Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 25, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 25, 1873 Page 2
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THE PRESS. FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 25, 1873. JCvkry regular attache of the PnKg3 is furnished with a card certificate counteisignod by Stanley T. Pullen, Editor. All railway, steamboat and hoto managers will confer a favor upon us by demanding credentials of every i»erson claiming to represent our Journal, as we have information that several l“ inert*’ ure seeking courtesies In thenaI”® ® Puiigs, ««iisva no disposition to be, e s'vely. a party to such fraud. ' w , do M «*■«««•“■“^5 and .™U,raUnii „rti The name »ml addrow of the writer are Id .n.,«s I-iJ I»fo »b e, uot necessarily for publication ^;.r»gua-.t}-ofgoodfaitU. W J cftODOt undertake to return or re erve com -iunieauoas that are not useJ. What Opposition Means. Among our neighbors of the Dominion, the opponents of the government must perforce, it would seem, be the opponents of every leading measure that the ministry suggests. These parties are not divided on well defined issues, and the party that supports the gov ernment must support all its measures while the opposition from the same cause is in duty bound to oppose them. In our own country there should be a difference. Parties are formed by a common adhesion or opposition to a few cardinal principles or measures which enter into the campaign and become the is sues. In view of this it would seem that the province of the press in opposition to the ad ministration, if it is an honest and intelligent opposition would only oppose the measures of the government so far as such are in opposi tion to the principles at issue between the parties. Such, however, is not the case. The general opposition press, with a iew rare exceptions, assumes that its mission is to op pose the administration at every point. In effieet the opposition says: It is the Presi dent's measure; consequently it is not ours. Gen. Grant and his friends advocate it: of course we must denounce it. The admin istration see merit in it; we must Bee the op poslte. One of the most notable instances of this policy was the conduct of the) so-called oppo sition press in connection with the joint British and United States commission, the treaty of Washington and the arbitration al Geneva. This whole matter, involving the adjustment of large claims held by our peo ple, and the probability that a failure to ar range the long standing differences, would re sult in a war that would cripple the energies of the nation, was of such grave importance that motives higher than the fact of belong ing to the opposition party, should have led these journals to give the most cordial sup port to the honest attempt of the administra tion. But such was not the case. Every thing that malice, mendacity, contempt and ridicule could invent, was poured without alent nnon Pn«idf>nt Onnl. ami actsruM. ates. As these journals bad opposed the war as party organs they now attempted to array their party and the people against the administration in its efforts to adjust one of the principal dificulties and only threatening danger then existing that grew out of it The terms of the treaty were denounced, and in the winter and spring of 1872, while the most important and delicate negotiations were going on, with one voice the opposition press denounced the administration, accused it of a proper lack of spirit and humilating the nation, and did its utmost to inflame the passions of the masses against Great Britain. That these papers did not succeed in frustrat ing the plans of President Grant by its de termined opposition, is the most marked proof of the little hold they have upou the public confidence. L The Indian policy of the Presklen is ai present, the principal obj ct of the assaul and ridicule of the opposition press. It is with them the Quaker policy, or the wam pum and shoddy policy, or provender and palaver policy. It is held up to ridicule in every possible light, and the idea of allowing an Indian to live or to recognize him as par tially human is the most preposterous of all hings under the sun. The charscte.- of the out-and-out opposi tion paper is no better shown in a small way than in the recent troubles relative to the railroad mail service. When the railway companies first made their, demands we re member that one paper of this class predict ed that the corrupt officials would advise Con gress to yield to their demands which it pre dicted would he done most obsequiously and the people would be robbed. It turned ouf differently; the Postmaster General and Con gress saw that the demands of the corpora tions were exhorbitant, and did not accede tc them. So when it came about that the rail roads talked of discontinuing the postal ser vice, and the Postmaster General was under stood to have under consideration the matter of having the people’s service done ov-'r the railroads as postat routes, we find this same » journal lashing itself into a frenzy at the prospect of the military arm of the nation be ing use 1 to sieze the property of citizens. These are only a few instances where hun dreds might be cited. Indeed, no one ex pects anything else. It has become the mis sion of the general opposition press to ma lign and misconstrue. The people and the readers of these papers so understand it. Hence they read their fulminations with per feet indeffercnce. They have learned to have no terrors at the idea of a boyonet govern ment, since tbey have become familiar with its ghost as represented by their party journ als. Their stories of frauds have become so UUHUIIOIU wall IUC. OIU1UJ iliAUU UiVO 1/UIUC (U regard them as indispensable in the make up of bis paper. He has come to have no faith in the double headed accounts, and so when a real theft Is discovered, it is lost upon him through the very unbelief that the policy of his paper has inculcated. Except President Lincoln, no President has been defamed as has Gen. Grant, yet there is every reason to believe that the average democracy have the idea that he is a safe President and honest man, and the Democratic papers in their at tempts to make the rank and file believe that he is a sordid, intriguing man with ruffaiuly instincts, arc constantly losing their influ ence over the better portion of their readers. If they wonder why they have no influence, they may see that it is due to the fact that they have been blind, begotted and con scienceless in their oppo9itioh to all measures and men of the dominant party. A brewers journal in New York has been mystifying the people of that city with a vast array of tables intended to show that the general woes of that town are to be at tributed to the use of wh’skey and that the only remedy lies in that milder tipple known as lager beer. In part proof of its statement it shows that in four precincts of the city where whiskey was the favorite poison 21, 928 arrests were made while in four precincts where the denizens wearied themselves in vain attempts at inspiration with lager beer there were but 10,250 arrests. The zealous brewer reformers prove rather too much for the good of their trade; for the natural in ference is that if New York was so fortunate a* to have four precincts where the inhabi tanta drank neither whiskey or beer, there W0U be no arrests in these,except such per tbe^tbers*8'11 StFay witbin their limits from CotS^S^Xth9 X Efer’ concluded to go down bave might be grouped foe the p„t,„ but can any pai ty tsll us just how liefo™?7 ’ Trumbull and Tipton and that Cno old Bon” bon of a Vickers will go under? \ve specially anxious now that the question ” raised, as to the fate of the two gentbmen of the triplet whose names begin with capita] “t.” Tms is what the Albany Journal says o Mrs. Victoria Woodhull, who recently lectur ed in that city: ’‘A little while ago an ine briated prostitute took exceptions to a police itoin we published. Her lecture was a filthj specimen of classic billingsgate; but it waf neither as filthy, vulgar nor obscene as the Woodhull lecture last evening.” The present outlook at Washington for the average mau or woman,ambitious to serve their country b not over encouraging. Seere^ tary Richardson has before him the names of four hundred applicants for thirty-five vacant clerkships in the Treasury Department who have passed satisfactory examinations betore the Civil Service Board. Tho greater part of this four hundred are evidently little batter off than one hundred who were rejected. Ihe towns in New York, on the proposed line oi the Portland and Ogdcnsburg Rail road, are coming forward nobly in aid of the road. The Ogdensburg Journal says that Massena has the requisite number of names and the amount in valuation signed to a peti tion lor bonding the town for $70,000 in aid of the road. Waddingtou and Louisville have also nearly the required number for bonding for $50,000 and $30,000 respectively. The Railroad Bridge at Fairfield. (From our Correspondent.) Watebviixe, April 24, 1S73. There was considerable excitement here yes terday when the nows came that the Kendall’s Mills Railroad bridge was on tire, and a train was immediately mado taking on a large num ber of citizens and students, but they arrived only in time to see the bridge fall. From the time the bridge caught fire only twenty minutes elapsed before it was destroyed. A brisk wind as jhe time drove the flames with almost light ning speed across the bridge frem west to east and the dry timbers burned almost instantly! A work train left hero this morning to clear away the debris. The part of the bridge de stroyed was one thousand feet long and was valued at about $45,000, having been rebuilt Within the past two years. Its place will prob ably be supplied by an iron bridge to cost about $75,000. There is however, some talk of having the train cross the river at Waterville thereby discontinuing the bridge at Kendall’s Mills, and laying a track from here to the Mills on the other side of the river, a distance of three miles. In that ease but one bridge will be nec essary, as the Bangor train could back in from the WinBlow side. The talk, however, is mere speculation, as no one knows at present what will he done in the matter. Besides the loss of the bridge to the railroad a considerable loss will be felt from the inability to transport the large quantity of lumber and other freight which has heretofore been carried over the road. The loss of the bridge will probably necessitate the placing of another boat on the route from Bangor to Boston for the purpose of carrying freight,as the Boston boats thus far the present season have been unable to take all the freight that was offered them, and if more freight is thrown upon them there will be no other way of meeting the demands of the public than by placing another boat upon the route immediate ly. The expense of carting freight at Ken dall’s Mills over the toll bridge will be two great for any profit to the road, aa^t will prob ably bo three months beforo trains will run over it. Kai Gab. Kows and Other Items. A New York shoemaker has taken out a pa tent on arched insteps, warranting blue blood. Ohio has two old-fashioued log jails. She will discover that they ought to have .been su perseded by something stronger one of these days. A San Francisco boy having been badly bit. tan by a dog, all the theatres there propose to give him a Sunday benefit Most any one would be caught stealing apples for a benefit. St Louis sent a barrel of flour to Texas, re - cently, and now the wheat growers of tho lat ter State will return the compliment by send ing a car load of new Texas flour to St. Louis, six weeks earlier than mew flour was ever be fore seen in that city. It is proposed to build by contribution for the Lev. Mr. Aucient, a testimonial church, surmounted by a light house, instead of a steeple. Barnuin’s cannibal is on a strike. He wants to wear a silk bat and a red neck-tie while on exhibition, aud have a day off every week to 1 see bis cousin. The widow of the late Marquis de Chasse loup Laubat is an American lady, having been Miss Pillie of New Orleans. Greek is getting unpopular in Harvard’s col lege, and tho movement to substitute German is gaining ground. The St. Louis Bible Society collected forty five dollars last year, and its report shows that the people of the future great city get along with very few bibles. Gen. Canby used to be as famous for bavin g • cigar in his mouth as Grant; but, nnlike the President, he rarely smoked, keeping, instead, the cigar in his month and chewing it mechan ically until destroyed when another would, as mechanically, take its place. Col. Alvan C. Gillem of the First United States cavalry, who, on the massacre of Gen. Canby, assumed command of tho troops, grad uated high up in his class from West Point academy in June, 1851. In 185G-’7-’8 he was stationed at Fort McHenry, being one of the two first lieutenants of Captain (now General) William H. French’s battery company of the first artillery. He greatly distinguished him self during tho war of t He rebellion. The order of Patron, of Husbandry has ex tended its operations into the far South. The farmers of Mississippi, Tenuessee, Alabama, and Georgia, are organizing into gangs and evince a lively inte3est in the movements of tillers of the soil in the north-west. The uso of lighter weight paper and envelopes by thosejnow using the frank, is looked for as a certain result of the abolishing law, and should the use of thinner papers become general in tho country, there would be more ease and ce lerity in moving and handling the mails. Newark, N. J., noisily claims Captain Jack, the Modoc chief, as one of its former citizens. There is no competition about the matter and Newark has its own way. Mark Twain and Charles Dudley Warner have written a novel in partnership. The New' York Tribune affirms that it is a holiday work, and feels authorized to state that the paper on which it was written cost eleven dollars. Congressman Walden of Iowa gives his hack pay to the school fund of his county. In Montreal, according to an official report, six hundred children are abandoned every year. The amount of child-murder in that city is fearfully on the increase. The St. Louis Republican thinks Rev. Vy vyan Moyle of England, partly excusable for his forgery, as “the temptation to sign somebody’s else name instead of one’s own must be the next thing to irresistible when one is afflicted with such a name as Yyvyan Moyle.” Professor Delissicr, who has accurately pre dicted the occurrence of numerous earthquakes now predicts that the New England States will he shaken up by the motion of the earth on the 29th day of August next. The Governor of Arkansas has proclaimed the general amnesty amendment to the Con stitution to be fully in force. A Louisville member of the Kentucky Leg islature is credited with running a keno hank at Lexington. There is a bill before thc New York Legisla ture to compel hotels to provide overy room above the second floor with a chain or rope ladder as a Are escape. The Special Committee on Temperance of the Illinois House reports that 14,432 persons have Eigued petitions for the maintenance of the present temperance law, or for adding to its stringency, while 9464 have signed petitions for its repeal. In tha former class were 2072 ladies, in the latter not one. The Committee believes that “much good has been accomplish ed by the law, and recommend that no modifi cation of the law he made at this session.” ***But because In a candid review of an eventful public career, the lights and shades should be artistically blended to constitute a faithful picture. The above extract from a Pbess of late date would indicate that truth ought to be some times implicit at least. A false statement designed purposely to mis lead the public mind, was last January parad ed in all the papers, viz: That a set of resolu tions was “concurred in by all of the clergy of tho Diocese.” The rector of St. Stephen's church, who was present by invitation, to act with the others, did not concur in them, or vote for them. To refute or confirm this assertion youare referred to the subscriber. Other facts equally suggestive will ere long come to light. Rev. Aba Dalton. , A Pecclxah Mabbiage.—A white lawyer, ■ Barnes, living in Wash ; n„ marry a daughter of Down cWurudTaatv1"- H° iS fr0m MaSSa Massachusetts rcvla^naut ia thc twentieth afterwards was S° resentatives. The wedding of ?°p‘ one of thc most fashionable church01130 °f couple are to sail in a steamer of thc"^ Cumberland Agricultural Society. The executive committee of tho Cumberland County Agricultural Society at a meeting held in Portland last week, decided to offer tho fol lowing premiums on field crops, which are pub lished at this time, as the full premium list will not be ready for somo weeks yet. It is hoped by tho committee that farmers will take advantage of these offers and make tho annual exhibition this year more than usually success ful Any information in relation to the rules and regulations of the society, also blanks for statements, may bo had by addressing tho secretary at Sehago Lake. FIELD CROP PREMIUMS. Best conducted experiments in Indian com on _ one acre ot land aud not less than 60 bushels to tlio acre. $10 2d 44 “ “ “ “ “ “ 44 5 3d 44 44 “ “ “ 44 44 44 3 Best acre of wheat not less than 20 bushels. 10 2d “ 44 14 44 14 8 3d “ 44 *4 “ “ 3 Best experiment not less than one aero. 8 Best conducted experiment in barley not less than an acre. Best conducted experiment in oats not less than an acre. o 2d “ “ “ N “ <» . 4 Best conducted experiment in white beans not les3 tii in £ acre... 10 Best con lucted experiment in peas’ not YcsY than J acre. 0 Best conducted experiment In potatoes not less than one a ro. 10 Best conducted experiment in ruta-bagas or English turnips, onions, carrots, parsnips, mangolds, sugar beets, and. cabbages, not less than one $ acre respectively. 8 Samuel Dikgley, Secretary. Sebago, April 23,1873. Festival Week in New York. The New York papers, while quite severe in their criticisms of individual singers, speak warmly of the recital of the “Elijah” as a whole. Miss Cary is the only soloist who es capes censure. They are warm, though dis criminating, in praise of her. Maine has rea son to he proud of the comments which her great and well-beloved singer has called forth. We give the Times aceount in full: Mr. Thomas’ festival week was commenced at Steinway Hall, last evening, with a recital of Mendelssohn’s oratorio of “Elijah.” We can recollect no equally symmetrical rendering of the composition. The work of most of the so loists was exceedingly impressive; that of the chorus has never been outdone in point of pre cision ; and the orchestral accompaniment was absolutely faultless. Hence it will be inferred the rehearsal was a very satisfactory one. The oratorio of “Elijah” is perhaps the most at tractive of the ponderous scores bequeathed us by Handel, Haydn, and the successors of these giant composers; and as a reasonably good vo cal and instrumental delivery brings the highly descriptive story within tho comprehension of any music loving audience, its interpretation by skilled artists may be depended npon to supply something more than the pleasure de rived from the generality of oratorio perform ances. In this respect, the soloists, the choral forces, and the band, yesterday, suceeded fully The former wero Mr. Myron W. Whitney, Mr’ Nelson Varley, Mr. Hiram Wilde, Mrs. J. H. West, Miss C. A. Brackett, and Miss Annie Louise Cary. Mr. Whituey has a magnificent voice, and he uses it with much art; his articu lation is perfectly distinct, and his style,in reci tative, is that of a master of oratorio singing. We are not prepared to say that Mr. Whitney effaced the recollection of Mr. Santley, whose dramatic picture of Elijah was as repleto with details as the closest student of Mendelssohn’s words and notes would exact, but he executed his t numbersl with unswerving dijpity, r.nd with a vocal charm to which we could scaroeiy wish moro potency. In Mr. Nelson Varley, the public greeted a very valuable acceesion to the concert-room. ivrr. v aricy is a tenor ui miner limited compass, as the taking of A flat is a serious matter for him; but his tones are those of a genuine tenor robuato, and are sweet as well as powerful; there is no break in the passage from the chest sounds to those for the production of which the voice is directed to ward the bead; the gentleman has a capital method both as regards attack and phrasing; and his reading of the text is as clear as can be heard. Mr. Varley’s merits were apparent after the first bars of Obadiak's solo, “If with all your hearts;” aud his final solo, “Then shall the righteous," afforded fresh proof of his talent. We cannot write with the same admiration of Mrs. West, whose voice is worn; nor of Miss Brackett, who is but an acceptable soprano, though the efforts of both ladies bore the impress of experience and conscientious ness. The h onors in reserve for the fair sex were borne off by Miss Cary, whose exquisite voice and pure style wrought an effect familiar to all who have attended concerts in this city during the past few years. Miss Cary distin guished herself in the trios and quartets with which the severity of “Elijah” is happily di versified; and the delicious aria “O, rest in the Lord,” allotted to the lady, only escaped repe tition by her nnwillingness- to accede to the demand. Of the labors of the chorus it is not necessary to speak at length. As announced, the chorai music in “Elijah” was sung last night by the Handel and Haydn Society of Boston, and was rendered with unexceptiona ble sentiment aud nicety of shading. The or chestra consisted of Mr. Thomas’ men, large ly reinforced, and, ns implied above, was quite up to the standard Mr. Thomas’ musicians have set themselves. Mr. Carl Zerrahn con ducted the recital, which was enjoyed aud loudly applauded by a numerous assemblage.— To-night, the last oratorio-rehearsal will be fiveu. Selections from “Israel in Egypt,” and lendelssohu’s “Lobgesang”—are then to con stitute the programme. It should be observed, too, that a matinee-rehearsal of the same works maybe attended this afternoon. The World says: In the soloists we had a high and recent stan dard of comparison But though Mr. Whit ney’s voice cannot be fairly pitted against Mr. Saiitley*s in this part, nor his method against that perfect art of singing, ho makes evident that he has as high and as clear a conception of the part as Mr. Santley had. The success of the performance in solos is to bo divided be tween him and Miss Cary.Even Miss Cary’s most ardent admirers, and she has many, were sur prised by the dignity and simplicity, the noble breadth and fervor of her manner. Air. Nelson Varley is a good tenor, but we doubt his being superior in any respect, unless it bo mere vol ume of voice, to Mr. Simpson, who is indeed a much more thorough vocal artist. The sopra no soloists are the weak point of the Handel and Haydn Society. Mrs. West, the principal so prano, has a style utterly unsuited to oratorio, and trained upon for different models. Mrs. Smith was prevented by some cause from ap pearing, Miss Bracket, who took her place, sung so much out of time as to spoil the effect of the lovely last quartet, “Ho! every one that thirstetb!” But there are spots on the sun. The performance, as a whole, has never been equalled or approached, The Herald is lavish in censure. The follow ing is the only praise it has the give: With the exception of Miss Cary, who sang lovely music allotted to her in the oratorio like a conscientious artist, the solo singers were not a success. But the weakness of the solo parts was more than compensated for by the splen did triumph of the chorus and orchestra. The Post says: Miss Annie Louise Cary sang with artistic skill Jezebel’s denunciations and the more tran quilly beautiful, “O, lest in the Lord.” The quartet “Cast thy burden upon the Lord” was encored, but the trio “Lift thine Eyes” was for tunately not interrupted, and consequently the chorus with which it is connected, “He Watch ing over Israel,” was heard to the best advan tage. If ever music deserved the term heav enly, it is doubtless something like this. The choruses with one or two exceptions, were ev erywhere effective, so much so that it would be invidious to single out any of them for special notice. CoNBIRMATION OF INDIAN OUTRAGES.— A Leavenworth, Kansas, special, dated the 23d has the following: Capt. Darling, chief of a surveying party in that region, arrived this evening, and corrobo rates the reports of the Medicine Lodge out rages. He charges the crime to the Osages and Cheyennes. The bands wero fifteen miles be yond their reservations. The boundary sur veying operations have been suspended and the surveyers withdrawn from the Indian coun try until the government affords protection. Notwithstanding the letters and despatches to the contrary the Cheyennes and Osages are away from their reservations, driving away stock and plundering and killing the settlers in southwestern Kansas. The settlers will organ ize and fight before leaving their claims. The Iudians threaten to drive them away from Med icine Lodge this summer._ Southern Sentiment.—The Athens North east Georgian heads the news of the Modoc mas sacre with the following pleasant lines: AN INDIAN MASSACRE. CAPTAIN JACK AND WARRIORS REVENGE TIIE SOUTH BY MURDERING GENERAL CANBY, ONE OF HER GREATEST OPPRESSORS, AND THE PEACE COMMISSION ERS—KEEP THE BALL IN MOTION. rcc Cheers for the Gallant Modocs. Domestic Economy.—Many gentlemen al low their wives stated weekly allowances of pocket money, and wo think this is a good idea. AfSf1! ,®V“au “’this city made an arrangement w ith his I letter half to allow ber five dollars a Jwk«Sr-5?5!",t “,oney- but Put in a Proviso that for each absent button from bis linen, each poor cup of coffee, and each caudle lecture there should be docked from the pocket money the sum of ten cents. This arrangement has been going on for about two years, and although not a button has been missed, and not a complaint made about the coffee, yet that poor man claims his wife to be his debtor by nearly $150.— Law rence American. STATE NEWS. FRANKLIN COUNTY. IVaco Commissioner Dyer, who escaped from the Modoc Massacre, is the son of Col J. Dyer of Farmington. A. G. Durrcll of Freeman was instantly kill ed last Weunesday by being struck on the head with a Hying stave in Starbird’s mill. He was 26 years of age. Last Saturday, New Sbarou voted 8230 for a free high school. KENNEBEC COUNTY. Rev. G. W. Quinby of the “Banner” is about to erect a new printing and publishing house in Augusta. The bnil 'ing will be 24 feet front and 7n feet deep. So says the Journal. At the annual meeting of the Grand Lodge of Good Templars, which began its session in Augusta o i Wednesday, Dr. Brickett stated that tho 8100 personally contributed by the members of the last legislature had been the cans of saving one hundred drunkards. jfr. V. P. Pinkham of Augusta has been en gaged by the M. C. R. R. Co. to transport pas sengers and baggage across the Kennebec nver at Kendall’s Mills until the railroad bridge is rebuilt. Mr. Norcross of Augusta has sent to Mystic Park, Mass., a large number of colts to be trained as trotters. Last Saturday night the depot at Clinton was broken into. There beiig a watch there noth ing was stoleu. ILe guilty party has confessed and is now on his good behavior. ]^r,- °/ Benton lost a portion of his mill last Thursday by inundation. Loss esti mated at $1500 At West Watervillo on Monday the flume of the Dunn Edge 'Tool Company’s scythe shop was washed out, causing temporary delay. KNOX COUNTY. A special evening train is run between Rock land and Thomaston during the summer mouths. The Free Press says that a through train is to ho pat on between Rockland and Boston via Eastern R. R. Tho Liverpool Board of Trade have recently presented a gold watch and chain to Captain George W. Smalley of the ship S. Carling of Thomaston for rescuing the master and crew of the ship Clifford of Liverpool. Capt. I. A. Haverner of Thomaston died on liis way home from Callao to New York. He left his vessel on account of ill health. Thomas Beverage of Thomaston has a razor that has been in constant use since 1791. OXFORD COUNTY. Mrs Deacon Grover of Bethel fell from a chair, last Wodnesday, and broke her arm. Mr. C. C. Chapman, of the firm of Norton & Chapman, Portland, is seriously ill at his fath er’s in Bethel. PENOBSCOT COUNTY. The lumber mills above Bangor will com mence operations next Monday. Engineer Hall of the E. & N. A. Railway, whose foot was recently crushed, and amputat ed, is in a very precarious situation, so says the Whig. SOMERSET COUNTY. The mills in Somerset county are beaming operations. On Wednesday evening sixteen Penobscot Indians left Fairfleld for Dead River to work on the drive. WALDO COUNTY. Warren Reynolds of Burnham was bound over on Saturday last in the sum of $300 for burglary. Belfast has raised $1000 lor a free high school. The deposits in the Belfast Savings’ Bank du ring the past year amount to $1,311,110155; de posits on hand, $731,432.27. Increase over pre ceding year $176,000. The amount of State tax paid last year for school fond $2,985.84. WASHINGTON COUNTY. Washington connty is moving in the matter of the Maine General HospitalTair. The debt of tho city of Calais is $52,603.49. The Lubec Lime Company are making exten sive preparations for burning lime the coming season. This lime is said to equal the Rockland article. Clement F. Worster of Columbia Falls, drop ped dead on the 15th inst. He was walking up a hill accompanied by a friend, when he re marked, “This hill is growing hard for me to climb,’’ and dropped in his friends arm dead. Messrs. Crandon of Jonesboro are getting their drive (about one million feet) out of Libby Brook into the main river. The schr Lizzie Brewster of Jonesboro, re cently made tho run from Maohias to New York, lumber laden, in three days. YORK COUNTY. Superintendent Furber of the Boston and Maine wants it distinctly understood that no Sunday trains will be run from Portland to Old Orchard this season. Sheridan Post G. A. R. of Biddeford celebrat ed the fifth anniversary of it9 organization Wednesday night Addresses were made by Mayor Me Mull an, J. E. Butler, Revs. Messrs. Stevens, Emerson, Lane and otners. A supper and dance closed the exercises. The Post is in a vigorous condition. The Times says that Mark Boothby, who murdered his wife in Edgeworth, Mass., Wed i nesday morning, is a native of Buxton, but re moved to Palmyra. He went to Massachusetts a few years since, and on the 4th of December last he married the wife ho shot Wednesday. Vims in the Air We know that a peculiar poison is evolved from marshy ground and lrom the decomposing filth of cities by the suushine of spring, and that this ele ment which is too subtle to bo detected by scientific analysis, produces epidemic fevers, aggravates dys pepsia and all bilious disorders, disturbs the bowels relaxes the nerves and debilitates the general system Luckily au antidote to this atmospheric virus, and a specific for the diseases it generates, has been provid ed. For a period of more than twent y years Hostet ter’s Stomach Bitters, a medicine in which the finest vegetable tonics and alterative are combined with a perfectly pure stimulant, has taken precedence of ,'<Afry other preparation, as a specific for the ailments ' nRst prevalent at this aeason of the year It is agsoeable as well as effectual, and eminently safe and wholesome. „ SPECIAL NOTICES.

FOR FAMILY USE. TIIIC HALFORD LEICESTERSHIRE T-A-B L-E S-A-U-C-E Tlic best Sauce and Relish made in any Part ot the World -FOB— 1T-A-M-I-X.-Y IT-S-TS. Pints.. Cents Half Pints .... 30 Cents. FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS. ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND SUPPER TABLE. LEA A: PERRINS’ Worcestershire Nance IS INDE8PENSABLE. JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS. Now York,' Agents for tfce United State*. octJfl eodsnly Arerill Chemical Paint Co., Manufacturers of PUREST WHITE! asm Any Desired Shade ar Color, Prepared for Immediate Application. SOLD By The GALLON ONLY DURABLE, BEAUTIFUL, ECONOMICAL. D. M. YEOMANS, General Eastern Agent, ... S3 Commercial St. Portland. sol2-eodtf an WHAT TO TEACH THE BOYS. Teach the dear Boys while they are young To make good use of all thoir'tuno; To watoh with greatest care their tongue. And make good use of each spare dime: To be to those around them kind; Do what they can each one to bless; Thus their own happiness they’ll find Interested by others’happiness; And teach them when they neod new “Clothes” Coat, Pant, VeBt, Hat and Shoes complete, That they can buy them at Fenko’s, Corner of Beach and Washington street. apr23.sndCt llic Press as an Advertising Medi um. The attention of advertisers is called to tho excel lent and constantly improving condition f the Dally Press as an advertising medium. Its circulation which has long been the largest in Maine has consid erably increased during the past six months, and is Hteadily and rapidly increasing. It goes to the very best class of readers in Portland and vicinity, is sold largely on railway trains and steamboats, and is found in all nubile places. sa Taxes in Cape Elizabeth. NOTICE is hereby given that atl Town and School District Taxes on Real Estate in the town ot Cape Elizabeth, ior the year 1871, remaining unpaid ou the 12th day of May, 1873 will be advertised and sola according to law. „ „ , „ ELISII AN. JORDAN, -Col: for the town ot Cape Elizabeth for 1871. Capo Elizabeth, Abril 1C, 1873. - yrl-7._ <12t&wlw In May INHALATION. „ For Hemorrhage or bleeding from the Lungs, for Soro Throat, for Asthma, for Catarrh f, r Difficult Breathing or shortness of breath, for all affbettmis of Lungs use Dr. Mor-e’s Cold MadicSS Inhalations Relief is sure. For all Female W^kSesKsaSd Ir regularities use Dr. Morse’s Uterine Tonic Pro crastination orjputting off what should be attended to at once, until another time, Is the cause of much Buffering. C. MOUSE, M. D„ 73 Free Street, Portland, Me. rachl5snla«'S3m To ieli •' THE commodious four storied Briok Store, No. 37 Commercial St.—immediate poeession given. Inquire of ELIAS THOMAS & CO., No. 90 Commercial St. Or ol w. W. THOMAS, Caaal National Bank. sept!2sntf SPECIAL NOTICES. For sale. Preble House Hack and Livery stock. Consisting of Coaches, Hacks Barouches, togeatber with tho en tire Livery Stock. Tho above Stock la first class and will bo sold at a bargain. Stable for sale or Lease. JOSHUA DAVIS & CO. apr24sndtf Preble House Stable SPECIAL NOTICEr~ Elder Kimball will deliver a lecture that bas been prepared, on “the rise and progress of the Christian Denomination,” In the Y. M. C. A. Hall, on SUN DAY, at 3 P. M. All aro cordially invited. Seats ree. apr21sn3t* SPBING OPENING! D. C. GOLD EH, Over E. T, E!<len & Co., 5 Free Street. Will open on THURSDAY, APRIL S4TH, A very large and complete assortment of New Spring Styles In S.4C4UES. MANTILLAS, AND CAPES, of Cashmere and Drap d’eto, handsomely trimmed with Passementerie Trimmings, Yak and other Laces, including all the newest designs from Paris Houses together with the latest novelties in FRENCH WALKING SUITS, ef exf niaile Cslen aad Shade*. Especial attention is (Erected to our magnificent assortment ot Llama Lace Jackets, Llama Laee Points, Fichus and Parasol Covers. j>y Having selected these goods with great care, from tho choicest Foreign importations, I shall hav great pleasure in presenting them for inspection to the public D. C. BOLDER; Over E. T. Elden & Co., No. o Free St. apr22 suSrn FIRST IN THE FIELD ! MAINE STATE HOSPITAL FAIR. In addition to my donation to the above institution I propose to sell .A. T COST, (without including freight,) any Dry or Fancy Goods to be used for that object. Any person who intends malting garments er fancy articles for the Fair, can purchase them nt my store, M Middle Street, A T FIRST COST! ana have them sent homo. Please mention when you come that you want I lie goods for the Fair, and no porfit will be aBked. A. Q. LEACH 81 Midddle Street. api8 su3w WONDERFUL CURES 1 DR. IRANI. OP BOSTON, Who has made se many Wonderful Cores all over the New England StateB, is at the PREBLE HOUSE, And will Remain a Few Weeks. Every invalid shoo'd see him, no matter what their complaint may be, 20,000 Patients have been Treated by him within the last ten years, with iVonderfiil Success. Bead (be fsliswiag Weodcrfnl Cares ia maiae i 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 wns called to see him a week ago Fiiday, he was not able to turn himself in bed; he is now able to walk the street and Is dally gaining strength.—{Ellsworth American. The above statement, so fhr as I am concerned, la but the simple truth, and Icheerfhlly endorse It as an act of justice to Dr. Urann, and earnestly recom mend all persons afflicted with Rheumatism, Neu ralgia. or other kindred complaints, whether acute or chronic,' to give him a call, being sanguine that he will enre them. JOHN B. REDMAN. Ellsworth, Jan. T, 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, and have been ablo to work ever since. . . „ A. W. BAILEY. Auburn, May 7,1865. Lewistox, Mav 7,1869. This will certify that I had lost the use of my lower limbs and was unable to walk or even stand, had aeveral physicians who pronounced my case incura ble. Hearing of Dr. Urann’s Wonderful Cures, I font for him. In less than a week was ablo to walk In the streets, and can now walk two mile** daily. JAMES F. BRADBURY. Ellsworth, Oct. 8, 1867. To the Machxas Republican.—GentsAs Dr, Urann, of Boston, is about visiting your place, and a stranger in these parts, I know very well, like most physicians traveling, he will be looked upon with sus Eicion, particularly as his cures look miraculous. I ad been obliged to walk on crutches for one year, and for nine months was not able 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 noarly half a mile, up hill, without crutches, and have been gaining ever since. J. U. JORDAN. mch26sntf_ formerly Deputy Sheriff. Wanted. An active intelligent man with ability for the busi ness, wanted to take an agency for Portland and vicinity, of one of the most popular Life Insurance Companies in this country. For information, address P. O. Box 739. apr3sn3w FOR MOTH PATCHES, FRECKLES And TAN, usoPERRY’S Moth and Freckle Lotion. It Is reliable and HAitMLt ss. Sold by Druggists everywhere. Depot, 49 Bond St., N. Y. mar22 d&wsnCml7 If jam want n nice photograph or Tin Tflw, go to A. M. McKouny’s, 161 Middle Street. He warrants them as good as can be made in Port ••“A augianeodtf SPECIAL NOTICES. BANK OF POBTLAN*. On, and after this date, the undersigned will carry on a strictly Banking business, at tlie Banking Rooms now occupied by the Second National Bankj in Portland, Maine, under the style of the BANK OF PORTLAND” and as such, will receive Deposits and make Discounts, iu the regular course or the Banking Business. „ , W. N. GOOLD. Portland, June 24th, 1872. _juu23newlt then sn tf _ BONDS ! ^tle* an<1 ?onnt'C», 10 [icr cent. property as well as I’ubU^'h'd.^Debti'very^msU ^eZTnve“to»Pg^i^ot^'S?e^SLeP!thi Bonos. Laws and Decisions of the courts ii.7nn B. Jh nothing heuer1*1" “““ thcm very “*• Nere is , .. CHARLES M. HAWKES, fcbCsntf 28 Exchange st., Portland. House for Sale. AT GORHAM, ME., a largo handsome two story house, roomg ot both stories of good size and height on a fine lot having 271 rods front on South St., a 6hort distance from Church, l’ost-oftice and Depot. The Choice Situation in Gorliam; besides numorous and fine 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 containing many currant bushes, gooseberry bushes, strawberry ami asparagus beds flue pieplant, «<fec. There are about 33 acres of land, affording pasturage and many choice house lots. Inquire of JOHN V. PERKINS. Portland, or Rev. Geo. A. Perkins, on the premises. marl2sntf BATCHELOR'S HAIR BYE. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only True and Perfect Dye. Harmless Reliablo and Instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints or unpleasant odor. Remedies the ill effect* of bad dyes washes. Produces ImxediAtely a superb Black or Natural Brown, and leaves the nair clean, soft and beautiful. The Genuine, signed W. A, atchelor. Sold by all Druggists. CHAS. BATCHELOR, Prop., 1*. T. ld&w Ivrs n FOB PIMPLES ON THE FACE, Blackhead and Fleshworm, use PERRY’S improv ed Comedono and Pimple Remedy, the great akin medicine. Prepared only by Ot. B. C. PERKY, Dermatologist, 49 Bond St., N. Y. Sold by Druggists everywhere. mai22d&wsn6ml7 MARRIED. In this city, April 23, by Rev. A. II. Wright, Am brose Hooper and Miss Clara A. Drownc, both of Portland. In this city. April 24, by Rev. A. IT. Wriebt, F.dw. F. Waite and Mias Caroline M. Kent, both ot Port land. In Yarmouth, Apnl 23. by Rev. J. J. Abbott, Ver non D. Mitchell and Nellie M. Raynes, both of Port land. DIED. In Pittaton, April 17, of dvptherla, Henry W. Ayer, aged 17 years. In Boothbay, Apiil 10, Thomas L. Preble, aged 30 years. At Fort Independence, Boston harbor, April 15. Edward G. Place, 5th U. S. Artillery, son of Edward It. Place, formerly of Portland. SSt-The funeral services of the late Mrs. Natnan Goold will take place on Friday noon, at 12 o’clock, at No. 16 Brown street, burial at the convenience of the family. DEPABlVnE «FOt’KA*H STEAUtKN NAME FROM FOR DATE City of London.New York. .Liverpool.Apl 26 Polynesian. Portland ...Liverpool.... Apl 26 Baltic.New York. .Liverpool —Apl 26 India.- .New York .Glasgow.Apl 26 Claribel.New York. .Kingston, J...Apl 2S MoroCastle.New York. .Havana.Apl 22 Mandingo.New York.. Havana.Apl 22 Cuba.New York.. Liverpool.Apl 30 Manhattan.New York.. Liverpool.Apl 30 Henry Chauncey.. .New York.. Aspinwall— Apl 30 Columbia.New York. .Glasgow.Apl 30 City of New York..New York..Liverpool. ...May 1 Austrian.Portland ... Liverpool—May 3 Pereire.New York. .Havre.May 3 Australia.New York. .Glasgow.May 3 Celtic.New York .Liverpool_May 3 Crescent City.New York. .Havana.May C Miniature Almanac. April 95. Sun rises.5.04 I Moon rises. 4.30 AM Sun sst9.6.53 I High water .9.45 AM MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. Thursday, April 94. ARRIVED. Steamer Carlotta, Mulligan, Halifax, NS,—passen gers and mdse to John Porteous. Steamer Glendou, (Br) Sulls, St John. NB. Brig Vsidora Rionda. Plummer, Havaua—4C7 hhds molasses to Geo S Hunt. Sch Clara W El well, Giles, Matanzas—36C hhda7( boxes sugar to Pliinney & Jackson. Sch Eugene Borda, Smith, Jacksonville— lnmbei to J H Hamlen. Sch Sallie Godfrey, Godfrey, Newcastle, Del—con to Geo W True & Co. Sch Casco Lodge, Walker, New York — coal t< Randall & McAllister. Sch Henrietta, Smith, New York—coal to order. Sch Livonia, Spoftord, Essex. Sch Citizen, Unton, Ncwburvport. Sell Robt Woodruff, Lewis, Wiscasset. CLEARED. Steamer Chesapeake, Mangum, New York—Hen r> Fox. Brig Wild Horse, (Br) Macombcr, Halifax—John Porteous. Brig A M Owen, (Br) Oxner, Londonderry, NS. Sch Wm Arthur, McDuffie, Baltimore—E Freeman Sch Malanta. (Br) Sanford, Wentworth, NS. Sch Lome, (Br) Flower, St John, NB—J Porteous. Seh Arcilla, (Br) Colwell, St John, NB—John Port eous. Sch Addle, Gooding, Boston—Orlando Nickerson. Sch Idaho. Creamer, Bangor, to load for N York— Orlando Nickerson. Sch T S McLcllan, Farr, Vinalhaven, to load for Washington—Orlando Nickerson. MEMORANDA. Sch Indiana. Pendleton, from Rockland for Fall River, with lime, struck on Massasoit Mill Ledge 22d, where she partly filled and fired the cargo. She is nearly a total wreck. The rigging, sails, &c, were saved. DOMESTIC PORTS. SAN FRANCISCO—Cld 16th inst, barque Sierra Nevada. Panno, Liverpool. NEW ORLEANS—Cld 18th. ships D W Chapman Stetson, Cronstadt; John Watt, Morse, for Havre barque Annie Kimball, Stinson, do; sch Lady Wood bury, Woodbury, Utilla. Sid ftn SW Pass 16th, ship Mayflower. JACKSONVILLE-Ar 9th, sell Sallie Maria, Pow ell, Portland. Ar 14th, schs G H Pomroy, Tribble, Boston; 17th Annie L McKeen, McKceu, Providence. Sid 18tb, sch Mary Augusta, Holt. Boston. SAVANNAH-Ar 19tb, sch J L Tracey, Meservey New York. CHARLESTON—Ar 22d, sell Lilly, Hughes, fron New York. Sid 22d, sch Stephen Bennett, Bennett, for a Nor them port. BALTIMORE—Cld 22d, brig Zavilla Williams Veazie, Boston; sch E L Trefethen, Sterling, Gover nor’s Harbor. Ar 23d, brig Open Sea, Veazie, Ponce. Sid 21st. brie R S Hassell, for Cicnfuegos. PHILADELPHIA—Cld 21st, sch Mary J Ward Ward, Sat ilia River. Ar 22d, sch Ida May, Drisko, Wilmington. Cld 22u, barque Cientuegos, Norgrave, Trinidad: sch Ruth H Baker, Collius. Cardenas. Below 2lst, brig Eudorus, from Matanzas; sch E B Coffin, from Cuba. Below 23d, barque Matthew Baird, from Kenne bunkport. At Delaware Breakwater 23d. schs Congress. York from Havana, for orders; Maid of the Mist, Smith from Para tor New York. NEW YORK—Ar 22d, schs Nellie Scott, Milan, hr Matanzas 12 days; EH King. Bragdon, trom Cedai Keys, Fla ; Lizzie Florence, Lipplncott, Mosquiu Inlet. Ar 23d. barque Sarah A Staples, Stone, Cardena: 12 days; brig Josie, Pettigrew, Sagua 10 days. Cld 23d, barque Evanell. Hichbom, Marseilles; brij Machias, Bartlett, Orange Bluffs, Fla. NEW HAVEN—Cld 22d, sch Georgie Staples, Lord ucorgerown. PROVIDENCE-Ar 23d, *ch Oliver Amos, Phillips Georgetown. Sid 22d. schs Jas O’Donohue. Warron, Georgetown George & Emily, Hutchinson. Philadelphia. PAWTUCKET —Ar 22d, sch Madagascar, liver Calais. NEWPORT—Ar 23d. schs Arabella, Smith, Port land for Providence; M J Laughton. Pembroke. WAREHAM—Ar 22d, sch Lydia Standish, Wilder New York. VINEYARD-HAVEN - Ar 22d. schs Col Eddy McBean, Elizabetbport; St Elmo. Davis, Boston foi New York ; Addle Blaisdell, Oarlicld, Boston toi Richmond. Sid, schs Lottie, Johnson, Matanzas 11 days foi Portland; Nathan Cleaves, Atwood, Virginia tor do: Sami Hart, Holbrook, Choptank River for Damaris cotta; Mary Ann, Alley, Calais for Bridgeport. Sid, schs E H Gott, Honest Abe, Albert Treat, En terprise, M G Collins, Harriet Newell. F Nelson. T S Rogers, Cicero, Addle Blaisdell. Nathan Cleaves, M A Rice, Martha Nichols, and others. BOSTON—Ar 23d, schs Tarry Not, Townsend, Irora Philadelphia; Xlmcnia,Ingalls,Elizabethport; Alex ander, Ealkinburg, Hoboken; Caleb Eaton, Hopkins New York : Richmond, Eaton, and Eugene. Man cheater, Calais; Hudson, Reed, and Albert, Kent, do Zina, Bradbury. Machias; Minstrel, Chase, and Lad} Ellen, Adams, Wiscasset; Fillmore, Staples, and E A Cutting. Preble, Bath; Jus H Deputy, McMahon, do Geo Brooks, Johnson, Portland. Cld 23d, barque Jennie S Barker. Waite. Bucnof Apres; sch E & F Williams. (Br) Pitt. Portland. Ar 24th, schs Judge Low, Halloweli, Hoboken; Bil low. Steele, and Lucy J Warren, Warren, ftn Calais AG Brooks, Smallago. do; Edward Everett. Shep pard, Rockport; W II DeWitt,Cunningham. Damar iscotta; E A Cutting, Preble, and William, Brigham Bath. Cld 24th, sch Game Cock, Robinson. Grand Menan SALEM—Ar 22d, schs Mary A Harmon, Davis, anc Maria Adelaide, Kent, Port Johnson; Onward, A1 len. Calais. Ar 22d, schs L M Strout, Dean, and Ocean Ranger Whiting, Port Johnson; Lyndon, Hi'liard, Elizabeth port; Harmouia. Sylvester, and Tennessee, Pillsbury, Hoboken; L A Boardinan, Norwood, do. Cld 22d, sch Quoddy. Fanning, Lubec. PORTSMOUTH—Ar 23d, sch W J Park, Bogait, Darien. FOREIGN PORTS. Calcutta previous to 22d inst, barque Daniel j , Clark, Boston. Ar at Bilboa 1st inst, brig Stephen Bishop, Gilkcy, New York. Ar at Cartliagcna 2d lust, barque Escort, Baker New York. At Newcastle 8tb iust, barque Lincoln, Trott, foi Philadelphia. Idg. Cld 8th, ship Melrose, Mills. Kong Kong. Sid ftn (Queenstown 8th inst, barque Emma Parker Stanley, (from Barrow, E) for Portland, having re paired. Sid ftn Oporto 4tli inst,,sch Paul Seavcy, Lowell Malaga. Ar at Martinique 7th inst, brig Wm RoberKnu Maguire, Baltimore. ’ ° ra *ODCTtson dHat|H?.wa V trV1,,t nIt-fch Helen M Wood Baracoa?) H ’ 'N Aovk’ <and wiled Oth inst foi wflmi^ton^NC.3 Uth h!3t' Altavela- n8W» Lc'Viifnmi Ann’?' inst' sclls 0oU1 Hunter Lewis, and Annie W, Branscomb. Portland; Wm I B,fckCTBSncCd,“?ll>llia; 2Mlbar<1U0 IIcar: [Latest, by European steamers.] Ar at London 12ih inst, Ne Plus Ultra, Hagar, fn otTS? (and ent out for Now York.) Sid ftn Toxel Oth, 11 B Gove, Harkness, Cardiff, at shields Olh, Cora, Coombs, Dundee. kid ftn Flushing Roads Oth inst. Templar, O’Brien Philadelphia. Ar at Aberdeen lOtb inst, Roeklight. Evans, Callao In Elsinore Sound 8th, F B Fay, Durham, from New Orleans for Revel. Cld at Havre Oth inst, Martha A McNeil, Watts, Now York; Rosetta McNeil, Sproul, Bordeaux and United Slates. ’ "►•KBS. Messina tor New^fork? ban3u(! Ala*ka’ from NyYork’fofcnbm HW,ry' btiS Sportsman, from NEW ADVERTISEMENTS millinIrTT Mrs. Ms B. Cushman has just received her SPRING STOCK OF MILLINERY, —Ih'CLCDIXO ALL THE— New Styles and Patterns, which she would invite the Ladies of Portland and vicinity to CALL and EXAMINE. Also a line Assortment of Fancy Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, &c. Hair Groods! Every Lady in want of Hair Goods should call and examine my stock before purchasing vxsewliere. Ladies own Ilair and Combings made over in the latest style at short notice. MRS. M. B. CUSHMAN. Congress, cor. Oak Street. apr25 dim EASTERN AND PORTLAND, SACO, & PORTSMOUTH R. R. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. Commencing .TXonday, April !18lh, 1813. Passenger trains leave Portland dai r, for Portsmouth and Boston, (Snn iays excepted) at *1.30 A. M. 16.15 A. M., 8.10 A. M., 13.40 I’. M., t 6.25 P. Leave Boston for Portsmouth and Portland at t7.30 A. M.,48.30 A. M, U2.30P. M., t3.15P. M., "8.OOP. M. Leave Portsmouth for Portland at tlO.OO A. hi, 410. 35 A. M., t3.l0 P. M., t3.40 P.M., *10.05 P. M. Leave Biddeford for Portlaad at 8.00 A. M., return ing at 4.35 P. M. ‘Pullman sleeping car express tram. N. B. This train runs Sunday Morning, does not nn Monday morning. t Accommodation train. tFast Express. ByThe Pullman Sleeping Car Express Train ar rives at and departs from the Depot of the Maine Central Railroad, in Fort land. N. B. The 6.18 A. M., and 3.40, P. M. trains from Portland, make close connections to New York by one or other of the routes from Bostou. Passengers ticketed through by either route. F. CHASE, apa25tf Supt. Portland Division. JUST RECEIVED A few pieces Black and White Striped Silks AT St.00, WOUTII 91.35 A Small Lot CHECKED SILKS AT S5r COYELL & COMPANY. apr25 tf MAYrV TO LOAN on First-Class JHLU1I.DX mortgages of Real Estate itt Fortin nd and vicinity. Real Estate bought and sold. Rents collected. Apply to F. G. PATTERSON, Real Estate and mortgage Broker, over Lowell’s Jewelry Store, ap25eodtf Cor. Congress A Brown 8ls. Experienced Coat, Pant and Vest Makers ■WASTED AT SMITH, MORGAN & BUTLER’S, Cor. Middle <& Market Sts, apr25dtf Dissolution. NOTICE is hereby given that the firm of Morrison & McDonald is this day dissolved by mutual consent, and that Duncan Morrison takes upon him self the collection of all bills due, and the paymnnl of all claims against said firm. DUNCAN MORRISON, K. MCDONALD, Portland, April 24,1873. apr25-3t* Business Chance ! THE VICTOR Sewing Machine Co., want a goo< business man to take the agency of their macli ine. The Victor is the best selling maohine and wil give the best satisfaction of any in the market am should be represented in Portland. To the right mar an excellent opportunity is offered. The Victor and J 0. Melbury can be seen at the Preble House for foui days. apr25*2t Lost. ON THURSDAY a sum of money, the fidter will be suitable rewarded by leavlug the same at this Ofiice or 34 North St. * »pr25dti Now open and ready for inspection at Fitz gerald A Co.’s, a full and complete Spring Stock of French, Eng lish, German A Amer ican Hosiery; also La dies’ and Gentlemen’s India Gauze Under vests, Kid and Lisle Gauntlets in every va riety. A large stock ol Cambric Edgings, Ac Ac. Onr entire stock offers great induce' incuts. _apr24tf Birds. Birds. Birds. A FINE ASSORTMENT OF Canaries, Trained Bulfinclics, Black Birds, Thrushes, Sterlings, Goldfinches. Linnets, Mule Birds and Larks, recently imported from Hai’tz Mountains, Germany, Can be seen and purchased at private sale for a fev days at Salesroom of F. O. BAILEY & COM &pr24-3t 18 Exchange Street. EXHIBITION. I beg leave la inform my Customer! and the Public in general that T will exhibit Wednesday, April 23. THE LATEST NOVELTIES —or— SPRING GOODS French, English and Domestic. in Ike gnate.1 rnririy. Soliciting you* esteemed call* to examine good* nud price*, l remain, yours very respectfully, T. LOBENSTEIN, NO. 4 DEERING BLOCK. rP-d_2w BONDS. New York City - >,■ “ “ “ . . gi Brooklyn City - <y Jersey City - - . Elizabeth City 7* Canada Southern R. It., Cold, - <’ B. & Cedar Rapids R. R., Cold, - 7’ Northern Pacific R. R., Gold, - 7 30’ -FOR SALE BY R. A. BIRD, 97 T^xcliaiif?e St* fub2j New 15eai'<lin" House. I rriI1E Subscriber, having leased the new ami com | JL modions house, recently ! vis & Co., upon the "Blanchard property, 30J High St., takes pleasure in announclngto tho public that ho will about th* first ot April open It for a flr*|. cln«* boarding bouse. Booms tan bo Boen ami full particulars as to >1™”;*^'®bAaiiu'',i by calling at the house from 10 A. M. to 12 M., and from 2 until C j>, M. aprScodtf g, s. KNIGHT. MISCELLANEOUS. ALLEN & CO. We have just received direct from the Importers their SPRING STYLES FINE WOOLENS i I FOR Gentlemen s Wear ! Please Call and Examine I We have also in Slock a line of Fine i Custom lleadj-Hiadc CLOTHING I OF OUR O W N DESIGN AND MANUFACTURE, which lias the same genteel appearance as those made to order. 87 MIDDLE STREET PORTLAND. April 2 6,1873. # WFJfeMSw H.M.PAYSON&CO;, Bankers and Brokers, OFFER EOR BALE Portland City .... «’ Bangor.. St. Louis ..... 6’s St Louis County . - 7’s Cook Connty - - - - 7’s Chicago ■ --- - 7’s Columbus, Ohio - - • 8’s Dayton, Ohio - - . . 8’a Leeds & Farmington R.R., guaranteed H’s Portland & Rochester R. K. - - 7’s Maine Central R. R. - - - 7’s Central R. R. of Iowa Gold • - 7’s Chicago, Danville & Vincennes It. R., Gold,.7’s Northern Pa. iflc R. R. Gold ■ 7-30’s Government Bonds, Bank Stocks and Gold Bought and Sold. • 32 Exchange Street, PORTLAND" ap2 dli bonds; j Portland City - ... 6’s Rockland City.H’s j Bath City.H’s ! kangorCity .... 6’s St. Louis City ..... H’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 Wisconslu R. R., Gold, • - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Defered Rent Script Bought. »Uli AALL BY Will. E. WOOD, Ag’t, Sept 7~<ltf|p__ 07 Exchange St J. B. Brown & Sons, BANKERS, No. 40 Exchange St., PORTLAND, MAINE. Business the same as an Ineor porated Bank. Interest allowed on Deposits. Dealers in Government Bonds. Gold and Foreign Exchange. Investment Securities constant I ly on hand. I J**29_ tatt BONDS FOR SAFE. Portland City . . -O'. Bangor “ tt's St. Louis “ (i s Elizabeth, X. J.7’s Cleveland “ 7’s . Toledo “ ... 8’s ’ Cook Connty. HI.. - - - 7’s . Marion Connty, Ind., - - 8 s Maine Central R. R. - - < » , Portland * Rochester R. R. - <’s Atchison. Topeka A Sante Pe Gold 7’s t Northern Pacific R. R. Gold - 7-30’s Chicago, Dan. & Via. R. R. Gold - 7’s Atlantic & St. Lawrence R. R. Stock and Dcf. Rout Scrip BOUGHT BY Swan & Barrett, IDO MIDDLE STREET. fcl>24 _ coUtl Carpets Cleaned —AT— FOSTER’S DYE HOUSE, 1*0. *4 UNION STREET. Orders left at Forest City Dtp Homo am ^ •» (h. Dye Haul EEy No charge for trucking. aplidtf

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