been brought to trial for his crime of treason? Is it an indication of proscription that a dozen or more of men conspicuous in the Lost Cause ate now members of Congress? Is it an evidence of a purpose to disparage and to punish that the late Vice President of the Confederacy will be admitted to the next House of Representatives when the Repub lican party lias a two-thirds vote; or does the fact of Vice President Wilson having called Gen. Gordon who surrendered at Appomattox and who is now a United States Senator from Georgia, to preside temporarily over the Senate show a disposition to cherish the ani mosities oi the past? Does the fact that President Grant has appointed several con spicuous leaders of the Confederacy, among whom are Gen. Orr, of South Carolina and Gen Longstreet, indicate his purpose to keep alive the unhappy cause of discord ? The Connecticut Election. The result of the election in Connecticut, Monday, is not so satisfactory as it might have been, but affords the assumed leaders of the Republican party a lesson, which, if heeded, will be worth several victories. The result is partially due to the bad faith of the New Haven Republicans who gave a large vote to the Democratic candidate for Governor on account of a local jealousy growing out of the question of the location of a State House.— But outside of the New Haven feud there is evidence that the Connecticut Republicans took this course to administer a rebuke to those assumed Republican leaders who engi neered through Congress what the people call the “salary steal.” This is shown from the fact that Gen. Hawley runs sixteen hundred ahead of his ticket and that all of the Repub lican Congressmen have an aggregate major ity over the Democratic Congressional major ity of two thousand in the State. The Re I publicans were determined to show their con I tlomnoHnn nf firm ‘RntlAr’c Ghliomo htr r1r»_ feating the State ticket and tlieir appreciation of the Republican Congressmen of the State, all of whom voted against it. Had Messrs. Hawley, Kellogg and Starkweather voted with Gen. Butler, not one of them would have been elected. The Connecticut Republicans say to the bullying demagogu'sm of Gen. Butler and his associates take back seats. Will they be made to heed the lesson ? Isn’t it about time that the Maine Certral officers take some measures to break up the gambling or rather robbing that a set of black legs have so long carried on with perfect im punity on their trains ? Tho flats that lose their money by three card monte are not to | be pitied but they may have friends who may | suffer by tbeir being robbed. At any rate, ! persons travelling on the trains of a well ; conducted railroad have good reason to take ] it for granted that the corporations will pre i vent them from being robbed. Several con | ductors on the Maine Central have made it hot for the blackleg fraternity on tbeir trains, and it is to be hoped that this disreputable crowd will be looked after on railroad trains. They ought to be in Thomaston. The Presque Isle Sunrise in a compliment ary notice of the reception of ex-Congress ! man Lynch, closes the same with a warm eu , logy, and expresses the hope of placing at the head of its columns after the Republican ! State Convention: “For Governor, John ; Lynch of Portland.” j We regret to learn that that model local ; paper, the Bridgton News was a victim of the ! fire of Monday night in that village. It is ! hardly necessary to predict that so lively a journal as the News will not long lie in the ashes. It has just been discovered in Washington that the pension of the orphans of men who lost their lives in the late war, under sixteen years of age, was increased two dollars a month each by the late Congress. The Atlantic Disaster. Tho following testimony of Quartermaster Thomas of the steamship Atlantic indicates that there was at least one subordinate officer that realized the peril the ship was in by thus approaching the shore: Robert Thomas, quartermaster, testified: I [ was on duty between 12 o’clock and the time the ship struck: my duty during the first two hours was to make coffee for the officers and clean the brass works- I went down, got the ounce and gave it to the officers; at half-past one 1 went to the second officer and remarked that the ship ought to stand to the southwest, and that she had run the distance uecessary to make Sambro light at one o’clock; the previ o-’*day I got the latitude and longitude of the ship s position, and also the latitude and longi tudo of Halifax; this information I got from a cabin passenger, and I made the calculation in my ownmmd. (Witness submitted a calcula tion made in pencil.) Estimated that the ship had run from eleven to twelve knots per hour and according to that estimate we had passed the 'ight. (Witness then repeated the words he address ed to the second officer.) The latter he said re plied that he was not captain and that I was not mate, and he could not do as he pleased ■ he was standing in company with the boats wain, Lang, who was drowned in the port sme of the ship; I then asked Mr. Brown, the fourth officer, if I should go to the main yard and look for the land; he answered it is no use; l then said I can pick up the land more readily l'ia“ a,ny other man, as I have been on the coast before, I knew the character of the e°nrti,h1V,8’te<1 Halifax in 1863; I told the fourth officer he w_uuld not feel the land till he struck upon it; I then took my turn at the wheel; at three o’clock the weather began to wt a little hazy; about that time the captain’s bov came on deck with a cup of cocoa; the second officer told him not to call the captain, as lie would do it himself; at twelve minute’s past three the captain was called; I knew the time iiic-cioci.y, uui.ttU3e i was asxea Dy tne second of ticer; the captain did not rouse at first, and the second officer went away; a few minutes after he returned: I said the best thing you can do is to shake him and get him up; as' the captain was bei g catled the second time I heard Car roll, who was on the watch call out, “Ice ahead; I left the wheel and ran to the door to see whether it was the ice; I saw white foam and it was ice; I immediately ran bark to the wheel and put the helm hard a starboard and rail to the telegraph connecting with the engine room, but at that instant she struck-, I ran aft to get axes to cut the boats clear; a woman at that moment rushed up aud cried out “Save me:” 1 told her to wait till I came; when I re turned with the axes I took her and her boy up to the saloon deck, when I heard Mr. Brady cry out “where are the axes;” I cried out that they had all been distributed; I was cuttiDg away the starboard boat wlieu she listed over; Prudy, another Quartermaster, was with me; at the time he said to me, “Thomas, will you come and swim ashore with me; I said not yet; I am going to save Mooney’s mother; he then wished me good bye; he was the first men who left the ship for the shore; after I saw Mary Mooney and her boy swept away I thought I would try to save myself; I took off my coat, jumped over and safely reached the shore. Cross-examined by Mr. Bitchie—After one o’clock I calculated that the ship had run a hundred and forty-four miles; the wind about 2 o,clock was south and pretty well astern, but variable; wbeu the 2d officer called the Captain I he said it was getting thick and Sambro Light was not yet in sight; when the ship struck the 2d officer and Captain were in the chart room; I did not notice any person standing on the bridge: I cannot say if I was 14 miles from the place the ship struck how Sambro Light would itoar on the course we ran, but I looked straight ahead; when Mr. Brady called out “where are the axes," I did not se» him: this is the third or fourth voyage I made ou the Atlantic. At half-past 1 A. M. I judged wo were 14 mil.-s from Sambro; at 1 o’clock ou the former day I estimated that we were 160 or 170 miles from Sambro. Cross e ia1 ilined by Mr. McDonald—I spoke to the second officer as I did because I felt very nneasy; 1 knew the coast was venr difficult to make out, for when 1 was in Halifax before in the City of London I remembered that the ship sometimes went very slow and sometimes at half speed, anil that the lead was hove every ^cu ennutes: Xdid not notice that any sleet fell on Tuesday night; I do not think that the ship was in a condition to run 18 knots without can vas; I have now reason to Ix licve that my pre viously expressed belief that the ship had run her distance was correct. 1 Ke-exa mined by Mr. Kitchie_T i.„_t i that, there is a current on that coa«t\nT? ter Lime running from two and u halfUie TlU’ knots; I cannot teil how it sets «n«l t 10 ,*our aliowauoe for it in my calculation. 1 Ulade no The cerebro-spinal meningitis is prevailing to ' a considerable extent in Fall Kiver. Destructive Fire at Bridoton. r . Bridoton, April 8th, 1873. To the Editor of the Press : At seven o’clock last Monday evening Frank Kyorsou, at work at the Cumberland House, oridgton Centre, discovered flames and smoke ssuing from the upper part of the country store md furniture ware-house of Robert A. Cleaves, m Main street, in the central portion of the rillage, He gave the alarm, and the bell of the Cumberland Mills and the whistle of Poudieh >rry Mills quickly rallied a large crowd of citi tens to the scene. There being no engine in the place, nor any other facilities for extin guishing fires, except buckets, all efforts to save the edifice were unavailing, and it was soon totally destroyed, togther with the four adjacent buildings. The latter were occu pied by the livery stable of Isaiah Gore, photo graph rooms of .Tames L. Merrill, Jonathan Fogg’s blacksmith shop, E. E. Wilder1 s har ness shop, and the printing establishment of Major H. A. Shorey, publisher of the Bridg ton Nejos, recently fitted up by him, and being one of the best arranged and most convenient country offices in the State. There being no wiud, the further progress of the flames was stayed, and by ten o'clock wholly subdued. The losses and insurance are as follows: R. A. Cleaves, loss on goods from $5,000 to $(5,000; in sured for $3,500; on livery stable building, $1800; insured for $1200; Royal Sentcr’s loss on builiding occupied by R. A. Cleaves, nearly $1200; insured for $1000; Jouathau Fogg’s Iosb is over $300; no insurance; E. E. Wilder, $G00; no insurance; James L, Merrill, photographer, 3400; no insurance; Wm. Riley, blacksmith, loss slight; Isaiah Gore, $200; no insurance; H. A. Shorey’s publishing building was valued at $1500, and his printing materials, stock. &c., at $2,000; the former was insured for $800, and latter for $1500. One of the presses and tho materials and stock were saved, although in a badly damaged state, the “forms” being pied in removal. D. C. Sanders, merchant tailor, in the same building, saved all his goods and im plements. The valuable law library and other books of Samuel C. Smith, Esq., adjoining Mer rill’s rooms, were saved, as were also the books and papers of the other parties named. The fire, which has made a sad gap in the attrac tive row of buildings in this part of our beauti ful village, is thought to have caught from a defect in the chimney. *** Farmington Letter. Fabmington, April 7, 1873. OUR STANDARD ITEM is the weather, of which we have lately had a variety. Yesterday, quite a severe raiu storm prevailed nearly all day; this with the warm days which we were favored last week, has ma terially lessened the quantity of snow. But we st 11 have a quantity. A gentleman measured its depth on the 1st., and made 3 1-2 feet on a level. THE NORMAL SCHOOL is this week taking a recess, but will again commence Tuesday, 15th inst., closing finally June 20th, at which time will occur the gradu ation exercises. The class will number twenty two. The exercises attendant upon graduation promise to be unusually interesting. A new and interesting feature «f the exer. cises will be a reunion of the former graduates of the school, to be held at Normal Hall ou the last day of the term. Ballard’s Orchestra from Lewiston, assisted by an eminent vocalist, will furnish music for the occasion and will give a concert in the evening. A BABY IN THE FLOUR! A good joke was recently played on a grocery dealer not many miles from Livermore Falls.— The merchant had sold a customer a barrel of flour, delivered it at the house, and after two or three days, not hearing anything from i t supposed it suited the family. But during this time the customer had received an addition to his household treasures, in the form of a bounc ing baby. Now it seems that the customer has a child who was possessed of more than a usual amount of curiosity, and it tried in every con ceivable way to find out where that baby came from. Finally the mother told it that she found the baby in the barrel of flour. The child seem ed hardly satisfied with the answer, but proba bly thought best to ask no more questions, so it turned away and went directly to the bar rel. After looking at it for some moments it put on its hat and started for the store from whence the flour came. Walking up to the merchant it said, “Mr.-, ’oo don’t know what we fin’ in our flour. “What was it, my dear?” asked ths merchant. “Why, we fin’ a ’ittle baby in it!” The trader, of conrse, was very much surprised at what he heard, so, on his way to dinner, he called at the house and asked, “Mrs.-what was it you found in that barrel of flour?” Imagine his feelings, when on being asked into an adjoining room, he was made acquainted with the true facts in the case. Suffice it to say, the merchant wishes people wouldn’t keep asking him, “Well, Mr. -, how about that baby in the flour?” The effort to establish a cornet band in this village bids fair to succeed; between $300 and $400 nas already been subscribed, and none of our “heavy men” have given as yet. Jack. A Nervous Man in the sleeping car on the night train from St. John a few nights since was awake when the train stopped at a sta tion, and he heard the conductor call out “Jackson Brook.” Jumping from his berth he seized a companion in the berth above him, dragged the unfortunate man out into the mid dle of the car and strove to rash him to the door, shouting at the same time “The axle’s broke! The axle’s broke! We’re all going to destruction!” It was some time before ho was calmed down enough to understand that he had misunderstood the conductor.— Whiff. News and Other Items. There is considerable decrease in the yield of the South African diamond fields. Fresh green grass, eighteen inches long, sup posed to have been growing under the snow all winter, excites the wonder of Canaan, N. H. Miss Laura Keene, the actress, has brought a suit against C. M. Brelsford, of the Ameri can Literary Bureau, to recover $15,000 dama ges for alleged libel. The informer in the Phc'.ps, Dodge & Co. case at New York, has received a treasury check for $71,000, his share of the proceeds. Three custom house officers will get $20,000 each. Vermilion will probably advance in prices ow ing to the disturbance in Spain and the possible interruption in the supply of quicksilver from the Spanish mines Mr. Joseph Arch, the well known leaders of the agricultural laborers in England, is to be put upas a candidate for the borough of Wood stock, at the next general election, to Parlia ment. The St. Louis Globe asserts the reason of Bain’s defeat for Mayor to be that he was elect ed te the City Council as an anti-Grant man. Hence many Republican voters cut him from the ticket. In the Illlinois Senate the other dav an hon orable geutleman rose to a “question of privi lege”, and proceeded to brand a fellow member as “a liar and a cheating sneak. He gracefully Since the earlier days of mankiud when Cain slew his brother Abel, and was branded with the red band of a murderer, God Almighty has marked all his packages here below, and it is written in bold letters, as plain as was the handwriting on the wall,on the face of the gen tleman, Mr. Dame, of Carroll county, ‘Liar and thief.* I thank you, Mr. President and Sena tors for your indulgence.” The Dartmouth and Amherst College crews have been contesting all the winter for the priv lege of securing the professional services of John Biglin as a trainer. John coquetted with both, with a strong leaning to Dartmouth, who offered him $75 a weak and expenses; and tho Amherst crew secured Ellis Ward, who is to row Biglm a single scull race tho day after the regatta, to train their crews. •*at 6 Mr8- Jam®9 Gordon Bennett was riding in the steam cars on one occasion,when General Scott entered and took a seat directly behind ?er’ 1 uhe appeared to he unoccupied the lady handed the General a copy of the New York Herald which she bad been reading. -‘Madame I thank you,” said the General, returning the paper, “Inever read the Herald.” The Gener al had one less newspaper to support him at the next election. STATE NEWS. ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY. Charles W. Gerrish has been appointed post master at Lisbon, vice Charles B. Jordan, re signed. The Journal says that a Lewiston mechanic has invented a means of propelling a small boat which will be generally appreciated by those unskilled in the management of a boat. keniJebec county. The Augusta Journal says that alady(?)iu “high life” in that city got beastly drank tl e other night, smashiug the windows, the lamp, the furniture in the house, and breaking up housekeeping generally. The neighbors were aroused and medical help summoned. The ice is leaving tho Kennebec between Fairfield and Waterville. A large jam has been formed back of the college at Waterville by the ice and logs. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The Portland Press says: “This matter of building a bridge across the Penobscot at Treat’s Falls is again being agitated by Bangor capitalists.”— Whig. ■ The Press fellow wrote it dam. Ts that right? The Whig says that a private note from A. G. Randall? esq., of Oshkosh. Wis.. formerly of this State, announces the death of his sou, James S. Randall. He says: “This is the third death in my family since 1 left Maine in the fail of 1863. We were all very healthy before we came West. Let no one deceive themselves with tho idea that the Northwestern States are more healthy tiian Maine. Catarrh, consump tion, throat and lung diseases are very common and alarmingly on the increase." Tho Whig says that William A. Hull, engin eer on the E. & N. A. Railway, had his foot o badly ciushed by being run over by the engine that lie was obliged to have it amputated at the instep. SOMERSET COUNTY. The farmers of Skowhegan and vicinity not satisfied with the usual system of selling their potatoes to dealers, have employed au agent on a sort of co-operative plan. Henry W. Ramsdell has been appointed post master at the office changed from Ripley to Ripley Mills, which made it necessary to super cede Samuel A. Todd. Soiou village school district has raised §100 for a free high school. YORK COUNTY. The Biddcford Times says that eleven pau pers who had been “rusticating” at the city farm for the winter, got their “backs up” be cause the Renublicau party had obtained con trol of the city, and have left the farm! Israel Boothby has been appointed postmas ter at North Limington in place of Hiram H. Bragdon, resigued. IN GENERAL. Tho seal of the Maine Poultry Association is a healthy looking rooster and a pine tree, en circled by the words, “Maine Poultry Associa tion,” and bearing the motto, “Dirigo.” The first exhibition of the Society is to be held iu Portland on Jan. 13, 14,15 and 16, 1874. At This Very Hour Thousands are suffering fever and ague, or languish ing in that condition ol debility which the variabla weatnor of the season is apt to produce, especially if the nervous system be particularly sensitive and tho phyBique delicate rather than robust. All these suf ferers, however much they may deserve sympathy, aro nevertheless the victims of their own want of forecast. A course of Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters, commenced a month ago, would have exempted them from their present troubles. Having neglected prevention, let them at once adopt the means of cure. A wineglassful of that genl 1 vegatable tonic aal alterative twice or thrice a day, for a week or two will afford effectual relief in any case of intermittent or remittent f ver, chronic indigestion, constipation, biliousness or nervous weakness, and a parseveronce in the use of the restorative will prevent the possibil tp of a relapse. SPECIAL NOTICES. WONDERFUL CUREsl DR. JTRAIVJV, [OF BOSTON, SfiSa Wiio lias made so many Wonderful Cures all over the New England States, is at tlie PREBLE HOUSE, And will Remain] aJFew Weeks. Every invalid shoa'd sec him, no matter what their 23,000 Patients have been Treated by him. within the last ten years, with Wonderful Success. Read the following Wonderful Cures iu Maine t Dr. Urann, who has made so many wonderful cures in this town and others, will remain in town but a short t ime longer. He has had good success. The case of Mr. J. B. Redman, Attorney at Law in this town, is truly a wonderful one, when Dr. Urann was called to see him a week ago F.iday, he was not able to turn himself in bed; ho is now able to walk the street and is daily gaining strength.—[Ellsworth American. The above statement, so far as I am concerned, Is but the simple truth, and I cheerfully endorse it as an act of justice lo Dr. Urann, and earnestly recom mend all person* afflicted with Rheumatism, Neu ralgia, or other kindred complaints, whether acute or chronic, to give him a call, being sanguine that he will cure them. JOHN B. REDMAN. Ellsworth, Jan. 7, 1873. This will certify that I was troubled with Sciatic Rheumatism and suffered great pain, was unable to sleep without taking morphine, could not walk. I was carried to Dr. urann's office, at the DeWitt House, and after one treatment was free from pain, aud have been able to work ever since. A. W. BAILEY. Auburn, May 7, 1869. Lewiston, May 7, 1869. This will certify that I had lost the use of my lower limbs and was unable to walk or even stand, had several physicians who pronounced my case iucura ble. lie iring of Dr. Urann’s Wonderful Cures, I sent for him. In less than a week wa:< able to walk in the streets, and can now walk two miles daily. J A M ES F. BRADBURY. Ellsworth, Oct. 8,1857. To the Maciuas Republican.—Gents:—As Dr. Urann, of Boston, is about visiting your place, and a stranger in these parts, I kn >w very well, like most physicians traveling, he will be looked upon with sus picion, particularly as bis cures look miraculous. I nail been obliged to walk on crutches for one year, and for nine months was not ab e to put my foot to the floor. My spine and arm were also so lame as to nearly disable me. I could not dress or undress my self, or get oft the bed without help. He treated my case last Friday morning, and in less than an hour after I was able to walk home, a distance of nearly half a mile, up hill, without crutches, and have been gaining ever since. J. K. JORDAN. mch26sntf formerly Deputy Sheriff. FOR MOTH PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, use PERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It is reliable and harmless. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22sn6m House for Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a large handsome two story house, rooms ot both stories of good size and height on a fine lot having 274 rods front on South St., a short distance from Church, Post-office and Depot. The Choice Situation in Gorham; besides numerous and flue shade trees, flower beds and hedges, there are nearly a hundred fruit trees, apple, crab-apple, pear, peach and cherry, ten grape vines, and a good garden containing1 many currant bushes, gooseberry bushes, strawberry and asparagus beds uno pieplant, «fec. There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage an 1 many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN W. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perkins, on the premises. marl2sntf To THE commodious four storied Brick Store, No. 57 Commercial St.—immediate posession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO , No. 90 Commercial St. Or of W. W. THOMAS, Canal National Bank. *ent12i*ntf BATCHELOR’S HAIR l)¥E. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliable and Instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill effects of bad dyes washes. Produces Immediately a sunerb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the hair clean, soft and beautiful. The genuine, signed W. A. Batchelor. Sold bv all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., A. Y. Octld&w Lvrs N STORE RENT! Splendid Chamber room with water closet, Sebago water and every convenience. Enquire of mch20LUFKIN & CO. CUMBERLAND COAL! 4S0 Tons nice Hampshire Cumb. Coal. Just arrived per Sell. H. H. Fisk, and for sale by JAMES & WILLIAMS, ‘tOG COAHERCIAL STREET. IB3F~This is a cargo of fresh mined Hampshire Cum berland Coal, a first class article for Steam or Forge purposes. - apr4___dlwsu BONDS! BONDS of western cities anil counties, 10 per cent interest and principal payable in the cast. Private property as well as public rca bed. Debts very small in proportion to property and therefore easily paid. Careful investors are invited to call and examine the Bonus. L ws and Decisions of the courts upon such securities and will find them very safe. Tnere is nothing better. CHARLES M. HAWKES, febfisntf 28 Exchange st., Portland. Announcement. MB. SAMUEL PORTED, is admitted as a member of our firm, to date from March 24th, 1873. apr4snlw ORIN HAWKES & CO., ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE, LEA Sc PERRINS’ Worcestershire Sauce IS INDESPENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS. New York, ... Agents for the United States. o™6_eodsnly FOR PIMPLES Off THE FACE, and Fleshworm, use PERRY’S improv mcdiXm°np“parer^y%me^’ ‘LecSr|^tkin IMPROVEMENTS. Whichever wav we turn our eyes ^,5^J?ipro!ement8 have Men made Each seeking by some now device To cast all others in the shade • In commerce and mechanics, too Graat changes a few years do show • Things which our fathers never knew Nor , reamed of fifty years ago. bee wua£ improvements at Fenno’h Where Boys can buy a -‘snrr CmbYetk” Of handsome, seasonable “Clothks’> Corner of Beach and Washington street _ * sndet If you wont u nice photograph or Tin Type, go to A. M. McKouny’s, 161 Middle Street. He warrants them as good as can ho made in Port land^ ___augSsneodtf BANK OF PORTLAND. On, and after this date, the undersigned will carry nil a STHICTLY Banking business, at the Banking Uoon,s now occupied by the Second National Bank, jn Portland, Maine, under the style of the “BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, in tho regular course of the Banking Business. „ .. W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24tli, 1872. Juu23newlt then sn tf SPECIAL NOTICES. FIRST IN THE FIELD? MAINE STATE HOSPITAL FAIR. In addition to my donation to the above institution I propose to sell -AT COST. (without including freight,) any Dry or Fancy Goods to be used for that ob)ect. Any person who intends making garments er fancy articles for the Fair, can purchase them at my store, 84 Middle Street, AT FIRST COST' anil have them sent home. Please meutlon when you come that you want tho goods for the Fair, and no porfit will bo aBkod. A. Q. LEACH 84 Middilie Street. apr8 tu3w A BOOK FOR EVERY MAN. THE “SCIENCE OF LIFE, OR SELF PRES ERVATION,” a Medical Treatise on tbe Cause and Cure of Exhausted Vitali'y, Premature Decline in Man, and Nervous and Physical Debility, Hypochon dria, Impoteney, Spermatorrhoea or Seminal Weak ness, and other diseases arising from the orrors of youth or the indiscretions or excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book for every man. Thou sands have been taught by this work the true way to health and happiness. It Is the cheapest and best medical work ever published, and Jhe only one on this class ot ills wortli reading. 190th edition, revis ed, much enlarged, illustrated, bound in beautiful French cloth. Price only «1. Sent by mail, post paid, on receipt of price. Address PEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bulflnch street, Boston. Mass., or Dr. W. H. PARKER, Assistant Physician. N. B. The author may be consulted on the above as well as oil diseases requiring skill and experience. mar31sncod&wly Wanted. Aii active intelligent man with ability for the busi ness, wanted to take an agency for Portland and vicinity, of one of the most popular Lite Insurance Conpanies in this country. For information, address P. O. Box 739. apr3sn3w SPRING OTP 1S73. ROLLINS & BOND, Have just returned from New York and Boston with a CHOICE STOCK ot' WOOLENS, For Gentlemens’ Wear, Which we propose to make up in our usual} GOOD STYLE* And to which we invite your attention at NO. 00 MIDDLE STREET marlO . sneodfr MARRIED. In South Paris, March 22, Joseph Carpenter of Nor way and Mrs. Fannie C. Morse of Paiis In West Sumner, March 22, George E. Pulcifer and Flora H. Ripley. In Lewiston, April 4, Frank A. Wright of Lewiston and Delia Tirrell of Auburn. In Boston, April 5. by Rev. H. M. Dexter, E. B. Tenney and Miss Hattie C. Field, both of St. Paul, Minn. [No cards.] DIED. In this city, April 7, David N. Cushman, aged 50 years. [Prayers at 11 o’clock this Wednesday forenoon, at his late residence No. 43 Pine street. Remains will be taken to Auburn for funeral services and inter ment.] In Saccarappa, April 7, Miss Helen J. May hew, aged 37 years. In Greenwood, March 21, Mr. Isaac Wentworth, aged 62 years. In Milwaukee, Wiss., April 8. John H. Muir, agent Grand Trunk Railway. PAS9ENGER8. In the Scandinavian from Liverpool—His Grace the Archbishop of Quebec. Rev Abbe N Wignault. Kev TWE Hammel, J Fletcher, R Scott. Mr Dowler and three children, Renfrew, Craig. Miss Craig, J Martin, T Webner, G Steeves, Bellstede, R Turner, Ostell. C V M Temple, J C Lloyd, Miss L Waters. Mr and Mrs Davidson, H E Murray, S Whitburn, Gilmour, Wil cox, Sclirive, J McDonald. Mr and Mrs James, J B Cartwright, Miss M Wilson, Mrs Goodall, Mr Sharp, Carpenter, Ransford, Kingsmill, John Robinson, Jos Robinson, Capt Power, H Collinson, Cleghorn. Mr McLennon, A Spoug. J Gowel, A Phillips, S Waters, W I) Waters, Newshain, Miss Dill, Jas Aird, and 37 others intermediate and 460 steerage. DEPARTURE OFOCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE Wyoming.New York. .Liverpool.Apl 9 Algeria.New York. .Liverpool.Apl 9 Olympia.New York. .Glasgow.Apl 9 Holsatia.New York. .Hamburg.Apl 10 City of Bristol.New York. .Liverpool..Apl 10 City of Mexico.New York. .Hav& V Cruz Apl 10 Sarmatian.Portland. .. Liverpool.Apl 12 Crescent City.New York. .Havana.Apl 15 ity of Havana.New York. .Havana.Apl 17 Scandinavian.Portland.. .Liverpool.Apl 19 Ville du Havre.New York. .Havre..Apl 19 Polynesian . Portland .. .Liverpool.... Apl 26 Miniature Almanac.. April 9. Sunrises.5.29 1 Moon sets.4.25AY Sun sets.6.35 I High water. 9.15 AM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND, Tuesday, April 8. ARRIVED. Steamship Scandinavian, (Br) Aird, Liverpool 27th ult—passengers and mdse to H & A Allan. Steamer New Brunswick, Pike, St John, NB. via Eastport for Boston. Sch Essex. Beal. Jonesport. Sch Revolution. Kelley, Jonesport for Boston. Sch Revolution, Leighton, Machias lor Boston. Sch Helen Mar, Cameron, Rockport lor Boston. Sch Tiger, Floyd, Camden for Rostou. Sch Sarah, Hardy, Rockland for Boston. CLEARED. Steamer Falmontb, Colby, Halifax, NS — John Porteous. Sch Ranger, Hodgdon, Buenos Ayres—R Lewis & Co. Sch Olive Elizabeth, Randall, Boston — Charles Sawyer. Scbs Mineola, Whitaker, and Augola, Bellaty, Bos ton-Bunker Bros. Sch Eliza Frances, Maloney. St Andrews, NB. Sch Taglioni, McFarland, Damariscotta. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Ar 28th ult, barque Sierra Nevada. Panno, New York. GALVESTON—A r 1st, sch Mabel F Staples, Cole, New York. NEW ORLEANS—Below 2d Inst, sch May Evelyn, Hickon, trom Ruatan. JACKSONVILLE—Cld 29th, schs Lucy Hammond, Bagloy, Boston. Cld 2d inst. sch P Hazelline, McDonald, New York. SAVANNAH—Ar 6th, sch David Nichols, Wyman, Bucksport. Cld 51 h, sch A J Simonton, Hall, Boston. S d 3d. brig Ellen Maria, for Fernandlna. BALTIMORE—Cld 5th, brig Eugenia, Larrabee, West Indies ; schs Jas O’Donohue, Warren, Provi dence; ADenicke. Jones, Portland. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 5th, brigs Ernest, Thomp son, Caibarien; Ernestine, Knight, Matanzas; sch Jos Baxter, Baxter. Portland. Passed Newcastle 4tb, schs E G Willard, for Port land ; Marcellus. and Sea Queen, for Bath. NEW YORK—Ar Gth, barque Josephine Martin, Fiekett, Sagua 8 days; brig Helen M Rowley, Row ley, Providence; sens Ruth S Hodgdon. Melvin, from R*ckland; Defiance. Thornkike, and Henry Cast oft, Dumont, do; Eddie F Treat. Hodgdon, Bath; Mag gie Bell, Gregory, Fall River; Venus, Wilder, New Haven; Martha P King, Jarvis, Providence; Phi lanthropist, Ryder, Rockport; Alice Oakes, Marson, 11 btirnr • .1 f.oor»Ti Pfln/ilotnn oml Rockland; Equal, Kenniston. do; John McAdam, Montgomery, New Haven ; Suliote, Dexter, and Ab bott. Lawience. Griffin. Portland; Georgie D Lord, Holbrook. Boston for Wilmington; Julia E Carnage, Pickett. Fox Island; Elwood Burton, Jarvis. Balti more; It C Thomas. Crockett, Rocklind; Willie Mar tin, Blake, Portland; Mary B Harris, Mitchell,do ior Savannah. Cld 7th,ship Washington,Chase. Liverpool; barque Alfred, Burt. Valencia; brigs Shasta, Brown, Carde nas; Mattie B Russell, York, Caibarien; sell E V Glov- r, Ingersoll, Georgetown, SC. Passed through Hell Cato 6th inst, schs F Merwin, Pierce, Baltimore for Portland; Bramhail, Hamilton, New York tor do: E Arcularlus, Gregarp, do for Bos ton ; Damon, do tor Fall River. PROVIDENCE—Ar 6th, schs Comet, Dow, Calais; Starlight, Blatchford, and Neptune's Bride, Crimson. Calais. NEWPORT—Ar 6lh, schs Van Buren. Seavcy Portland for Fall River; Aide Oakes. Piilsbury. Eli zabeth port for Salem; Julia, of Harrington, from New York for Boston; Witch of the Wave, Pendle ton, Belfast for Baltimore; Albus, Rich, Batli for New York; Charlotte Fish, Williams, Rockport for Norfolk. Sailed 5th, schs Sami Nash, Hart, from Rockport for Nev York; Maggie Bell, Gregory. Fall River for do; Abbott Lawrence, Griffin, Portland for Balti more; Ella Frances, Bulger, from Fall River for do; Susan. Bishop; U S Hodgdou, Hull, and Equal. Kel lar, Rockland for do; G W Rawley, Rawley, Rock port for Norfolk; Challenge. Thompson, Fall River for Rappahannock; Alice Oakes, Marsou. do for New York; Alpine, Marshall, and R Leach. Pendleton, Providence for do; Ida L Howard, Williams, Port land for New York. NEW BEDFORD-Ar Cth, sell Watchman, Heal, Lincolnville. i VINEYAUD-HAVEN—Ar 5th, schs Nellie Doe, Howard. Rockport for Charleston; Starlight, Blatch ford, Calais for Providence. Sid 5th, schs Harriet Baker, Farragut, Pheuix, and Nellie j oe. Ar 6th, schs Edward Everett, Drinkwater, NYork for Portland; Cambria, McCarron, Norwich ior do; Silver Heels, Viualhaven for New York. Sid 6th, schs Nile, Starlight, Chase, Alabama, Jos Hay, and Silver Heels. Ar 7th, schs Addle Murchie. Gibbs, Rockport for Wilmington; C H Spoltord, Bray, from Belfast for Hamilton Roads. BOSTON—Ar 7th. schs Lucy, Wilder. Hoboken; Petrel, Davie, New York; Bertha J Fellows, Smith, Calais; Empire, Ferguson, Yankee J1®,1": Webs'cr, Rockport; Witch of the Wave, Dallev, do, Victory, Clifford, Bristol; Cora, Patterson,WiscaBset; TIIIh Rich Perkins, Portland. Cld 7th, sch Sami Fish. Teel, Belfast. ArSth brie Novelty, Havener, Cardenas. Cld sth, brie Salista.Partridge,for New York; schs Swallow, Carlow. Calais: Mary A Rico, Rice, Cape Ann, to load for New York. FOREION PORTS. Ar at Melbourne Feb 18, barque Rebecca Goddard, Manson, Boston; 20th, EB<-ort, Carver, do. At Singapore 1st ult, ship Templar, Fessenden, for Manila, to toad lor New York. Ar at Victoria 27th ult, ship El Dorado, Winding, San Francisco. Sid ftn Hull, 4th Inst, barque Genevie M Tucker, Tucker, Matanzas. Sid fm Dundee 24th ult, ship Alice Vennard, Hum till rev. Shields. F Ski fro Liverpool 26th ult, ship Oneida. McGilverv, San Francisco. Sid fro Liverpool 3d Inst, steamer Mississippi, Dun levv, Portland and Boston. Ar at Callao 6th inst, barque Caroline Reed, Hicks, San Francisco. Sid 4th ult. barque Sampson, Nichols, Port Towns end. In port 13th ult, ships Oakland, Reed, for Peru to load for Hampton Roads; J Thompson, Kennedy Loretta Fish, Carney; Franconia, Gray; Canada, Herriman; Lonls Walsh, WMte; Andrew Johnson, O’Brien, and Benj Bangs, Batchelper, wtg. Old at Guanape 10th ult, barque Isaac Rich, Shel don, Callao. _ , _ , in port 18th nit, ships Golden Rule, Ball; Colum bia, Caner; H S Sanford. Dunpby; Pacific, Blanch ard; Winona, Stanley; JB Lincoln, Musaus; H L Richardson, Anderson; Martha Cobb, Henley ; Cor sica, Havener, and Emerald Isle, Blowers, all load ing guano. Callaoat Macabl 7th uU> Alexander McNeil, Leach, HkhfhiH8 v‘efiate,Whittemore; Emma, 1 from Aut^Tar ^ih8.’ ToiJjore, Humphrey, Boston; Kit Carson, spenCgf„{?^D^eac<?» Strout, lor Lothrop, (ft-mnaMtr8sln!,HorNew? Slary Know"on (from (fo) for Boston ' New York; Clytle, Dow, Mfilco™ A8‘jiDWa11 26tU »“• Parepa, Packard, Patterson1,Jewett, SPOKEN. Sour^yX Bo?to^.l0a 43 M *‘P fYolone, from NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. PROBATE NOTICES, To all Persons interested in either of the Estates hereinafter named: AT a Court of Probate held at Portland, within and for the County of Cumberland on the first Tuesday of Apri, iu the year of our Lord eight een hundred and seventy-three, the following matters having been presented for the action thereupon here inafter indicated, it is hereby Ordered, That notice thereof be given to all persons inter ested, by causing a copy of this order to be published three weeks successively in the Maine State Press and Eastern Argus, papers printed at Portland afore said, that they may appear at a Probate Court to be held at said Portland on the first Tuesday of May next, at at ten of the deck iu the forenoon, and be heard thereon, and object if they see cause. MEHITABLE PINGREE, late of Bridgton, de ceased. Petition that Francis F. Johnson may be ap pointed Administrator, presented by Joseph Walker, nephew of said deceased. JOHN STANLEY, late of Harrison, deceased. First account presented L-r allowance by David Frost, Administrator. HARRIET E. CHASE & AL. minor children and heirs of Edward L. Chase, late of Casco, deceased. Accounts presented for allowance by Jerius W. Glea son, Guardian. DAVID H. WARD & AL, minor children and heirs of David Ward, late of Sebago, deceased. Accounts presented for allowance by Enoch Gammon, Guard ian. CALEB ADAMS, late of Brunswick, deceased. First account presented tor allowance by Joseph S. Beal and Georgo T. Adams, Trustees. MARY A. CLEAVELAND, late of Brunswick, de ceased. Will and petition for the probate thereof, and that Francis Fessenden may bo appointed Ad ministrator, with the Will annexed, presented by Martha A. B. Chandler, sister of said deceased. AUSTIN F. MERRILL & AL, minor children and heirs of Leonard F. Merrill, late of Brunswick, de ceased. Petition for license to sell and convey real estate, presented by Caroline K. Merrill, Guardian. DANIEL WEAVER, late of Brunswick, deceased. Fetition for licence to sell aud convey real estate, pre sented bj Amherst Whitmore, Administrator. CHARLES BLISS, late of Freeport, deceased. Pe titiou for license to compromise eertain claims against the partnership estate of G. and C. Bliss, presented by Lydia L. Bliss, Administratrix. AMBROSE T. OSGOOD, late of Freeport, deceas ed. First account presented for allowance by An drews Osgood, Administrator. MARK L. MABRY, late of St&ndish, deceased. First and final account ana private claim against said said estate, presemed for allowance by Joseph W. Parker, Administrator. CALEB MORTON, late of Standish, deceased. Ac count presented for allowance by John D. Higgins, Administrator. JAMES DUNN, late North Yarmouth, deceased. Petition for license to sell and convey real estate, pre sented by Samuel S. Dunn, Executor. DORCAS DRINK WATER, late of Yarmouth, de presented by John Noyes, the Executor therein nam ed. ADDISON A. LATHAM, late of Yarmouth, de ceased. Petit ion for allowance out of personal estate, printed by Maria M. Latham, widow of said de ceased. KEU BEN ELDER, late of Gorham, deceased. Pe tition that Bcnjamiu F. Whitney may bo appoint d special Administrator, presented by Greenleaf G. Elder, son of said deceased. SILaS BROAD, late of Deering, deceased. Will and petition for the probate the eof and that Edward H. Davcis may be appointed Administrator with the Will annexed, presented by Almira A. Broad, sister of said deceased. IDA L. MERRILL & AL, minor children and heirs of William M. Merrill, late of Westbrook, (now Deer ing,) deceased. Petition for license to sell and convey real estate, presented by Margaret Merrill, Guardian. CAROLINE FAULKNER lato of Wes brook, de ceased. Will and petition for the probate thereof, and that Fa bins M. Ray, may be appointed Adminis trator, with the Will annexed, presented by Asa W. Pratt, the Executor named in said W*ll. JOSEPH L. SMALL, late of Westbrook, deceased. Petition for license to sell and convey real estate, presented by Edmund M. Woodbury, Administrator. Als.) petition for allowance out of persi >nal est ite, pre sented by Diantha A. Small, widow of said deceased. ABIGAIL CHASE, late of Portland, deceased. Account presented for allowance by Samuel Chase, Administrator. STEPHEN HIGGINS, late of Portland, deceased. Petition for aliowance out of personal estate, present ed by Helen D. Higgins, widow of said deceased. SAMUEL RUMERY, late of Portland, deceased. Will ami petition for the probate thereof, and that Frederick Fox may be appointed Administrator with the Will annexed, presented by Rachel Ann Rumery, widow of suid deceased. LEVI WEYMOUTH, late of Portland, deceased. Petit! n for license to sell and convey real estate, pre sented by L. Eugene Wevmouth, Executor. WILLIAM WILLIS, late of Portland, deceased. Third account presented for allowance by Samuel F. Perley, Executor. THOMAS HOUSTON, late of Portland, deceased. Second account presented for allowance by John J. W. Reeves, Executor. JOHN A. WATERMAN, Judge. A true oopy of the original Order. Attest, WM. K. NEAL, Register. w3wl5 Opening Millinery. New Spring Millinery OPGNUIfi DAILY AT M. A. BOS WORTH’S, Cor. Congress & Exchange Sts., FLUENT’S BLOCK. ap9 tf VEW ENGLAND Babcock Self Acting FIRE ENGINE ! * SEND FOB CIRCULARS TO PLUMMER & EATON, State -Argents, BATH, MAINE. apr» ,13w MAIL LINE TO Halifax Nova Scotia, DIRECT! With connection*! to Prince Edward Is land and Cape Breton. two tripITper week. The new side wheel Steamship FALMOUTH. Capt. W.A. Colby, willle&ve Railroad wharf, Port land, every TUESDAY, at 5.30 P. u 'M.. and the CARLOTT A, Capt. E. D. Mulligan, will leave Galt wharf, every SATUR DAY, at 5.30 P. M., (or on arrival of train leaving Boston at noon.) FOR HALIFAX DIRECT. Making close connections with the Nova Scotia Railway8 for Windsor, Truro, New Glasgow and pTctou^nd steamers foi Prince Edward Island; al so at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lindsey’s Stages for Cape B~eton. E&- RETURNING the Carlotta will leave Halifax on TUESDAYS, at 4 P. M.. and tho EalmoutU on THURSDAYS, at 9 P. M. For freight and further information apply to J B. COYLE, Jr., Atlantic Wharf, or mar25dtf _ JOHN POHTEOUS. Agent. CALIFORNIA FLOUR, 1300 Bags just received and for sale in lots to suit Purchasers by J. B. DONNELL, 49 COMMERCIAL STREET. —dp9—_ ,___ _3t_ Lost. LAST evening, between Union and Exchango streets a ROLL OF BILLS wrapped in brown Paper, amounting to $28.60, consisting ot twenty dollars in two and one dollar bills, a five dollar pack age of scrip and some lo se change. The finder will please leave the same at HU iH DOHERTY’S, cor ner of Union and Fore streets. ap9d3t | NEW ADVERTISEMENTS ZNlason & Ho&dloy’s System for Beginners. Compiled by two eminent and successful teacher. It has acquired an excellent reputation, cannot fail to satisfy both “master and sefiolaiind”£ celled bv any other Method tor the Pianoforte ** Price $3.00. THE American Tune Book. In one sense THE Sacred Music Book of the age, since it contains 1,000 of the Best J uues and An thems, carefully selected bv S00 Choristers and Musk Teachers from all accessible book, and therefore it mutt be the choicest collection of the century. Price $1.50. Winner’s New Schools For Piano, Cabinet Organ, MeMeon, Guitar, dccordeon. Clarionet, Flute cans* ,Dont despine these little books be 3 cheap! For persons who wlf h to learn if nothing t«ttSU ly’ an4 only *° “ littIe way> ,here Price of each book 75 cents. p The above book, sent, iKMtpald on receipt of retail °™ ?or°N * C0- CHAS H. DITS0N4C0. apr8 711 ® dway. New Yory. --- Kindergarten School \ FOR CHILDREN. Cor. of Casco and Cumberland Sts. 85F“For particulars inquire at the school. aprS eodlw* AGENTS! A BABE CHANCE We will pay all Agents $40 per week tn cash, who will engage witn us at once. Everything furnished and expenses paid. Address ap9Uw A. COULTER & CO.. Charlotte, Mich. Wanted. AT 86 State Street, a good capable GIRL, to do general housework. Portland, April 8, 1873. apr9d3t BABY CARRIAGES Ask for Whitney’* Patent Spring Carrirge. Every one marked patented. All othery are immitatlons. These Carriages cannot be tipp.-d over. Every Car riage watranted not break. Having been in the Baby Carriage business for tho past 18 years, we are confident iliat we understand our business, and know whose carriages are the best. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL At the Lowest Prices by €. DAY, JR. & CO., 91 Exchange St. apr4 eodSw IN STOCK ! One oi the largest assortments of ROOM PAPERS TO BE FOUND IN THE CITY. Also daily receiving all new styles. Stamped Gold, Bronze, Patent plain washable Tints, of every shade. Fresco Borders, New Patterns of Hall Decorations, Satins, &c. Every variety in fact, from the best to the cheapest paper made, all of which will be sold al low prices. CALL AND EXAMINE, HALL. L. DAVIS 53 Exchange St. apr5 l lm THE LARGE WHITE AZALEA IS NOWI IN FULL. If LOOT! And can be seen at mj Greenhouse. ALBERT MRW ANGER, FLORIST, North and Montreal Streets, juniot HILL. _ap83t Assessors9 Notice. TO the inhabitants of the Town oi Cape Elizabeth, and sll persons liable to be assessed therein. No tice is he eby given that the subscribers will be in session at the Town House in said Town, on the 9th, , 10th, 11th, and 12th days of April inst., from 10 o'clock in the forenoon, till 5o'clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of receiving true and perfect lists of the Polls and all the estates, real and personal, not by law exempted from taxation, which such persons were possessed of in said town of Cape Elizabeth on the 1st day of April inst; whi h lists they are requir ed to make and bring in. and be prepared to make oath to the truth of the same. 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 tarred of the right to make ap plication to the County Commissioners for any abate ment of his taxes unless he shows that he was UDable to offer such lists within the time herebv appointed. THOS. B. HASKELL, ) Assessors NATHAN R. DYER. } of ELISHA A JORDAN,) Cape Elizabeth. Cape Elizabeth, March 29th, 1873. aprldtd Bleaching Campaign FOB 1873. come and see what a variety oi Shapes we have lor the season. We are now prepared to remodel old Hats and Bonnets in the high* est style of the art at Sweetser’s Bleachery, 342 Congress Street. ap2 ___ eod3w Allan_Line. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. UNDRB CONTRACT FOR THE CARRYING OF THK Canadian and United Staten matin. Passengers booked o London derryand Liverpool. Return Tickets granted at Reduced Rates. The Steamship S ABM ATI AN, Capt. Wylie. Will leave this port for Liverpool on SATURDAY, April 19th, Immediately after the arrival of tho Train of th previous day from Montreal. Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, CabinMac cording to accommodations).SI* *° “N® Payable in Gold or its equivalent. For Freight or Cabin Passage, apply to ft. & A. ALLAN, No. I India St. For Steerage Passage inward and outward, and lor Sight Drafts on England fo^ sma^arnoonts^ply No. 3 India Street. Portland. Nor. 19th. 1872._nov29tf Hornes for Sale. A PAIR of good work Horses for Sale Cheap, Weight 22U0. Enquire of r II tKRIS ATWOOD ft CO„ 143 COMMERCIAL BT., PORTLAND. “Pr7 dlw PLASTER. *On T0?r5 GROUND LAND PLASTER for sale in barrels or bulk at the lowest Cash price by KENDALL ft WHITNEY. to Removal. THE General Agency Office of the Continental Life Ins. Co., of N. Y„ for the State of Maine, wlU be removed April 3, f om 42| Exchange St.. Portland, to No. 2 Phoenix Block, Auburn, Me. All remittances and communications should hereafter be addressed to Auburn, as above. D. E. HALL. General Ae’t. apr5_ •dlw Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is herebv given that the firm of GEO. R. DAVIS & CO*, is herebv dissolved by mutual ^ __ FRANK (L PATTERSON. _ TO BE LET, STORE AND CHAMBERS Nos. 136 and 138 south sldo Commercial street, near Wharf. Apply to - • ap4d3wis 194 Fore street. For Sale. ANEW and large two story and a half house will be sold cheap as the owner wishes to leave the city. Call 47 Monjoy St. aprSdlw _MISCELLANEOUS. OPENING —OF— DRESS GOODS, SILKS, Paisley, Cashmere and Ottoman SHAWLS. —AT— TURNER BROS. Tuesday and Wednesday, April lx. and ‘id. Wc shall open as nbive, the most at tractive lines of goods, that we have ever displayed. Embracing all the novelties of the New York and Boston Markets, and at prices greatly reduced from what they have been selling tn this market. Special attention is invited to our line of BLACK SILKS, which exceed any that we have ever offered. “OAK PRICK OAKY,” TURNER BROS., Cor. Congress and Elm Sts, aprl 2w H.MTpIYSON&CO., Bankers anti Brokers, OFFER EOR SAKE Portland City .... Bangor.. St Louis - 6’s St Louis County 7’s Cook County - - - - 7’s Chicago • ••• - 7’s Columbus, Ohio • - - 8’s Dayton, Ohio - 8’s Leeds & Farmington R.R., guaranteed A's Portland & Rochester R. R. - - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - - - 7’s Central R. R. of Iowa Gold • - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes R. R , Gold,.7’s Northern Pa. ific R. R. Gold • 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. 32 Exchange Street, PORTLAND* ap'i ml BONDS FOR SALE. Portland City • - -8 a Bangor “ * - - 8’* St. Cools “ 8’s Elizabeth, N. J., ■ 7’s Cleveland “ • 7’s Toledo “ ... 8’. Cook Connty, 111., - - - 7’s Marion Connty, Ind., - • 8’s Maine Central B. R. - - 7’s Portland & Rochester R. R. - 7’s Atchison, Topeka & Sante Fe Gold 7’s Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-80’s Chicago, Dan. & Yin. K. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence B. K. Stock and Bcf. Rent Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan & Barrett, lOO MIDDLE STREET. fel>24 eodti B O NDS“ Portland City • - - • 8’s Rockland City ..... 8’s Bath City.6’s Bangor City 6’s St. Loots City.6’s Leeds & Farmington, (Guaranteed,) 6’s Maine Central, Consolidated. • • 7’s Cook Connty, Illinois, - - • 7’s Wayne County, Illinois. - • 7’s Iowa Central, Gold, • - - - 7’s Toledo, Ohio, ... 7.30’s Northern Pacific Gold, - - • 7.80’s West Wisconsin R. R., Gold, • - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Defered Bent Script Bought. FOB SALE BY WJ»I. E. WOOD, Ag’t, Sept 7-dtfia 67 Exchange St J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, No. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Incor porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant ly on hand. Jao29_1st! BONDS. New York City - - - - »' U M It , . 0’ Brooklyn City Jersey City - - - 7’t Elizabeth City 7’l Canada Sonthern B. K., Gold, - 7’s B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Gold, - 7’s Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7-80’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 Exchange St ___febt» Chandler's Band ! D. H. CHANDLER. I Pm_„,-_ C. M. RICHARDSON, I Cromptem. Office 27 Market Square, D. n. CHAHDLER, Agent Lessons giYcn on all Instrumentsnse«l in a Military Band. 27 MARKET SQUARE 27 apr8 6tM WAF* BONDS. Skdalia Water Bonds and other first elsss 10 per cent. Municiiml Bonds for sale. CHARLES M. HA WEES, 38 EXCHANGE STREET. mch2M3w Copartnership Notice. MR. FRANKLIN FOX retires from the firm of FLETCHER & < 0. this day. The undersigned will continue the business under the some name as heretofore. J H FLETCHER. EDWARD TOMLINSON. April 1,1873. 3w Notice. MR. C, W. FENDERSON was admitted a mem ber of onr Arm .Jan. 1 1873. aprSdlw FENDERSON & PLUMMER. To Owners off Jersey Cows THE subscriber offer, his pore blooded Jermev tn.ii for the use of Cows during the preeint ^m Woodford’s Cornor, April 3, 1873. 'WH1g55£j:

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