Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 26, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 26, 1873 Page 4
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POETRY._ Promethean Fire. Yon bate beard and known Promotheun’ Rtorv? He it wa» who brought down fire from Hcavon. In tho hollow of a reed ho hid it. So they say; but I havo my opinion. Know you, then, our very famous poota Draw their inspiration from tobacco— Through cigars tho ti c Promethean sucking: Thbi 1b the reed which old Prometheus esuried— Nothin? hot a roll of sweet tobacco. Wo have found Mr reed once more, wo raodomp, With its sot fire smoldering, internal, . . , Whence we roll and wreathe the mists or drcamia^u. Poor Proiuotbeus!—bad effects of smoking Sufiered over after with his liver: Not uncommon penalty of - Have you got a light there for mo / J hank y on. Yes, I am fond of smoking; I confess it. Wrong of him to bring cigars down to us, Doubtless; but if I had been Prometheus, Verily I think I would have done if. “C. P. Lin Overland Monthly. From the Kansas Monthly Yagaaino. A Wife’s Story. It was a sweet little face that came to me just at a time when my bark was fast near ing the billows. It was but a short time three years—that I called her mine; hut look ing back upon all the past. I tremble to think what might have been had her presence nev er brightened my life and taught me my duty. It was just before the late war between the north aud the south that I became the wile of a navy officer. He was many years my sen ior, but it was a union of hearts for all. He was reserved and dignified as became his po sition ; I was gay and light-hearted almost to frivolity, I think now. He often pleasantly chided me for my gayefv, saying I ought to settle down row I had such aa old-tashiouru husband. But I knew he was most pleased when I was rcmst cheerful, so accepted lus findings in the spirit in which they were ad u.ii.i4ftiod. , , , At the breaking out of the war my husband had been ordered to L-• a small station created for the emergency, there to take com mand of a vessel being fitted up for the Mis sissippi squadron. Ot course I accompanied him. L—— was a small town, of no note nutd the war converted it into a naval sta tion, thus bringing labor aud money to its in habitants. Of the society the least said the better. Them were quite a number of officers sta tioned there, most ot them married men. who, with their wives, made up our society. We were constantly resorting to ways and means to kill time. There was one family of some pretensions in the place who frequently joined our circle, and at whose house wo were quite as frequently invited; but owing to my husband's retired habits, we ourselves seldom went. This was not at all satisfac tory to one ot my temperament, aud when I would hear the officers’ wives talking over these festivities, I longed with all tho fervor of a child to participate in them. “You are burying yourself alive,” one would say; and another add,“You are as old as your husband now.” And Mrs Stanhope, the wife of oui snrgeon once advised me to go without him; “other ladles do,” she added. But my pride and common sense forbade that. I had al ways considered it a wife's duty to respect the wishes of her husband, and I was a little surprised that Mrs. Stanhope, a lady at least fifteen years my senior, should thus advise me. One night the officers were to give a ball on board the boat then in my husband’s com mand. It was the first regular ball they had given—the previous entertainments were merely social parlies. Arrangements had been made to make this quite a grand affair for that out of the way place. My husband had not altogether approved of the measure, although he had consented ‘‘You will surely attend,” I remarked, as he expresse l to me bis disapprobation. “It being on board your own vessel, it would hardly look well to stay away.” “Yes, I wiil go; but Clara, I heartily dis approve of such festivities at a time when our country is so overshadowed with war.” The evening of the hall at length arrived. All so far had been entirely favorable, and a delightful time was anticipated. The dance had already commenced, when an otderly came in search of my husbaud. There had come a despatch ordering my hus band to report to M-at once. I leave you in charge of Lieutenant Morris, he said, as be imparted the news to me, at the same time bowing to the Lieutenant, who was with him. “I accept the trust,” he replied grace fully. “I shall probably he back the day arter to morrow at the farthest,” he continued, and bidding me good-bye, wc parted. Lieutenant Morris was the oldest officer in the squadron there except my hnsband. He w» unmarried, very affable in his manners and upright in deportment, and a universal favorite. Flushed with gayety, I entered into the en joyment of the hour with a keen relish. “You are a tine lancer, Mrs. B.,“ said my companion, as he led me to a seat after the quadrille. “How is it you have never at tended our select dances before?” “My husband does not enjoy them,” I an swered. “Is that a sufficient reason ?” he asked in a half whisper. “I think so,” I replied little haughtily. “Then you are no champion for woman's rights,” he answered gayly. “Is it fair to judge me by that?” “Perhaps not. But see, they are going to waltz. You waltz, do you not?” “Not often, and I must beg to be excused to-night.” f He bowed and went to seek another part ner, and soon I saw him whirling down the cabin with Miss Checsebro, a niccc of Gov. West's. To say that I was pleased with the enter tainment and the attentions I received,would but express very faintly my delight I was charmed, intoxicated with it, ami loyal as I was, I scarcely gave one thought to my ab sent husband, who at the time I sought my state room, was riding fearlessly through the storm of midnight iu obedience to orders. The da on which my husband had expec ted t> return ca i e and passed, and the next also; still he came not; and I, though accus tomed to disappointments of this character, grew restless and uneasy To return the compliment to the officers, Govimor West had issued invitations to a ball, to he given "at his residence just one week from the uight of ours. A number of the elite from the neighbor ing city had been invited, and the affair promised to be -i very brilliant one. This may be though;*! very short time in which to prepare for a ball, but it must be re membered that ilie boats were daily expected to leave tne station, ana tncrc was no nine to spare. . “Of course you will go,” said Mrs. Stan hope to me. “I am undecided,” I replied. “If my hus band returns it shall be as he says. If he docs nut return I hardly expect to go.” “But you are in my charge,” said Lieuten ant Morris, “and I, as your guardian, shall insist upon your going." “Stop, Lieutenant! As I understand it, I was only put in your charge for that evening” I answered playfully. “Oh, no, Mrs. B. There was no time specified. You are still under the shadow of wywing.” We bantered each other for a time, I far from feeling the gay spirits I assumed; for secretly I very much wished to attend the ball, aud I knew if my husband returned my going was doubtful. The day passed, and another, when instead of my husband there came th s despatch: “I am unexpectedly detained. It will be Impossible for me to be with you for at least ten days. Meantime eDjoy yourself as best you can. Lieutenant Morris will see that you ara comfortable.” At any other time I should have been ready to cry at the prolonged absence of my hus band, but I confess to a secret gratification upon receiving the despatch. lie could not be at home in time for the ball, and had ho not expressed a desire for me to enjoy my self? I showed the despatch to Mrs. Stan hope, who i ns lantly advised me to accept the escort of rlie Lieutenant and attend the ball. I think it was a knowledge that she would .thus advise me that prompted me to show her my letter. Sriil I did not feel at rest. I had a sort of pride that rebelled against ap pearing in society without my husband; but Mrs. Stanhope's arguments and the Lieuten ant's entreaties at length scattered my scru ples. and I resolved to go. My early life—my girlhood days—had been passed in strict Seclusion, and my husband's quiet ta-te* bad made my married lile almost as solitary in regard to society. Is tt so much oi a wonder then that I was almost carried away by its gay scenes ? The evening came, and in company with Dr. btanbopc a id wife and Lieutenant Mor ris I went to the ball. The Lieutenant was exceedingly attentive, and I received many attentions from others; still I was ill at ease. Several times I caught myself wondering if people would t.unk me unmarried; or worse still, his wife; and once or twice I fancied that the Lieutenaut half smothered the 3fra. when introducing me to his friends. “Have you enjoyed the evening, Mrs. B?” I he inquired as we walked homewards. "Oh, rery much!”I replied with much fer vor. “I hope nothing will keep you away from such gatherings in future.” “That is more than I can promise myself. „knof. Captain B. does not enjoy PerhaM iiSn™fa'r to kceP y°u from them. vorabl^tow^d themg”r<lay8hC Was morcfa' old man yet?” * replilid; “but he is not an might*mak^heSjhat comparisons one I saw, or fancied I saw, in his allusion to the disparity in our ac^ Vmt t made no reply. “ ’ 11 Tbo next day brought my husband, ! “Do you care that I went?” I asked after i I had told him how I had employed try time, “Not at all. It is very lonesome here even when I am with you; it must he intolerable when I am gone. I am glad my little gill en joyed it.” I “There la to be a horseback parly to-mor row,” nervously toying with the buttons ot ! hi s coat. “Isthere? Well?” “Shall we go?” I asked. “It would be baldly any pleasure for me, j as I have been in the saddle for nearly ten ! days.” Although I said nothing, my face must have expressed rav disappointment, for he very soon said: “Do you wish to go, Clara ?“ “Very much.” . j “Would you bo satisfied to go without i me?” “Hardly.” , „ 1 “Then suppose we stay at home. 1 should enjoy reading this volume with you more than riding out,” and lie tossed a beautifully i bound little volume into my lap. At another time I should have screamed with delight, for it wus what I bad sj mucli longed to see—a copy of “Enoch Arden.” jjr.t now there came no response, no word of thanks from my lips. He seemed disap pointed. but said nothing as he went out Iwasjnst in a mood to feel unkindly to ward every one, and most unkindly of all to ward my noble husband. What right had he to make mo conform to his tastes. Then I fell to thinking how cruel it was to bring me away from my earlier friends and bury me alive in that miserable, dull town. Surely all men were not so reserved or so tbgyish as ho, and wondered if I should not have been more satisfied with one nearer my own age. Then I found myself making comparisons, ever a dangerous tram of thought for a wife. Some how, uppermost in my mind during a'l this mental barranguc was Lieutenant Morris, with his handsome face and genial ways. I blush now witn shame as I recall those thoughts bat I was angry anil disappointed then, and just in a mood to think myself very much abused. I must have behaved shamefully ill that day, for in the evening my husband came up where I was sitting, and laying his hand up on my shoulder said in a very low calm voice: “Clara, I would not willingly give you pain or deny you one pleasure. I cannot attend you to-morrow, but if you wish will provide I you an escort.” “Oh, do!” I exclaimed so eagerly that the calm look in her eyes grew painfully penetrat ing as he fixed them sadly upou my face. I went with the party, nominally under the escort of Dr. Stanhope and wife, but it was Lieutenant Morris who rode by my side who praised my riding, my figure and general ap pearance with more warmth than pleased ev en my insatiable vanity. After that day my husband seemed .differ ent. He was as kind to me as ever, ever in dulging uie more than formerly, but the old tenderness was gone. I missed the stolen ca ress, the pet warmth—the thousand little tendernesses that had before made my life so sweet. Had any one given 'me a whispered hint that my heart wa* growing disloyal to my husband, or that Lieutenant Morris sought my society with pleasuie, I should have re pelled the accusation with indignation. I had no thought of anything wrong. But then why was I so pleased with his society ? Why did X care so little whether it was he or my husband who rode by my side; who walked with me, and seemed always ready to attend me? It was because I loved flattery, and he filled my measure to intoxication. The summer had ripened into autumn, and autumn was fast merging into winter; still, annfmmt -ill Aim ovrijotofiAiui urn morn irnf detained at the station. Mrs. Stanhope had set her active brain to work conjuring up fes tivities for the winter, aud her programme was the promise of oyster suppers, card par ties, and balls enough to suit the liveliest taste; aud I, so far from being surfeited with society and pleasure, was almost beside my self with the delightsome privileges. The home delights of reading and conver sation that had once been so pleasing to me were now disliked and neglected, except at intervals, when prudence and duty would as sert. their sway. My husband never rebuked, me and but seldom accompanied me to those gay scenes; but I had become so accustomed to appearing without him that it scarcely mattered any tiling whether he attended mo or not. Where ail this blind foolishness might have led me I shudder to think. But a merciful God interposed. With pitying eye He saw my tolly, aud sent a messenger of grace--a sweet pledge oi love—to snatch me, it may be from ruin. I was about to become a mother. When the fact first became known to me I was very angry and mortified. I bad planned such a gay winter, and to be disappointed was so sore a trial. 1 fear that if I hau then studied my own heart I should have discov ered that the loss or lieutenant Morris's so ciety and flattering speeches was what would disappoint me most. But as months passed on I became reconciled to all this, especially as it brought back all the old tenderness of my husband; and the pleasant hours of social intercourse so long neglected and unappre ciated. In May my child, a beautiful little daughter, was born. All the maternal love within me was bom with it, and society, gay ety and adulation were all forgotten in the dear sweat treasures of home. Oh, how llovcd that child! I ofren won dered if all mothers thus loved heirj children. Aud from the love born with its birth there sprang such a new feeling ot tenderness toward my husband that I bad never dreamed could exist. Had I lealized then as 1 do now, the mission of that child, I should have been prepared more for what fol lows. But that was not revealed to me till mv heart throbbed with the agony of desoia tiou. For three years this messenger of love and peace cheered our home aud hearts. Then death robbed me of my treasure. Never was death more desolating nor sorrow more deep aud murmuring, followed by a sweeter, calm er, holier submission., Though years have passed since then my old love of gayety has never returned. The whispers of vanity have been unheeded, the loyalily of my heart has never been question ed, because 1 find a purer joy in a life of de votion to Him who, when folly had well nigh ruined me, raised His holy arm in my behalf. And to-day, as I scatter fresh spring flowers over the grave of her whose guileless soul led her mother’s feet back to duly aud right, I bless in my inmost soul Him “who gave, who took, wh i will restore—who doeth all things weil. » Sarah Hart. Dissolution of Copartnership. | -VTOTICE is nercbv givon thrt tho firm of RAX- j 11 I>ALL, Mc ALLISTER & CO., is hereby dis solved by mutual consent. JOHN F. RAND ALT/. HENRY F. McALLISTER, EDWARD H. SARGENT. ; Portland, March 27, 1873. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned havo this day formed a copart nership under the name of RANDALL & McALISTER, and will continue the business of dealers In COAL & WOOD at the old stand of tho late firm of RANDALL, McALLISTER & CO., GO Commercial St. They will settle all demands of the late firm oi Randall, McAllister A Co. JOHN F. RANDALL, HENRY, F. McALLISTER. Portland, March 27th, 1873. mar29dti Grand Trunk Railway Co. TENDERS — FOR — ROLLING STOCK! w TENDERS will be received bv llio undersigned up to 5 o’clock on SATURDAY, the 3rd of May 1873, for the following Rolling Stock, viz:— 600 Cattle or Box Freight Cars. 200 Platform Cara. 2000 Sets cf Tracks for Box Cars. 500 “ “ Platform “ Si>cclf.cations nnd drawings can be seen at the Of fire of tho Mechanical Supt. of the Company at M»»n real. Tenders to state the numbers of each sort of car and sets of trucks that can be delivered by tbo 1st of October, 187.3, and the price for c: ch car and sot of trucks. Delivery will have to be made at Stratford and Montreal. C. J. BRIDGES, aplSdSw managing Director. Ship Timber and Knees. Hackmatack, Hardwood or White Oak Timber and Plank fit tho lowest cash prices. For Sale In Portland by HALL L. DAVIS, LOR LON, SHORT & HARMON. R. K. HUNT & CO. aug2Q____ Badly JOB PRINTING neatly executed at tlite office. MISCELLANEOUS._ | F TBISGS WOBTH K?tOWI5iC. S v Cl pace book, full of good things, valuable BecrJu, and important information, mailed lor two 61 apWwr AdLEK & CO- 524 Sixth Av., Few York !Send tor our Illufiratod Calaloguo of now books 011 building. A. J. DICKS ELL & CO., — ap2t4w ‘11 Warren-stKcw \ork. eifKT W1RD BEECnSB'8 Pnpnr with the largest circulation in the world, grows wonderfully because it is tbe best paper, gives- sub scriuer*; the most beantif\U picmiums, and oners can vassers the mos*: LIBERAL TERMS. Send for Cir cular, J. B. FORD & CO„ New York, Boston, Chi cago, or San Francisco. ap2t*w -fl SAMPLES sent by mail for 50c. that retail Jl£ quick for $10. R. L. WOLCOTT, 131 Chat ham-squarc,N. Y. apr2d4wt HUNT S REMEDY Cukes Kidney Disease. HUNT’S REMEDY Cures Gravel HUNT’S REMEDY Cures Inflammation of tite Bladder. HUNT’S REMEDY Cubes Diseases of the TTbixabt Oroaxs. HUNT'S REMEDY Cures all Forms of Dropsy. HUNT’S REMEDY 13 Purely Vegetable. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Remove that Pain in* Your Race. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Restore Your Appetite. HUNT’S REMEDY Has Saved the Lives of Thousands. HUNT’S REMEDY Is Sold by all Druggists. HUNT’S REMEDY Only Known Cub.* ^orsY. HUNT’S REMEDY Contains Nothing Injurious. HURT’S REMEDY 1 Effectual Cure for Suppressed Urine. HUNT’S REMEDY Usbd nr Physiciass Daily. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Cure Dr0P3Y of Scrotum. HUNT’S REMEDY Will any Climate. HUNT’S REMEDY Prepared by William E. Clarke V. ill Curb Fe ialb Complaints HUirrS REMEDY Ask fo£ I . Take no Other. HOST’S REMEDY Curbs Inflamed Kidneys. HUNT’S REMEDY Never Fail3 in Dnorsr. HUNTS REMEDY Will IIkv.Sve tii.Tt Pain in Youp. Lo:n». Lv r T.Uc It. Don’t Delay. HUNT’S H Y Will Save Youa Life. .r. w. perkihs &. i:o., apr2 8wi WANTED I!TniEI>IATKIiW60,000 ad dresses, to which specimen copies of Smith’s Magazine will be sent/ree. Agonts wanted. Write. Pliny F, Smith, 51 Liberty St., N. Y ap2flw' cXm^horT n e. PAIN! PAIN! PAIN!—The Great Din eovery fir the relief of pain and a sure and immedi ate cure for Rheumatism, chronic an 1 acute, Sprains. &c. It has a pleasant and refreshing odor, and will not grease or stain the most ilolicato fabric, which makes it a luxury in every family. Price 25 cents, per bottle. For sale bv ail druggists. _£p5t4w REUBEN HOYT, Prop’r, Now York. A MECHANICAL CURIOSITyT lALivtPiiS^ Every mouse caught 1 ~ « jgpgA Tesets the trap for an ^ ^aca Qth' rl Six sent by ex | uress for $3. Sample I by mail prepaid, 75 cts, i For sale bv the trade. _ R. E. DIETZ. ap5tiw’ Patentee. 51 aud 5G Fulton St., Ne.v York. FIRE! FiRE!! FBRE ! ! ! FIGHTING FIRE ! AGENTS WANTED For the gran/fes* book of rhe year, now selling with astonishing rapid ity. Tolls of the causes of Fire; Safes: Firo-proof Buildings; Conquering Fire with Water, Steam and Gas; Insurance—Is it safe? Its History, Basis, Management, How to Insure, &c.; Vivid accounts of the Great Fires of History. Agents send lor circu lars. You will not regret it. Sent free. Address Dustin, Gilman & Co.. Hartford, Ct. apr5t4w $10 A day ! Easily made by an Agency of “Our Own Family Doctor.” Best medical work extant. Everybody buys that sees it. Unusual inducements to Agents. Send for circu lars and terms to HURST & CO., 746 Broadway, N. Y. C3?“An oasv and sure way to make money. ap5 ‘ 14w I mmEmm It is not a physic which may give temporary relief to the sufferer for the first few do es, hut which, from continued use brings Piles and kindred diseases to aid in weakening the invalid, nor is ^adoctoredliquor which, under the popular name of “Bittera is so extensive^ palmed oft on the public as sov’ereign rem edies. but it is a most powerful Tonic nad alterative, pronounced so by the leading medical authorities of London and Paris, and has been long used by the regular physicians of other countries with wonderful remedial results. Dr. Wells Extract of Jurufoeba retains all the medicinal virtues peculiar to the plant and must be taken as a permanent curative agent. In there want of acCfon in your Liver Sc Hplecnt Unless relieved at once, the blood becomes impure by deleterious secretions, producing scrof ulous or skin diseases, Blotches, Felons, Pustules, Canker, Pimples, &c., etc. Tako Jnrnbcbn to cleanse, purify and restore the vit iatod blood to healthy action. Have yoa a Dyspepstic Stomach ? unless digestion is promptly aided the system is debilitated with loss of vital force, poverty ot the Blood, Dropsi cal Tendency, General Weakness or Lassitude. Take it to assist Digestion without reaction, it will impart youthful vigor to the weary sufferer. Have you weakness of the Intcctinc* ? You are In clanger ot Chronic Diarrhoea or the dread ful Inflammation of the Bowels. Take it to allay irritation and ward oft tendency to inflammations. J Havt yon wcnkncM of the Uterine or Urinary Organa ? You must procure instant ro« lief or you are liable to Buttering worse than death. Take it to strengthen organic weakness or life be comes a burden, '‘iM? to frequently taken to keep the s\st» m in perfect health or you are otherwise in great or contagious dimane*. JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Platt St., New York _ „ Sole Agent for the United States. 1 rice One Dollar per Bottle. Send forClreular _£I"J___twt FIRST MORTGAGE^ SINKING FUND GOLD BONDS. Stetff G-000 torca of very valuable vomsKDS °r W00D C°-' VIS -duo 111 from 1110 20 in'll'',GISTEEEDCountyand School Bonds 10 JPhB CENT. NEBRASKA SCHOOL BONDS. Payable in N. Y. City, and for sale at prices yTai 1 Pay 0ViT *2 per cent, on the investment. Call or seud lor pamphlets with maps and full particulars that will satisfy the most cautious invest ors. THUS. P. ELLIS &‘CO.f Bankers, 14 Pine St., N. Y. City. apr5t4w JOSIAH ALLEN’S WIFJE’ DAS WROTE A BOOK. n spite oi Josh’s determination not to spend a cent o hire any one to read it. <500,GO a niontbeanbo madebyscllingthisbook. AGENTS TAKE NOTICE S When we brought out Mark Twain’s books we irotnised yon a harvest; wo now promise you anobii r and wiBo agents will secure territory, which we sill now arrange for. For circulars address AMER ICAN PUBLISHING CO., Hartford, Conn. npr7____!4w_ AGENTS! A RARE CHANCE We will pay all Agcnta S40 per week tn casth who will eugago witn us at once. Everything furnished and expenses naid. Address ap»t4w A. COULTER & C30., Charlotte, Mich. _MISCELLANENOUS. THE MORMON WIFE. AGENTS Yf'A.IYTE© For this fearless book. It comprises tlio Ad ventures and Experionco of a woman—written by herself— for years tbo wlfo of a Mormon Prophet—disclosing alt that, is mysterious, wicked and startling. Full of thrilling adventure, humorous and pathetic scents—the most fa-ciUHting hook cxiant. Portrait of the Anthoicbb, and of lead ing Mormons,—wen and women,—Life and Scenes in Utah. etc. For circulars address Hartford Publish ing Co., Hartford, Conn._apr7t4w icT PER CENT. County, Town, City, and Sc'uool District Bonds of Iowa, Illinois, and Kansas for sale below par. Cou pon bonds registered with State Auditor. Interest collected and paid by Slate Treasu ers. They are more secure than State Bonds, for States may repu- ■ diale, while Municipalities cannot, n rite lor circu lars ami information. Any marketable securities taken in exchange. BROWN, WADSWORTH & CO., BANKERS, 22 Nassau-s*., N. Y. aprlO___ _ WING & SON’S PIANOS! (Successors to DOANE, AV1XG & CUSHING.) The American Piano. FIRST PiiE MITTTVLS. Illinois State Fair, 1870. Alabama State Fair, 1871. Ohio State Fair, 1871 & 1872. Texas State Fair, 1872. Numerous County Fairs. From Mr. K (heard Hoffman, the eslebrated Pianist “I conscientiously believe that your Piano i3 in every respect a most maynifleeut instrument.** Form the "Independent** “The American Piano has deservedly become a very popular instrument.” Purchasers* testimonials from all parts of the U. 9. WARRANTED SEVEN (7) YEARS Prices Low for the Quality. Responsible Agents wanted for unoccupied terri tory. In localities where agencies are not yet estab lished, umil such are established, we will sell Pianos to the public at Factory Wholesale Prices. Send for circular to WING & SOY, 423 Broome St., New York. mch22 lv A CARD. TMfY attention having bcon called to a “notice” UX bearing date March 28th and appearing Iu the Portland Press of April 4th, I deem it justice to my self to state that I had prior to that date retired from the business ot my father, Simon Cole, having form ed other business connections. LEWrS n. COLE. Portland, April 5,1873. Copartwcrsliip Notice* Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have this day formed a copartnership under the firm name of Mowe, Cole & Benson, for the purpose of conduct ing a wholesale Lumber Business, at No. 140 Water Street, New York, with branch office and Lumber wharf at Dcakea wharf, No. 332 Commercial Street. Portland, Mo. W. R. MOWE, LEWIS H. COLE. EDWIN A. BENSON. March 27th, 1873. TO MY FRIENDS AND FORMER PATRONS ! 1 bog to call your attention to the above announce I ment and take pleasure in assuring you that my con nections in the Lumber trade are satisfactory. Our business at Portland will be in charge of my brother Mr Albert Cole, assisted by Messrs. David Birnie and L. L. Jburston, who will act under my instruct ions. I can assuse you that the flrjn of Move, Cole & Benson, will use their best endeavors to give satis faction to all who may favor them with their patron age. _ aprSfllmLEWIS H. COLE. TO IFVESTORS. The Northern Pacific Railroad 7-30 First Mortgage Gold Bonds, which we recommend as a profitable and well-secured investment, bear 7 3-10 per cent, gold interest (about 8J currency), and have tho following dements of se curity, viz: 1. They arc the obligation of a strong corporator. 2. They are a First Mortgage on the Road, its Equipments, Rights and Franchises. 3. Tboy are a first lien on its Net Earnings. 4. There is pledged, in addition, for the payment of principal and interest,a Land Grant of 12,800 acres per mile through the States, and 23 6t)0 acres per mile through the Teiritories traversed. The Company is already entitled to nearly Ten Million acres of its Grant, and its Land sales thus far have everaged §5.00 nar acre. With nearly 500 miles of the road constructed and in operation, the earnings for 1873 will be large. All marketable *tocks and bonds are received In exchange for the Northern Pacifies on most tavorablo terms. JAY COOKE & CO., IVcw York. Philadelphia and Washington FOR SALE IK PORTLAKD BY WM. E. WOOD, SWABI A BARRETT, and II. Zi. PAYSOS. aprlS eod0w&w6wl6 ■ A. J. W1LJL1JMS0JV & CO. 31 Brntllc Street, Btston. 9 > a 4 < 3 in W X J 3 cl ■ K > A I Manufacturer’ A gents for KEYSTONE, PORTABLE FORGES AND BLOW ERS. If >BSON’S CHOICE STEEL * WIRE. THOMASTON BRASS COMPANY. WELLINGTON MILLS. EMERY AND CLOTH. HORTON & CUSHMAN’S CHUCKS. MORSE DRILL COMPANY’S DRILLS AND CHUCKS. Also in sti ck a complete line of HARD WARE. Fino Tools. Machinists and Black-smiths Supplies. Car vers, Cabinetmakers. Piano-forte makers, Moulders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and Carpenters’ Tools. Stubs Files Tools and Steel Wire. English, French and Swiss Files, Anvils, Vices, Lathes. Mitre Boxes &e-_ aprtMeodlw Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is hereby given that tho copartnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Sam uel Rounds & Sons, is this day dissolved bv mutual consent. S AMUEL ROUNDS, GEO. H. ROUNDS. CllAS. F. ROUNDS. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under tho firm name of Rounds, Sar gent & Co., and will continue the business of dealers in Coal & wood, at the old stand of Samuel Rounds, ^r^n3’ 3® Commercial Street. They will settle all demands ot the lato firm of Samuel RoundB & Sons. SAMUEL ROUNDS, GEO. H. ROUNDS, EDWARD H. SARGENT. apr5 _dtr L. C. JOHNSON &~SON^ —HAVING TAKEN TOT— RESTAURANT under the New City Building in Iflwis‘?,IY>for, w term of five years, would now say to the pub:1 pDcct wel ntu d to keep a first-class place h.\ ®'?7p'rtbnd Our Ei.. ofFare shall be In keeping wi h the Portland and Boston Markets. Those visiting Lewiston do no forget to call at Manufacturers’ and Merchants’ restaurant, CITYBUILDING, r>ino Street, EEWISTON, MAINE. TUT-™11™5’ J°”g iVKW. LAMDRY! rr..,,™ that he is prepared to do washing for Steam “.T uoteis Families, &c„ with special attemUoh paid to Ladies Dresses, Skirts. Laces, Gent* Shirtl nml every description of fine washing. This Laundry bcinc provided with the newest and most approved Machinery, and experienced help, the Froprteto- believes he can guarantee perfect satistic tion to to his customers. location, Bradbnry’s Court, En trance on Fore near India St. JOHN SPENCER, Superlntendant. Late Steward of St’r John Brcoks, Boston andPort _ land Lino___fgbjaiyr Announcement. ]\TB. JAMES L. FOGG is admitted as a membor of °Ur ari" £kom U“B djafb. MATHEWS & CO. Portland April 1,187». ** _STEAMERS. For Waldoboro aud DamarStta! The Steamer . CU-pLES HOUGHTON Alex. 1'arnbam, Jr., Master win •Oil and after 30th Inst., leave At B ‘^^b'Vharf every Wodnesdav at 6 o cock, A. M„ for Bootlibay, Bound Pond and Waldoboro, and every Saturday at 7 o’clock A m for Bootlibay, Hogdon’s Mills and UamarisSitt^' Returning, will leave Damariscctta everv Mondav at 7 o clock A. M., and Waldoboro, everv Thursduv at b o clock A. .11., connecting with the Railroads and Boats for Boston. Freight and passage cheaper than by any other route. Freight received alter One O’clotk JVM., days previous to sailing. Inquire of HARRIS, ATWOOD * CO.. 145 Commercial St. Portland, April 23, 1873. npr24tf fcfT* Argus copy.___ __ Maine Steamship Co NEW IBSA.MitnEM. SEMI-WEEKLY LINE Sieamers Dirigo and Franconia will, until further notice, rnu as follows: Leave Galt’s Wharf, Portland, _- ’every MONDAY and THURS DAY, at 5 P. M., and leave Pier 3$ E. E., New York, every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 3 P. SI. Tlio Dirigo and Franconia are fitted up with line accommodations for passengers, making this the most convenient and comfortable routo for travelers be tween New York and Maine. Passage iu State Hoorn $5. Meals extra Goods forwarded to and from Montreal, Ouobcc Halifax, St. John, and all parts of Maine. Sbippo aro requested to send their freight to tlio Steamers as early as 4 P. M.,on the days thoy leave Portland. For Freight or Passage apply to HENRY FOX. Galt’s Wharf, Portland, J. F. AMES, Pier 38, E. R., New York. MayfMiti Portland, Bangor andMachias Steamboat Co. Inside line between Portland and Bangor, Mt. Desert an«l Machins. The Steamer CITY OF RICHMOND, CAPTAIN C. KILBY, (J. Will leave Railroad Wharf, every MONDAY, WED NESDAY and FRIDAY

evening, at 10 o’clock, commencing Wednesday, April 9. For Bangor, touching at Rockland, Camden, Lin colnvillc, Belfast. Scarsport, Sandy Point, Bucksport, Winterport and Hampaeu. Returning will leave Bangor everv Mondav, Wed nesday and Friday morning .at 6 o’clock, toucliiug at the above named landing, arriving in Portland at 5 o’clock P. M. The Steamer Lewiston, CAPT. CHARLES DEERING, Will leave Railroad Wharf every THURSDAY Evening, at 10 o’clock, for Rockland, Cnstino, Deer Isle. Seagwick, S. W. Harbor, (Mount Desert,) Mill bridge, Jonesport, and Machiaaport. Returning will leave Machiaaport evory Monday morning at 5 o’clock, touching at the above named landing. For further partictuars inquire of Roes & Sturdivant, 179 Commercial Street, or CITRUS STURDIVANT, Gen A**t. Portland, April 5, 1873. apr5-tf MAIL LIKE TO Halifax Nova Scotia, DIRECT t With connection!, to Priucc Edvard Is land aud Cnpc Breton. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK. The new side wheel Steamship FALMOUTH. Capt. W.A. Colby, willleave Railroad wharf, Port ►land, everv TUESDAY, at 5.30 P. _ rM„ and the CARLOTT A, Cant. E. D. Mulligan, will leave Galt wharf, everv SATUR DAY, at 5.30 P. M., (or on arrival of train leaving Boston at noon.) FOB HALIFAX DIRECT Making closo connections with the Nova Scoiia j Railway, for Windsor, Truro. New Glasgow aud Pictou, and steamers for Prince Edward Island; al so at New Glasgow, N. S.. with Lindsey’s Stages for Cape Breton. 63?” RETURNING tho Cartotta will leavo Halifax on TUESDAYS, at 4 P. M.. and the Falmouth on THURSDAYS, at 9 P. M. For freight and further information apply to J B. COYLE, Jr., Atlantic Wharf, or mamCdtf___JOHN POKTEOUS. Agent. PORTLAND i. - AND — PHILADELPHIA. Clyde’s Iron Line of Steamers! Running between Trovidenc® and Philadelphia every WED NESDAY and SATURDAY gives direct communication to and rom Portland and all other points in Maine, with Philadelphia audbevond. Through rates arc given to Philadelphia and all points reached >y the Penn. Central and the Phil. & Reading R. R>s„ and to all the principal Chios in the South aud Southwest. No Wharfage. No commission tor rnrwarrtiug. Full im formation given bv WALDO A. PEARCE, Agent, 124 Washington St., Doston, or J. 15. COYLE »Jr., Portland. WM. P. CLYDE, & CO., Gen’l Managers, janll ly 12 So. Delaware Avenue Philadelphia. INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. Eastport, Calais aud Rt. John, Disbt. Windsor and Halifax. SPp.IN'G! ARBANGEMENT. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK! On and after Monday March 2ith the Steamer New York, Capt. E. B. Winchester, and the Steam •er Now Brunswick, Cant. S. H. . II I— ■ -'Pike, will leave Railroad Wharf, foot ot Stato St., every MONDAY and THURSDAY at 6 P. M., for Eastport and St. John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastport. on the same days. Connections mado at Eastport for St. Andrews Robbinstou, Calais, Woodstock and Houlton. Connections made at St. John for Digby, Annapo lis, Windson, Kontville, Halifax, N. S„Shediac. Am herst. {^"Freight received on days cf sailin'? until 1 o’clock P. M. marlSislwtc_A. R. STUBBS, Agent. FOR BOSTON. 1 r- - ««T‘hTHE SUPERIOR SEA-GOING j STEAMERS j FOREST CITY and MONTREAL, Having commodious Cabin and State Room ac commodations, will ran alternately, leaving ATLANTIC WHARF, Portland, DAILY, (SUNDAYS ISXCEFTED) Arr T O’CLOCK T>. M. Returning leavo INDIA WHARF, Boston, same days at 7 P. M. Faro 5$Lr>0. Freight taken at low rates. W. L. BILUIG9, Agent J. B. COYLE JK., General Agent.mch30tf Norfolk and Baltimore and Washington, I>. C. Steamship Line. Steamships of this Line sail from end of Central Wharf, Boston. Seml-Weeklv. for NORFOLK and ►BALTIMORE. _ w Steamships:— “ Lawrence” Cant. W. A. Hallett William Crane ” Capt. Solomon Howes. “George Apjtold,” Cant. Winslow Loveland. “Blackst&ne” Cant. Geo. H. Hallett. 44 William Kennedy” Capt, Henry D. Foster. '•McClellan” Capt. F. M. Howes. Freight forwarded trom Norfolk to Washington Steamer Lady of the Lake. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Petersburg and Richmond, by rivor or rail: ami by tho Va. <C Tenn. Air Line to all points in Virginia, Tennessee. Ala bama and Georgia; and over the Seaboard and Roa noke R. R. to all points in North and South Carolina by the Balt. & Ohio R. R. to Washington and all places West. Tlu*ough rates given to South and West. Fine Passenger aecomraocations. Fare including Berth and Meals to Norfolk $15.00 line 48 hours; to Baltimore $15, time C5 hours. For further information anpl7 to E. SAMPSON, Agent. june2tf 53 Central Wharf. Boston. BOSTON —AND— FVKII.A BELPHIA Steamship Iamc. Leave eaeh port every Wed’s’y & Sat’d’y. Ao Wharfage. From Long Wharf, Boston, .1 p.m. From Pine Street Wharf, Phila delphia, at 10 a. ni. Insurance one half the rate ot Killing tosscIb. Freight for tlio West by thcPonn. It. I?., and South by connecting lines forwarded free of Commission. PASSAGE, TEN DOLLARS. For Freight or Passage, apply to WHITNEY Ac NAMPSON, Agrnfs, jn23-ly_70 Long Wharf, Bouton. Union Ticket Office. RATES LOWER THAN EVER. We have made arrangements and can now ticket passengers to All Point** TfeJtt, North-West, South and Sonth-Wcat, Nan Fraucisco* 1£finnan City, St. Paul, Hew Orient)*, and all points in Florida, via all the first-class Rail-Road.-—Penn. Central, Lake Shore and Michigan Smithrm, Baltimore and Ohio, Erie, Great Western and Michigan Contra.'. 36 HOURS BOSTON TO CHICAGO. Pnlltnnn Cam on all Throngh Trail!!. G3T* Passengers who wish to travel without deten tion. and with ease and comfort, will find the above routes very desirable. Continiious Trains, No Changes. Courteous Em ployees, bnusual Facilities for Meals at Seasonable Hours. Tickets to New York via Sound Linos (State Rooms secured at this office), Fall River, Stonington and Norwich. All Rail Routes—Shore Line (via Provi dence). and Boston and Albany. Tickets to Boston via Eastern, Boston and Maine, Portland and Roch ester, and Boston Boats.. Morcbants going to Boston .and New York, will save thi? time usually experienced at the depots by purchasing their tickets at this offico. Call and ex amine our time tables, maps, etc., aud bo convinced that wo represent all the be6t roads running West. BOLLIN8 Ac ADAMS, Agents, mr!3-tf No. 1 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. RAILROADS. KNOX & LINCOLN RAILROAD, j ■BraK-E-- Direi trail route to WtecMMt. Now Danmriscotta, Waliloboro, ■yw' VB^Warren and Rockland. , __ i ,, No change of cars between Portland , and Rockland. fcuve Rockland for all points on tho I’O- i ^ Vinal Haven, p i^eave Waliip Central Depot, at 7.00 A. 31., and 1.00 viU^trUuwi? Southr'E' for c-lllKie”' Lincoln- 1 dally. At UocklMd forVlnf'aStAU uml St‘ UeorKc’ i lugton, Tuesdays, Tkuvs^Lv^Si ^W’'eton and Wash- ! At Tnomaston tor St Ueln-Jl liSnturda-V8 At Warren for Union! SS& dMy' Wednesdays anil FrHays1 aU'1 " llltcUt'd, Mondays, j any^.;t“r •N°rtil Washington, | At New Castlo for Bristol and pmm«u •, »TraUlsdaily aaa j GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY OF CANADA. ALTERATION OP TRAINS. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. _ - -p On an:l after Monday, Nov. Ith I ^PIPfilPflTrains will ruu as follows: ra^r—:Passenger l rain for South Paris at | fTf, ——4i—<.r,0 A. M.; for Island Pond. Quebec, I Montreal, and the west at 1.30 P. M. Stopping at all stations. Mail train (stopping at all stations) for Island Pond, connecting with night mail train for Quebec, Montreal aud the West. Accommodation for South Paris aud intermediate stations at 5.00 P. M. ■ From Montreal, Quebec, Island Pond, Gorham ami South Paris at 2,50 P. M. From So. Paris at 8. 20 A. M. ^Passenger Offices, 282 CONGRESS ST., — AND — DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA ST. Tickets sold at Reduced Rates J To Canada, Detroit, Chicago, Milwau kee. Ciucinnati, Si, I.oain, Omtin, Maginatr, tit Paul, Salt Cake City. Denver, San Praaci»eo, and all potato in the Northwest, West atttl Sonthivcst. • J. C. FURNIVAL, Agt. ! THE GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY is in splendid * condition, is well equipped with first-class rolling j stock, and Ik making the best connections anil quick est time of any route from Port kind to the West. 33F-PULLMAN PALACE DRAWING BOOM 1 AND SLEEPING CARS attached to all through trains. 15 ggage checked from Portland to Detroit and Chicago, and not subject to Custom House examina tion. The Company arc not responsible for baggage to any amount exceeding $50 m value (and that person al) unless notice is given, and paid for at the rate of one passeuger for every $540 additional value. C. J. 15RY.DW***?. m Director. H. BAILEY^^wI .v-j^Antendent. Portland, March 5,1©.— tf BOSTON MAINE RAILROAD. Opening of the New Ex tension 1 MARCH 17, 1873. Passenger trains leave Portland from the tempor ary station, Walker House, Commercial street. For Boston t6.10, t9.10 A. M., J3.10 P. M. Returning, J8.30 A. M., f 12.30 aud f3.00 P. M. For Rochester and Alton Bay |6.10 A. M. and +3.10 i P. AI. I For Manchester and Concord via C. & P. R. R. Junction 16.10 A. M., $3.10 P. M. For Milton and Union t9.40 A. M. and 13.10 P. M. For Old Orchard Beach, Saco, Biddeford and Ken nebunk at t-5.00 P. M. Returning, leave Kcnnebnnk at 17.30 A M. t Accommodation. jFast Express. Note.—The t6.10 A. M. train connects at C. & P. R. R. Junction for Manchester and Concord, and ar rives in Boston in time to connect with the Shore I Lino at 11.10 for New York. The 13.10 P. M. train I connects with the 9 I*. M. train for New York via Shore or Springfield line. Passengers ticketed through by cither route. Trains stop at Exeter 10 minutes lor refreshments at first class Dining Rooms. Freight trains between Portland and Boston daild. i Freight received at Portland & Ogden sburg R. R. Freight station until 4 P. M. PAYSON TUCKER, Agent, Portland. dAS. T. FUBBER, Gen. Supt., Boston. ^Boston, March 13,1873. mclil4dtf ! MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD. Winlcr Arrangement Commencing Dec. a, 1SJ4. ■i at■ Trains leave Portland for Bangor, fSfflffSgSHlKoulton. Calal* anil St.John at 12:15 m. (sleeping and day ears on this train.) For Bath, Lewiston, Rockland and Augusta at 7:00 a. m. For Bath, Lewiston, Rockland, Augusta, Remlfield, Winihrop, Skowhegan, Belfast, Bangor, St. John and Halifax at 1 :U0 p. m. For Lewiston, Bath and Augusta at 5.-SO p. m. For Lewiston via Danville at 5:25 p. m. Train, nre Due nt 1‘ortlnuil, From Augusta,. Bath and Lewiston at 9:45 a. m. Front St. John, Bangor, and North and E iBt at 3:12 p. m. From Augusta and Lewiston at ditto p. in. Front St. John, Bangor, &c., at 1:20 a. nt. Through Tickets are sold iD Portland and baccate checked through to Moulton. Calais, St. John, llafi fax, Dover, Foxcroft, Rockland, Ac. L. L. LINCOLN, Acting Superintendent. Angnsta, Nov 30,1872._ dec3tf PORTLAND & OGDENSBURG R. R. CHANGE OF TIME. 9 On and after Monday, Nov. 4tli, and anti) further notice, 'trains will run as follows: A. M. P. M. Leave Portland, 7.15 3.15 Leave N. Conway, 8.30 1.00 The 7.15 a. m. and 1 00 p. m. Trains will ho Freight with passenger cars attached. STAGES Connect daily with 3.15 P. M., For Cornish, Kozar Falls, Porter, Freedom, Den mark, Bridgton, Lovell,and North Lovell. The 8.30 a. m. from No. Conway connects with afternoon trains for Boston, via Eastern or Boston & Maine H. It’s., and the 1.00 p. to. train arrives in Portland in season to connect with Steamers for Bos ton. Ticket Office at the Boston & Maine Depot. J. HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland, Oct. 2, 1872.. nov4M PORTLAND & ROCHESTER RAILROAPi • Winter Arrangement. T8iSH3g58figB _ a._<_ x Rochester and intermediate stations ™ 1 " ■“"’at 7.15 A. M., and 1.30 P. 31.. making direct connect ion at Rochester with trains for Boston, over Boston & 3Iaiue and Eastern Railroads. Also connect at Rochester with Dover and Winnipiseogee Kail road for Alton Bay, and with Portsmouth, Great Falls and Conway Railroad for Conway. Leave Rochester for Portland and way stations at 7.30 A. M. and 12 31. The 7.30 train connecting with down train on Portsmouth, Great Falls and Conway Railroads, and the 12 o’clock train making direct connection at Rochester with trains from Boston, leaving Boston at 7.30 and 8.30, A. 31., via Boston & Maine, and at 8 30 A. A. via Eastern Railroads. Leave Portland for Saco River at 6.20 P. M. Leave Saco River for Portland at 5.30 A. M. Stages connect as follows: At Gorham for West Gorham, Standish, and No. Limington, daily. At Buxton Centre for West Buxton, Bon ay Eagle and Limington .daily. At Centre Waterboro’ for Limerick, Newfield, Par sonsfteld and Ossiiee, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat urdays, returning alternate dayB. At Centre Waterboro’ for Limerick, I’arsonsfleUl, dally. WILLIAM H. TURNER, Superintendent. __dec!6-tc The Old Union Passenger Ticket Agency! Is now as heretofore at NO. 491-9 EXCHANGE STREET, — WHERE — TRAVELERS FOB CALIFORNIA An«l the West. South and Northwest, may procure Throngh Tickets at i he lowest rates, via the Michi gan Central and Great Western (via Suspension Bridge) Pennsylvania Central (via New York ettv), Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, or Itock Island, Chi cago & North Western, and all the principal and fa vorite routes to tile Pacific Coast and all other points For Tickets apply to the Old Ageucy of W. D. LITTIS v- CO., 49 4-3 EXCHANGE STREET. Jan30d3wi»tostr sWaf MUSICAL TREASURE, ^ ^ ® w » ^ ocal and Instrumental. • isfs«« WREATH OF GEMS, tt Vo£aK 2 aigi.’e SILVER CHORD, B fe,2-a's'ss Vocal hH *>§-. GEMS OF SACRED SONG, |4S|'S| Vocal. "3 GEMS OF SCOTTISH SONG, V Vocal. S Kljfee .; GEMS OF GERMAN SONG, M Vocal. 8~'=,”C OPERATIC PEARLS, © |||||.S Vocal. 3 - “ SHOWER OF PEARLS. P Vocal. P3 ORGAN AT HOME, „ •3 g-*1 .§ ■- For Reed Organs, ^ ^ Instrumental, r 2,§^>b GE3IS OF STRAUSS, © Instrumental. V HOME CIRCLE, VOL. I, Ca-vS.i Instrumental. licSS-o HOME CIRCLE, VOL. II. c a, 8 05« 5 Instrumental. PIANISTS ALBUM, Instrumental. 5 ts^’gSIf PIANO FORTE GEMS. S Instrumental. 444 c8i s ? A*"* £ £ c . Sent. Post-Paid, for Retail Price. I S|4 DITSON & CO., Boalou. Ill f H. BITSOS1 & I O . o § 711 Broadway, N. Y. apr23 WAS&w2w. THE Haiue State Agricaltnrai Society will hold its 41TH, EXHIBITION AT BANGOR, September 16. 17.18 & 19, 1873. S3?“Over $COOO, in premiums are ofiered. mar22 d6m 55 Beckman 11' - . .jii.uiw* MEDICAL. 1<||£ NEV YORK University Medicines. The Greatest success of tlie Age ! Ihancli Office 250 Congress Street PORTLAND. Under Congress Hall. PELEG STAPLES, Agent for tlie Slate ol' Maine and New llrunswicli, Tlio University Medicine has been tested by so many, and its merits so well known, IbaLthe hue and cry of humbug bus lost ail its autre. It has cured over 5000 cases in Maine within three fears, including all diseases subject to this climate, fc lias cured over 3000 cases that could not be reach ed with any other medicines. It has cured many patients after their pbysiciaus told them there was no cure for them. It lias proved itself to bo superior to any other known medicine in the world for the cure of all forms of chronic diseases. CATARRH (the mother of consumption.) Scrofula, salt Rheum, and many otbor diseases hitherto con sidered incurable, readily yield under treatment of the University Medicines. SPERMATORRHOEA, the greatest destroyer of humanity on the face of tho G»obe. How many be wail the loss of precious vitality without having the slightest idea of the cause, their manhood is daily vauiphing and they are gliding into a slate of hope less decay. Too strong language cannot be used by parents to council their children while young to guard against this horrid malady. By so doing they may save their sons and daughters from a ruined health, insanity and a premature grave. Abate this evil and there will bo no more appropriations required to enlarge our Insane AsvJums. I have cured over 2000 cases of this life and son destroying malady within three years, I* the New England States and Canada. I have invariably found that the foundation of destruction was laid before the victim was old enough to kn w of its evils. Do not let false modesty stand in the way of treatment be fore the constitution is ruiued. Persons afflicted with diseases will please call or send and get a book (free,) wherein tney will find their diseases explained, and necessary remedies. Address PELEG STAPLES, 250 Congress St., Port'and, Me. Thousands of certificates can be presented if nec essary. but If the following are not sufficient to sat isfy the moat si;Optical, 10,000 additional ones would be useless. A few words on Rheumatism ! OR HOW I BECAME ENGAGED IN THE UNIVERSITY MEDICINES. Some eight years ago, (after returning from the sickly climate of Southern China) I was attacked with Rheumatism, and for four years I was unable to dress myself and most of tbe time, my suffering was so great that I would have given all 1 possesed or the weaiih of tho world if I had it, to be relieved from my sufferings. I tried all remedies 1 knew or could hear of but received no benefit. I had about given up in despair when I received one of the Uuiversity books. I thought it a humbug at first, but aftor a areful perusal it looked so reasonable, like a drown ing mau catching to a straw, I sent for tho medicine, and in one w eek after I commenced taking it I lelt some relief. In one month I could move about wi»li ease, and at the end of two months 1 was perfectly cured. I triod the medicine on several others af flicted with Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Dropsy. &c., with the same beneficial effect. After testing tho medi cine to my satisfaction and finding it far superior to any other medicine for all chronic diseases, I obtain ed the general agency for the State of Maine and New' Brunswick, ami moved to Portland some three years ago. And of the thousands of patients I have treated I have met with almost universal success. 1 do not expect to cure all, and when I see a patient that I think I cannot cure I tell them so, for above all other abominations there is none greater than to deceive and rob tho sick. As there are thousands suffering with rheumatism I wish to impress tho minds of such to not despair; their case is cur able. When I can sco the patient and apply the direct Modicator, 1 can relieve tho pain in a few min utes, and by taking tho Uuivorsity Medicines. If uot cured in a mouth there will be great relief, and it must be a very stubborn case that I cannot cure in twro months, why I dwell so much on Rheumatism I know too well how to sympathize with those that aro its victims, and I know they can bo cured. Ii the above statement willi the following certificates is not enough to sufficiently satisfy those that are suf fnrln» wit It it lii'Tri t.Tu>rr» Certificates of Cares. This is to certify that I had been for a long tinu I atiiicted with Rheumatism. For nine months I wai i under medical treatment without receiving benefit I At length I became nearly helpless, and my suffer I ings intense. In this dreadful condition 1 sent fox Dr. Staples, General Agent for the New York Univer | sity Medicines. In ton minutes after applying the ! Acopuncturatur I was able to dress. Anu in six days j I walked from my bouse on South Street, to Dr. Sta i pies’ office, 250 Congress Street, and I havo been ablo j to attend to my business ever since. L. V. WHALEN, Barber. Portland, April 1G, 1873. 13S Fore Street. After suffering a yeai with Sciatic Rheumatism and most of the time unable to move without groat pain, all the time being under the best medical treatment I could find, I called on Dr. S aples’ Agent for the University Medicines, and in four weeks I was free from the above disease, and have boon well up to the present time. JAMES A. MAYBERRY, Portland. April 13, 1873. Casco, Mo. This is to certify that I have been afflicted with the inflammatory rheumatism for over twenty years. I have employed most of the best physicians in Port land, and paid hundreds of dollars for medicine with out any permanent cure. Two years ago last March I was takon with Rheumatic fever; for live weeks I was unable to turn in bed or feed myself, my left arm and hand was red need to nearly* half the size of my right one, and was unable to lift two pound’s weight until last July, whon I saw the effect of the University Medicines'on the daughter of Capt. Win. Thorndike. 1 called on Dr. Staples and stated my case. He said he could cure it. I commenced taking the medicine with the acupuncturatiou. Before! liad taken four bottles I considered myself more freo from pain than I have been for twenty yoars up to tills time. I have not had a relapse. 1 consider it to be the only sure niodicinefor the above complaint. WILLIAM. J. SMITH, late firm of Pearson vV Smith. I have been troubled, more or less, for five yean, with inflammatory rheumatism. For the last six mouths I have suffered beyond description. My limbs were badly swollen and inflamed; it was with great pain and difficulty that I could move. My case was well known by thousands of citizens in Portland. I am to-dav a well man, and I was cured by the University Medicine, and Acapunctnration. CAPT. W. S. PENNELL, 18 Grey St. Tills may certify that I had been suffering with the “Rheumatism” lor five months, and at that time it seized my right hip and leg, down to the foot. This the physicians called “Sciatic.” I tried many kinds of highly recommended medicines which I took for the blood. Still I got no relief tor seven months more, all the time doing my best, with as good advisers as wo have in our city. Finally, I called at the New York University Branch, and the proprietor said he could help help me. So I com menced on bis medicine, anti in four weeks I thought I felt relief, and in eight weeks I was ablo to leavt my cane at homo and have been well up to this ti me three months havo passed. DAVID KEAZER.e, Portland, Aug. 2, 1870. j. linvc uwu iuuvlcu aui fcweuLjr a curs aviui t_.iirunic Rheumatism. I have spent hundreds of dollars for medical treatment without benefit. Ten days ago, I commenced taking 'tho University Medicines and lean truly say it has been more benefit to me than all other treatment I ever received. My place of business is 137 Pearl street. I shall be pleased to an swer all enquiries. JOHN TURNER. I had tho Catarrh so bad for several years that my hand became confused and painful. 1 was obliged to Jet up soveral times a night to keep from choking. employed some of the best Physicians without bonitit. I Mas perfectfy cured with tho University Medicines in three weeks. A. M. MORGAN, 119 Congress St., Contractor on flic Portland & Ozdensburc li. It February. 18, 1870. Since giving the above certificate I have been per fectly free from Catarrh though I have been contin ually exposed to wet and cold. Oct. 15,1871. A. M. MORGAN. For twonty-fivo years I have suffered with Scrofu la and Salt Rheum, (or Tetter.) Have paid out hun dreds of dollars, and boon treated by several first class physicians without benefit. Some fonr weeks ago, I commenced using the University Medicines. At the time my forehead and head were covered with sores and scalincss of the skin; also my tonguo was covered with small ulcers. I am to-uay free from all the above troubles, and can heartily recommend those medicines to the aftiictrid. S. C. MUNSEY, 27 Chestnut Street. Portland, January 24,1870. I have been troubled with Scrofula all my lifetime, and Neuralgia In tho head seven years and have con sulted good physicians from Maine to New York without any benefit whatever. 1 have taken six bottles of the Cancer Plant and one and one-hair of the Neuralgia Elixir, and a little of some other kinds and I now feel bettor than I ever was before in my life I cannot say with Mr. Munsey, that I feed twenty years younger, being only twenty-eight, but can say i never Colt so young to my knowledge in my 11I think the worth of I ho Medicine cannot bo esti mated in words or money. Jilts. A. O. W. FOSTER, -Wilton, Sic. Some three months ago l was persuaded by my wife to take tho University Sledicines. Sly health and mind wero so badly a fleeted that my friends be came alarmed for my safety. In a week after com mencing to take tho Medicine I felt great relief. I am now as well as any other man. Sly wife has been f')r a Inn" time afflicted witli disease that has baffled the skill of onr best physicians; some of whom pronounced tho caso incurable. Under treat ment of tho University Medicines her health lias greatly improved. Auy ono doubling will plcaso call at No. 6 Lincoln stTOCt. or at repair shop Grand Trunk depot. GEORGE KINGSBURY'. Portland, Aug. E, 1871. Some two years ago my daughter, seven vears old, bail a severe attack of rheumatic and pleurisy fever, which left her in a very dangerous condillnu. Her liver inactive, no appetito to cat, general debility and sinking daily. SYe employed good physicians with out benefit. After having nearly despaired of her recovery wc decided to try the New York University Sledicine. In two mouths she was able to go to school, and has not been compelled to loso a day since on account of ill health. CAPT. .1. H. THORNDIKE, 18 St. Lawrenco Street. Portland, Juno 23th, 1872. riio best and cheapest Fertilizer in the -Market. JIASCFACTCBED BY" TREAT, STAPLE* dfc CO-, 18 FOB SALE BY KEADALL * WUITXEY, Old City Hall, AND DEALERS IN FERTILIZERS GENERALLY. Send to 250 Congress St., Portland and get a Pam phlet. apr21-M0fcFdtwcow3m. I MEDICAL. FIRST BOSE On a Boston Polioo Ofiioei\ BOSTON, Sot. 15.1871. U. H. Stevens, Esq.: ’ Dear Sir—In Ui9 spring of 1869 I was ftrickeu down with fever, which hud a long am! almn, t hupekwi run The best BKxiieal ailvieo being in attendance, 1 was taken through this fever; hut it left me terribly reduc ed and weak, with excruciating pains in my side, back and hips 1 was completely rru-trated with Kidney Complaint, and n > mwlicino seemed to rcachmycue. Ill tills cunrtltinn 1 was persuaded to try VEGE TINE by a friend whom it cured of the same disease, and it seemed as though 1 could iccl the effect oi the first done through inv wltole system; and from that moment 1 began t ■ insml, gradually growing better from day to-day; anil I followed on with the VEGE TINE, until It completely restored me to health, since which lime I have been abie to perform my duties as a police officer, enjoying good health; and there is no doubt about the great value of VEGETINE in Kid ney Complaint un i sii liar diseases. 1 am, sir, respectfully, LAFAYETTE FORD, Ml Broadway. Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder, Ac., are always unpleasant, and at times they become the most dis tressing and dangerous diseases that can affect the human system. Moat diseases of the Kidney s arise from impurities in the blood, causing Immure which settle on these parts. VEGETINE exc lsany known remedy in the whole world fur cleansing and purify ing the blood, thereby causing a health* act km to all the organs of the body. YLGLT1NE is sold by all Druggists. Ho Road thfi Advertisement ASD WAS CUBED. H. ft. Stevens, Esq.: Dear Sir—In expressing mv thank* to yon lor ben efits derived from tho uso of VEGETINE, Olid to benefit others, I will state— When ei^ht or nine years old I was afflicted with Scrofula. which made Its appearance In my eyes, face, a>]d head, aud I was very near blind fir two years. All kinds of operations Mere performed on iny eyes, and all to no good results. Finally the disease prin cipally settled in my body, limbs and feet, and at times in an aggravated way. Last summer I was, from some cause, weak In my spine and kidneys, and it was at time* verv hard to retain the urine. Seeing your advertisim«ntin tho Commercial, l bought a bottle ot VEGETINE, and commenced using according to directions. In two or three days I obtained great relict. Alter nsiuir four or live bottles I noticed It had a wonderful effect on the rough scalv blotches on my body and iegs. 1 still used VEGETINE, and the humorous 6orcs one after another disappeared until they were all gone, and I attribute the cure of the two mscases to VEGElINE and nothing else. If I am ever affected with anything of the kind again, I shall try VEGETINE aJ the ODly reliable remedy. Once more accept my thanks, and believe me fc be, Very respectfully, AUSTIN F. PAKKGTT. £ Dec. 1,1871'. No. 3-3 Uano St., C incinnari, O. apritt W&Sd2t MAKES THE WEAK STRONG. The Pc-. rz ian Syrup, a Protect-. ed Solution of the Protoxide ofy Iron, in so combined as to liavo the character of an aliment, as easily digested and assimilated with the blooil as the simplest food. It increases the quantity of Nature's Own Vitalising Agent, Iron in the blood, ami cures “a thousand ills,” simply by Toning up,Invigorating and J italising the System. The en riched and vitalised blood per meates every part of the body, repairing damages and waste, searching out morbid secre tions, and leaving nothing for disease to feed upon. This is the secret of the won derful success of this remedy in curing Dyspepsia, Liver Com plaint, Dropsy, Chronic Diar rhoea, Boils, K ervous Affections, Chills nnd Fevers, Humors, Loss of Constitutional Vigor, Diseases of the Kidneys and Bladder, Female Complaints, and all diseases originating in a bad state of the blood, or ac companied by debility or a low slate of the system. Being free from Alcohol, in any form, its energising effects are not fol lowed by corresponding reac tion, but arc permanent, infu sing strength, vigor, and new life info all parts of the system, and building np an Iron Con stitution. Thousands have been changed by the use of this remedy, from calc, sickly, suffering creat ures, to strong, healthy, and nappy men and women: and valids cannot reasomti^Mhes" date to give it <; trial. See that each bottle has ~ERU' /•AN SYRUP blown in the giasci Pamphlets Free. ••ETII V/, FOWLE & SONS, Proprietors !Vo. X Kilton Place, Boston. Sold by I> r l g c i 5 t b ntNERALLv. bo15 dfcvr »R. R. J. JOIRBA1V, ritorEiETon of tue Parisian Gallery of Anatomy, Boston HAS just published a new edition of his laciurt containing most v;;lliable information on the causes, consequences and treatment of dit-ease cl Ihe reproductive system, with remark» on marriatjc, and the vanous causes of the loss of' manhood, with lull instrucHons for its complete restoration; also a chap «<ir on venereal infection, and the means of /ure, bo ing the most comprehensive work on the subject eve: yet published, comprising 150 pages. Mailed iree to any address for 25 cents. Aldose, Dr. JGiirdsiiars CouMilting Office. 61 Hancock Street. Reason. .JIbjr. junlfldlvr LADl'Bir Madam Healy’s Uterine Tonic Pill are now ready f. r the general public. The many who have tried them will need no other notice. They are an invaluable remedy for All Uterine Diseases. They euro PROLAPSUS UTERI, giro tono to tho muscles, and lift the organ into its proper position, ami keep it there. They Fpeedily cure Leucorhcea, OyomenorThiea anil Mmorrhagla. They area spe cific tor Stangnrv, a lilurotie in Gravel They pro mote sleep, allay nervous excitability. Remove ster ility, and all female weaknesses. They are pnrely vegetable, pleasant to the taste, tree from opiates and all injurious properties. Madam Heap's Pamphlet for \\ omen Is Interesting and valuable. Sent free upon receipt of stamp for return postage, or ran be found at •’ Weeks & Potter's, 176 Trcinont St., BOSTON. MADAM HEALY’S LOTION, for ulceration and inflammation a^companic* each box of Pill*. Price of Kills and Lotion, $1.25 per box, or S6.P0 a half dozen. Address all business let tor* to Madam Heaiv, Box &I7, Station A, Boston. For sale by WEEKS & POTTER. Boston, and all Druggists.apTlly To Steamship Builders. Proposals for building: a Steam Propeller for the IT. S. Revenue Marine. ’Treascry Departntent, \ Washington, D. Cm March 2V, 1873. J SEALED Proposal will bo received by the under signed until twelve o’clock M. of lYIoiifla* the lOth day of Jlny. IN?‘b for the construction of a Steam ProjK-llor for service in fho United States Revenue Marine. Plan* and specifications of the same, together with all other nece-*ary information, will bo f .rnisl.od to bidders on apnlicai ion to the Collectors of Customs it f£S’i<ri r a' NCW York' E'^on and The right is reserved to reject any or nil bids .hm.ld U be deemed for tho interest ef the Government^ WM. A. RICHARDSON _Secretary of the Treasury. To Steamship Builders Proposals for hniUlin-r a steam Propeller for the U. s. Rttveniie Marine. TRK.vsrnv DEr.tnTMPRT i Wasiiisoto.n, D. c., March »9. 1673. SEALED Proposals will bo recelvi l.„ .v , signed until twelve o’elnek Jl'^t the tSlh dnyol Mny, l8»3.W,h ,,or-'“T, tlon of a Steam Propeller fur serv"™ A!l?i c,'V?tT!‘c; .States Revenue Marine. in the United Plans and specifications of the ,__ .,v all other necessary |,,n will °iL.* r"e> i"u aHil biddeison application toihe <■ ^ul,nAsk<:1* 10 at Baltimore, PhiladelulUa Lw A’f Caslom? Portland, Me. 1 *Nt" »ork, Boston, and The right Is reserved to refect aav™.inu. „i,„„i.i R be deemed fur t o Interest of the^uvcnm'ent ^ lo 'VM. A. RICHARDSON, flnr4 Secretary of the Ireasnry. 1 __ _ _ •JavrAmajSAT ELIAS HOD Is Sewing Machines AND erTTEKICK'S Patterns of Garments ^ PL' MM SB & WIL DER Jam 73 tf ' 173 Mlddis St., rn Stairs Notice. IS HEREBY givon that I have this day given my v-ard Franck Stevens liberty to trade an.l act tt r himself, and 1 shall n°l claim any of his earnings nor nav any of lib debt* after thb date. pa> J FREEMAN HARDING GREEN. Gorham April 22,1873. apr?3*3w

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