Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, 28 Nisan 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated 28 Nisan 1873 Page 1
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PORTLAND establish™ - PORTLAND MONDAY MORNING, APK1L 38, 1873. TEEMSS8.00MiBB .X IHF FORTLAM* DAILY I’RESS Published every day (Sundays excepted) by the j pobhavd pniMsnivG to., Ar 109 Exchange St, Portland. Teems: Eight Dollars a Year hi advance themaine~state press la pibllslied every Thursday Morning at §2 50 a year, If paid in advance, at §2 00 a year. Rater of Advertising: Ono inch oi space, j engli of column, constitutes a “square.” §.50 per square daily first week; 75 cents per w vk after; three insertions, or less, §1 00; continu- ! ug every other day after first week. 50 cents. Half square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one j we ;k, §1 00; 50 cents per week alter. Special Notices, one third additional. Under head of “Amusements,” $2 00 per square per week; three insertions or less §1 50. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press” (which lias a large circulation iu every part of the State) for §1 00 per square lor first insertion, and 50 cents per square for each subsequent inser tion. Address all communications to PORTLAND PUBLISHING CO. BUSINESS CARDS. GEO. E. €01,1 INS, PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTIST, 316 CONGRESS STREET, !• prepared to make ail the various styles of Card Pictnm, Rrmbrnnt, Medallion, Arc., from Retouched Negative*. By this process wc €»et rid of Frccblefi, IVloSe* and other im perfection* of the. Klein. For all of which no extra charge will be made. All work warranted to please. Call and examine for yourselves. rachlSdtf William II. Phinney. Jar. L. Lombard. PHINNEY & LOMBARD, .Real Estate <fc Eoans, No. 153 La Salle Street, CHICAGO. Safe icvrjt&ientH made for non-residents, and their interests carefully attended to. Reffrf.ncf.s :—Chas. B. Sawyer, Pres. 5th Nat’l Bank, Chicago; Chas. H. Mathews,Capitalist,Schen edady.N. Y.; J. S. Wins! >w & Co., Portland, Me.; S-A.Brigar, Vice-Pros. Franklin Bank. Ch.eayo; Q. H. Hosm^r, Lcckport, N. Y.; Phinney & Jackson, Portland. Me. aptl2dtf L. B. DENNETT, Counsellor at Law, NO. 1 EXCHANGE STREET, PUBTLAND. ME. janlO if BOSS & STURDIVANT, Wholesale coal healers 179 Commercial St., Portland. Sole agents in Maino for the sale and shipment of the Celebrated Coal rained by Messrs. Ham mett N«m & Co., of Philadelphia. We have also lor sale at lowest market price, •Vilkesbane, Scranton, Lackawanna, and PRtuton Coals, shipped from the vicinity of New York. Ves Mls procured for the t ran porta Mon of coni* from part of shipment . any point desired. tfapr27 ARETAS SI1URTLEFF, No. G Moulton Street. PORTLAND, ME., — WILL SELL ON — COMMISSION! ALL KINDS REAL ESTATE. — ALSO — Negotiate Loans on Mortgages! •pus dtf GAS — AND — WATER FIXTURES J. KOSiffM, No. 128 EXCHANGE STREET, PORTLAND. nil) Ira HENRY F. T. MERRILL, COUNSELOR AT LAW, No. 30 Exchange St., Portland. Formerly of the U. S. Treasury Department and Attorney in all t he courts in the District of * olumbia, wiil attend to the prosecution of < laims before the Court of Claims and tbo various departments at Washington. octll-tf JOST & KELLER, FRESCO PAINTERS,! Office 134 Middle St., up stairs. PORTLAND, ME. Orders may be left at F. F. Halo’s picture gallery ana O. M. & H. P. Crooks’, No. 333 Congress St. Orders promptly ntt. nded to. jau25 tf PORTRAIT PAINTER. J. O. CEO F105 A A. 14S EXCHANGE ST. jan22tf J. II. FOGG, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 119 1-2 EXCHANGE ST., (Corner of Exchange and Federal Sis.,) Ah27 PORTL-AjyrD, ME. tf JAMES O DOKSEII,, COUNSELLOR AT LAW,! i has removed to SO. S4 1.3 iKIDDI.E STBIIKT, (2nd door below Canal Bank.) r*OIXrL'Xx^V^r>, Commissioner of deeds for the several State?. feblO tf | WILLIAM IIENRY CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law and in Patent Causes, NO. 30 MIDDLE ST., PORTLAND. Attends to all kinds of Patent business. marlO d3m STROLL' & LIOLttFS, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, CANAL BANK BUILDING, PORTLAND, MIC. A. A. STBOUT. GEO. F. I10L5IE8. fel>3 d3m I WM. M. MARKS Book, Card & Job Printer 109 EXCHANGE KT., (DAILY PRESS PRINTING HOUSE.) Every Description of work and carefully xecuted and at the lowest prices. ' ap22 tc PORTLAND MACHINEWORKS (FORMERLY C. STAPLES & SON,) Marine, Stationary ancl 3?ortaT>le ’* STEAM ENGINES, Steam Boilers, Bleach Boilers and Tanks, Shafting, , Mill Gearing and General Machinery. Castings of j iron, brass, and composition. Repairing promptly I attended to. fi^r“New and Fecond-liand Engines for sale. Highest cash prices paid for old Iron. 23.5 Commercial Street, W. II. FESSENDEN. aprHtf Portland, Me. E. C. JORDAN, Civil Engineer & Land Surveyor, Wo. 811-9 middle Sre«(., (near Canal Bank, PORTLAND, MAINE. aprl2 dim REMOVAL. P. FEENEY, PLASTERER & STUCCO WORKER, having removed from the corner of Cumberland and Franklin Sireets to No. 67 Fcfcrnl Wired, bo Cwean Pearl and Market streets, is prepared to do Plastering, Coloring, Whitening and While Washing. Prompt and personal attention paid to all kinds ol jobbing in my line. mcliiOeodSm IAWES T. McCOBB, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, No. 95 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, MAINE. aau4 eo BUSINESS CARDS. W. €. CLARK, 103 FEDERAL STREET, 3 Doors East of Temple St., GAS AND WATER PIPING. np21 tf G. W. STOCKMAN. 31. D, Plijsici u and Surgeon^ £07 Congress St., Portland. < liporite the Park. • niailSrttf CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER, 3 Deerisig Block, AT SCHUMACHER BROTHERS. aprl6 (13 m o ~J. M. LAJVESOIV, PHOTOGRAPHER, No. 132 Middle Street. POBTLAItP, ME. Copying and enlarging done tu order. All tbe new styles, Berlins, Rembrants, Medallion, he Porcelain, or Mezzotint card, and the retouched card, by which Dew process wc get rid of freckles moles,wrinkles and all imperfections of the skin. Call and judge for yourselves. d^fflotfo—Good work at Moderate Price*. Aim to Please. may 20 __ TO LEI. House to Rent or Lease. THE upper tenement of konso No. 31 Emery St., consisting of six rooms, all very pleasantly situ ated ; with Gas and Sebago Water, &c. Inquire on tbe premises. aprlOdttWILLIAM H. GREEN. To Lei, IjlOUR Rooms iu the House of No. 17 Boyd street, ’ consisting of sitting room, kitchen and two sleeping rooms, Gas and Sebago watc, to a small fami y with no children. Apply to aplOtf D. F. C.ERTS. To Let. ANEW Store on Atlantic near Congress St., and Horse cars. Suitable for a Shoe Store or fancy an<l domestic goods or Groce ties. Apply to S. A. ANDERSON, No. 37 St. Lawrence St. mar2G dlw then oodtf To Let. ONE OF THE BEST OFFICES ON EXCHANGE STREET. Enquire of GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO.. mar24tf No. 46 Exchange St. To Let. TWO connected furnished rooms with board at 119 Cumberland cor. of Franklin Sts. fob21_ tf Quiet Board, A GENTLEMAN and Lady wishing a quiet home J^A. can hud pleasant rooms with board at No. 4 Cotton street, second door from Free street. One or two single gentlemen can be accommodated also, jan 7 STORE TO LET. A largo brick store in tbe Racklcff Block, corner of ^fiddle and Cenrcb streets—basement and first floor, elegantH finished aud adapted to jobbing dry goods or other similar trade. Apply to ALLEN HAINES. septlldtf -.- "tt " ■ ■ ■ — ■ . — BABY CARRIAGES © *4^ a ee Ph x I X QC •pi £ H p Ask for Whitney’s Patent Spring Carrirgc. Every one marked patented. All othery are immitations. These Carriages cannot be tipp.d over. Every Car Jiage watranted not break. Having been in the Baby Carriage business for the past 18 years, we are confident that we understand our business, and know whore carriages are the best. WHOLESALE A.ISTI3 RETAIL At tiie lowest Prices by C. BAY, JR. & CO., 94 Exchange St. _aprl co<33w GEO. A. WHITNEY & CO., MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALER IN FURNITURE! MATTRESSES, FEATHERS, &e. So. 40, and over IS & 44 Rxclfiass^c S't., PORTLAND, MAINE. EPBOL8TeBrta DONE to order, »prl _ _tf Maine Gen. Hospital Fair. The. following Rules have been adopted by the Executive Committee. 1st—Tables shall be numbered, and assigned by lot 2d—Nothing shall be sold on commission. Every article brought into the Hall for sa o becomes there by entirely the property of the Fair, and it must not be given away, or disr-osed of in any manner not ap proved by the Executive Committee. 3d—The prices of all articles will bo fixed bv tho Executive Committee. 4th— All articles are to ho marked and sold at rca souablo prices. 5th—All rcsponsibto parties—whether individuals, Parishes, or other organizations—throughout the State, desiriug space at the Fair, may have tables assigned them on application to the Executive Com mittee at their Headquarters, 120 Middle street. Cth—There shall be a general table to be called the “Portland Tabled’ for tfie reception and disposal of all articles received by the Executive Committee, and of all other articles not designed for other tables. 7th—There will also bo a State table for the dispo sit Ion of all articles contributed without alignment to any tauJo from outside of Portland. CHAS. E. JOSE, Secretary. apl0d3w _ ESTABLISHED 1S2J. Byron Greenough & Co., 140 Middle Street, PORTLAND. ME. (fraud*Aim. I - f ■'irclDCIlv, ir.a8ouic, ) W\8Sr,» HATS, CAPS AND CHAPEAUS. MADE TO ORDER, the Lowest Prioes.^ Samples sent on application, and all orders filled at short notice. aprttf New Sewing Machine ROOMS No. 286 Congress Street, OPPOSITE PREBEE HOUSE, UP STAIRS. All first-class Sewing Machines, new and second hand. It will pay to examine all kinds together and judge for yourself which is the best. W. S. DYER, Agent. ap14 _lmt Rare Chance for Agents. to $15 a day. Business light and pleasant. Call at 1 Tolraan Place from 12M. till 2 P. M., aud from 6 to 8 P. M., or address with stamp, C. MEEK, Portland, Me. -lw* I real estate. MONEY Ti»iorui?*lv v ill S'orll ii:l mil ricfni'iy? 11,™!* bought and sold. Items collected. Apply F. G. PATTEKSBIV, Beal Estate anil Mortgage Broker, over Eiowell’s Jewelry Store, apasdtf Cor. FonaressA; Mrowji Sis. Desirable Ilonse on Anderson Street for Sale Cheap. THE property No. 1 Anderson St. consisting of a 3 Btory House, containing 18 rooms, ample clos ets, fine cellar, good water. Property now rents for 8366 per annum. For particulars call on J. C PROCTER, 93 Exchange street, or F. 0. BAILEY & j CO., 18 Exchange street. ap26tf House Loss on Elm Street for Sale. LOTS to suit purchasers, on tlio westerly Bide of Elm Street, between Congress and Cumberland | streets. Apply to Win. H. Jerris, Real Estate Agent Gaboon Block, next East of City Hall. April 24, 1873. ap24d*3w Hotel Property for Sale ! IN NOBTHBOBO MASS. THE Assabet House, beautifully situated on public square in center of the village, on Railroad 25 miles from j Boston. House is new and of modem stylo, and contains 38 rooms, dance hall, b iliards &o. Large stable, 3b stalls. Will be sold at a great bar gain; owner wishes to retire from business. Apply to 1). C. PAGE, Northboro, Mass. apr23-Gw* FOR SALE. ON liberal terms, a valuable tract of Timber and Wood lands comprising 15,000 acres, situated on the Androscoggin river, within 90 miles from Port land. That river and the Grand Trunk Railway pass through the property; facilities for logging superior, and quality and quantity of timber unsurpassjd. For further particulars ami maps apply to WM. KRONBERG, Owner, apr23dlw Nos. 4 and G Pine St., N. Y. City. FOR SALE, A COUNTRY Gr ocory and Dry Goods Store in Middlesex Co., 1G miles from Boston, with a good class of customers. ^®ee *n the store. Amount of stock about S1000. To the right man a good chance is offered to do a safe and increasing business. Address ■ C. L. HOWARD. apr23dlw__Wayland, Mass. House for Sale. rpHE square, two storiod dwelling House No. 23 A Waterviile street; contains twelve finished rooms. This property is pleasantly located and will be sold low to close an estate. Ar ply to _ WM. II. JERRIS, Real Estate Agent, comer Congress and Myrtle Sts. ap22 d2w Two Aice House Lots for Sale. ONE on Pine Street, adjoining Capt. Geo. Knight —10x100 feet, and on Emery, near Spring St., 51 x84. Terms favorable. Apoly to W. II. Jerris, Real Estate Agent. aprl7-3w* For Sale. IN Cape Elizabeth. House and land, from one to five acres, to suit purchaser; situated on the road between the North Cougregational Church and Town Houee, For particulars enquire of Geo. R. Barston, on the premises. AIbo one House and lot at Point Village. For particulat s enquire m the premises of apr4codtfJEDDIAH LOVJETT. For Sale in the Town of West brook, A FINE residence one-half mile from the Railroad Depots, Post-office, good Schools and Churches, six miles fr<>m Portland; House and Ell two stories thirteen finished rooms, double parlors with marble mantles, Wood-house and Stable connected—all in good repair, painted and blinded, Barn 40x60' on the premises; grounds contain 15J acres, excellent land, well fenced, 30 apple and pear trees, £ acre choice straw berries, three good wells of water upon the place aud good cistern in the cellar, cellar undor whole House, fine cement bottom; grounds ornamented with fine shade trees. This is one ot the finest resi dences in the county. Terms easy. Enquire of 3. R. j Davis & Co., Portland, or Oti= Brown, Westbrook. mar2Itf Farm in Saco for §1350 ! ! A GOOD FARM of eight acres; H story house, bam 23x40, p nUry-house, piegery, apple, near and peach trees and small fruits. One half mile from Saco depot, on Jordan road, so called. Terms §900 cash and balance on mortgage. Apply to MRS. HANNAH JACKSON, on the premises, or GEO. R. DAVIS & CO., Real Estate and Mortgago Brokers. ap5.^dlf Foi Sale. IN Gorham, about twenty minutes walk from tho Depot, a House and two acres of land, covered with apple trees boaring very choice fruit. As the property must bo sold, it can be purchased for half of what the buildings would co*t. DANIEL C. EMERY. Gorham, April 15,1S73. apr-d&wif FOR SALfTi A Superior Hay Farm, eight miles from Portland on the road leading from Portland to Buxton; a large _ two-story house, barn, stable, pig __7 house, a splendin cellar, cistern and a good well ot water, orchard, pear, grapes, and oth er fruit*: aud all conveniences to make a. good farm. JOHN L. CURTIS, aplld&wlw* then If South Gorham. A New Honse for Sale ! a The commodious house on the westerly corner of Cumberland and Anderson streets. Very convenient for two families. Gas and Sebago. Now rents $525 per annum. Pleasant location and ! good neighborhood. Can be had on favorable terms. Apply to WM. II. JERR1S, Real Estate Agent, apr!2dtf__ Cahoon Block. The Marr Farm lor Sale or to Let. SITUATED in Scarborough, ami for sale low. It £5 being a stock farm, any one desiring such would do well to call and sec it before purchasing else where. Apply <tt once corner of 3liddlc and India Streets, or on the premisos. aprl2dtjunl* Desirable Properly at Gorham Vil lage, to be sold at Anction. PURSUANT to license from Probate Court, will be sold at public auction on SATURDAY, the inth day of May next, at 2\ o'clock P. M., the valu able Estate known as the “Broad Place.” Said estate consists of about six aevos of land, on wrick are a lirgo two-story House, Barn and out-buildings, fruit frees, shade trees, &c.f &c. This is a most at tractive location, but five minutes walic from Churches, Seminary, public School House, and R. R. Station; and will unquestionably bo sold at a bargain. A tram on P. & R. R. leaves Portland at lj P. M., and one returns at 4.25 P. M. fjiP’Salo to lako place pu the promises. JOHN C. CARD, Ex’r oi Will of the late Henry Broad. Gorham, April 7,1873. anr9dlaw3\v then dtd* For Sale-Summer Resort on €!»c beague Island. A good dwelling house with 12 rooms in goad repair, a story and a half store, good well of water, 22 acres of land, live in tillage, and the —— ,_ Ji-HTrest in wood and pasture land; 28 voung fruit trees, part in bearing order. The land is vory free from rocks and is situated close to the sea shore. A good chance to keep storo Enquire oi CHAS. SAWYER, aplltf _123 Commercial St., Portland. FOR SALE. A LOT of vacant land, situated on the west side of High, between Pleasant and Danforth, Sis. , This let has a front of about G1 feet and is about 194 feet deep, ami plans have been drawn by How, for a block of seven or nine genteel and convenient resi dences, and adapted for the same. Enquire of EDWIN CHURCHILL, No. 4 Portland Pior, mar2S From 12 to 2 o’clock, P. M. Heal Estate. FOR Sale, or lease for a term of years, the proper ty belonging to the estate of Francis O Libby, and formerly occupied by him on the corner of Free and High Streets. HARRISON J. LIBBY, 1 . . . FRANK W. LIBBY, J Adm r8* mar24 tf jruiui i«i suit; ui A superior Hay Farm in the town of Doering, three and a half miles from Portland. This iarm contains about 63 acres _ _ of excellent, mooing land, -cut 60 tons uf ]*iy last season.” Good orchard near the house. Buildings consist of a two-story and a onc-story bouse, a new barn 40x80, witli other out-buildings. Also, farming tools. Part of file purchase money can lay on a mortgage, or will be exchanged for a house in the city, or a pcice of a vessel. For further narticulars enquire of GEORGE SMITH, No. 13 Boyd St. marlOtf The “Limerick House,” FOR SALE \ Tiic suo.*cribcr offers ror pale his ltolel uZ'J Pr°! rty in Limerick Village, York County. j'ljujM tji Tho house has 22 rooms all in good repair, 5*pJ*jjKv/ith slied and two large stables adjoining: I'rSivBtwo wells of water cn the premises, and every convenience for a flrst-clasa Hotel. The “Limerick House” is well situated for securing liberal patronage. Enquire further of the owner. JOSEPH G. IIABMON, rnar!3dtf _ Limerick, Me. Real Estate for Sale. HOUSE AND EOT NO. T6 STATE ST., d.?n ™mains 3 , 000 fed of land, with fine suit gar -en’ col,,> grapery, ole Apply to marBtf W- H. FESSENDEN, --- 215 Commercial Street. For Snip TIdersiCTed°nTvte?trcet> occupied by tiic un brick and stone an "has all ,s lUoroaglrly built of w an inoilcrn conveniences. Portland, Sep. 18th, 187*> ALLEN HAINES. -i-Lzilr_seplO-tt FOR SALE! TEBBETS HOUSE SPRING VALE. WILL BE SOLD CHEAP! As the owner wants to go West. jan31 SAMUEL D. TEBBETS. WANTS, LOST, FOUND. Siorsc Wanted. A GOOD young horse weighing between 1050 and 1200 lbs wan tod bv „ , W. C. COBB, _npr20d*3t_ 30 pearl Street. Found. A SMALL sum of money, which the ower can have by calling on Robert Costello, or at 158 1‘ore Street, and proving property. apr26dlw* Wanted. A FEW GOOD Plasterers, inen capable of While cnlng and Wh towashing over Carpets. Wages $3.73 per day. Apply to CRAIG JACKSON & BRACKETT apr28illw 29 Pleasant street Portland Me. Wanted! — VY THE - PORTLAND STAR MATCH CO. npr20 __-_Gtsv* Lost. ON THURSDAY a sura of money, the f.nder will bo suitable rewarded by leaving the same at tills Office or 31 North St._upr25dti Experienced Coat, Pant and Vest Makers WANTED AT SJUSTH, MORGAN & BUTLER’S, Cor. Middle <5c Market Sts, apr25dlf__ Pressman Wanted - AT SRITB, mOR«AI% & SUTLER’S, Cor. middle & market Sts. apr24 tf Wanted A MAN who understands repairing Furniture. Apply at 123 Federal St. api23__ ___tf_ ~ WANTED. A BOY to learn Carriage Painting. Apply to Z. THOMPSON, Jit., Successor to J. M. Kimball & Co. 302 and 304 Congress St. apr22 _dlw Wanted. A SITUATION as a salesman or commercial traveler, in a Boot and Shoe or Grocery estab lishment, *<y a man who has Lad an experience of ton years in the retail trade. Can give the beat of references, lnquiro at this Office. apr22*tf Wanted. SITUATON as BOOKKEEPER by a young man who understands Double Entry. C:in furnish good refereuces. Address “P.” apr22dlw* Press Office. W AN TED! A MAN acquainted with the subscription book business to take charge of Maine and employ others to sell a nevf book. Must have a small capi tal. 10,000 conics can be sold the first year by tho right man. Address, stating experience, W. J. HOL LAND &, OO., Springfield, Mass, ap .IQdtf TABLE WAITERS Wanted at the St. Julian. ap3___tf Found. A GOLD RING. The owner cau havo the same by calling at thi3 office and proving property. mch26 tf wabttjedT” COAT MAKERS AT CHESLEY’S, Tnch25dtf *07 KIDDLE STREET. Lost. A T CITY 1IALL, on Friday evening, at the JTja. Blues’ Masquerade, part of a new Waterproof Cloak, seams stayed with white tape. Another was left In place of the one taken, which the owner can have by calling at 143 Middle street with the one tak en through mistake. febM Wanted. A PLEASANT room on Spring St., or viciuitv, furnished or unfurnished. Without board. janlOtt Address BOX 1336. EDUCATIONAL Navigation School! A NAVIGATION SCHOOL will bo opined at No. 15£ Exchange street, March 3d, to he under the charge of Capt. Edward Breen and C. II. Farley. Instruction will be given every afternoon by Capt. Bioen, and Monday and Friday evenings by C. II. Farjey. The course will begin with decmal arithme tic, and well comprise Plane, Traverse, Parallel Mid dle Latitude sailing; the use of Logarithms: the use and adjustment, of Nautical Instruments; Latitude by Sim and Stars, and Longitiulo by Chronometer. Lunar observations will not be included in the course but will be taught if desired. The evening instruction will be given before the v.'hole class, when the various problems involved in navigation will be worked out upon the black-board and illustrated by suitable diagrams and apparatus, and the use and adjustme Jt of instruments explain ed. Subjects collateral to navigation such as Mete orolgy, Ocean Currents, &c., will also be introduced at tho evenin" sessions. For terms, apply to C.H. Farley, No. 4 Exchange street. ‘ fcblOtf BTI3W 12XGLA-¥I» Babcock Self Acting FIRE ENGINE ! SEND FOR CIBCTLARii'TO PLUMMER & EATON, State _A.gents, „B A V 11 M A I N Efa GRASS SEED!. 2000 Busts Western Timothy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ *> 1000 “ Red Top “ 500 “ • michi^an Clover “ 200 “ Ohio “ » 40# “ No. New York “ “ 100 *• Pea Vine. “ « 150 “ Alsake •• >• 100 “ Millet « 100 “ Hungarian Grass “ lOO “ Orchard “ FOIt SALE AT THE. Lowest Cash Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mcli26 t f COTTON SEED MEAL! 2000 Bags Cotton Seed Meal —FOR SALE RY—

KESDALL A WHITNEY, _ le_W_,Uf Copartnership. (Masons and Builders.) WE, the nndorsigned, have entered into a copart nership for the purposo of carrying on the Mason BusiueBS in all its branches, under the firm name of Green dfc Jorrlon, and are now ready to attend to all calls in their line. All orders left at No. 113 Federal street 31 Emery street, or No. 0 Lewis street, will receive prompt attention. WILLIAM H.GREEN, ALVIN JORDAN. Portland, Me., April 21,1873.npr23-2w. _ NEAV OYSTER HOUSE T. S. HATCH Respectfully informs bis firJonds and the public that bo has leased and fitted up in good shape store Wo. :tO7 CongrcsM Street, nearly opposite Brown street. A full supply of fresh Oysters, coobcd in every stylo, and for sale by tbe quart or gallon con stantly on band. Hatch’s celebrated Ice Cream sup plied to parties on call. nichStf Notice. IS HEREBY given that I have this day given my ward Francis Steven* liberty to trade and act Sor himself, and I shall not claim any of his earnings nor pay any of his debts after this date, FREEMAN HARDING GREEN. Gorham April 22,1S73.apr23*3vr WOOD! WOOD HARD and SOFT WOOD for sale at No. 43 Lia coin street. Also Dry Edgiugs. WM. HUSE. j MISCELL a^eOUS. TERRIBLE ■ I Z MEW ^ Dealers Paying C/)l T5!*. Cent a Day INTEREST FOR MONEY. (JO ^ Taking Advantage I of their great need of money we have purchased a splendid stock of Dress £*«©«is, * Hiliincry, Sltawls, ^ AND _other goods in our lime. o COGIA o 129 Middle O _ Our Great Miil.uery Opening apr23-dtf Star Music Rooks. ***** D1T&OIV & CO. oiler the following resume of prominent books recently advertised. ***** Standard, . . . Trice, $1.50 Emerson & Palmer’s Famous New Church Music Book. Sells finely. * * * ’ * * Cheerful Voices, . 50 cents L. O. Kmerson’s brilliant now School Song Bock. All the Schools will use it. » *. » . «. * Sparkling tUtibies, . 35 cents. One of. the brightest of bright Sunday School Song Books. # . + * * Clarke’s,.§2.50 Tlio most widely known and used of all Reed Organ Methods. * * * . * Strauss, . . . $2.50 $3.00, $4.00 The Gfms of Strauss has had an unprecedent ed sale. Get one fojr.Summer Playing. ***** Either book sent, post-paid, on receipt of retail price. OLIVElt DITSON & CO., Bouton. O. H. DITSON & CO., 711 Broadway, New York. Gpr26 ‘ d&w2w UV » I L? II ! One ol the largest asortmrnta of ROOM PAPERS TO BE FOUND IN THE CITY. Also daily receiving all new styles. Stamped Gold, Bronze, Patent plain washable Tints, of every shade. Fresco Borders, New Patterns of Hall Decorations, Satins, &c. Every variety ill fact, from tiiebcst loth.' cheapest paper made, all of which will be sold at tow prices. OA-XiTj AJSTD T;X.ViMI>J-jy. HALL. L. DAYIB 53 Exclaasage St. apr3 e lm . | DRUGGISTS STAN© ! FOR BALE ! One of tlic very best stands in the city for a lirag’gist, is on the corner of Fore and India Streets, which is now offered for Sale. For particulars inquire immediately of Lnfkin&Co., No. 2 Woodman Block. MRS. ELIZA A. CUSHMAN. Portland, Apiii 15,1873.aprl .llf HAM BURGSl WE sli^ll open this day one of the largest and best line of Edges and Insertion', over opened in Portland, and at prices that defy coiupeliliou GREAT BARGAINS AT ] 121>§c, SOc, 25c, 5©c. COYELL & COMPANY. HAMBBRGS ! jan2J tf New Spring Millinery ! —AT— M. If. xYEAf/S, 327 Congress St., Nearly opposite their Old Stand. They can now show a splendid stock of New Mil linery Goucla in all the variety ol‘ stjles, at very rea sonable prices. Bonnets and bats ready trimmed, kept on nand. Also, bleaching and pressing done in the best manner. A good assortment of real Lair switches and imitation of all kinds. Ladies in want of millinery or hair goods, will do well to call at her Store. aprl7 dim NEW TAMARINDS. 124 KEGS! New Crop Martinique Tamarinds, just received per “Hattie Wheel er,” and for sale by WI. ALhES, Jig. apr3I_ <j2w Cheapest Book Stores IN THE UNITED STATES. OLD Books bought, fold, or exchanged, or loaned for one cent per (lay. Send three cents for cir culars, Agents wanted. ALBERT COLBY & SONS, llu exchange St, Portland, Mass., , , ftnd 156 Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md feb2G ilAwtfwO Sanford’s Improved Refrigerators. ftao three points ol excellence which I claim, are 1st; constant and thorongt) circulation of pore air , 2nd; ryness, no dampness uionld nor taint, 3rd, no Intelmingllue of odors; purity and actne air, the elements of Its success. Call, or sendekrirf V? Manufactured and for sale by J. F. Mb-KItlLL. be tween Cross and Cotton sts.,noar Leavitt, Burn bam & Co.s Ice House, Portland, Mi._Je5lUf Aniioti nccuiept. Mi: JAMES L. FOGG is admitted as a member of oar drm from this day. our flrm ir J, B. MATHEWS & CO. Portland.Aprll 1, 1873. tf MISCELLANEOUS. ’ PANIC N VORK! ^ — o Look at cmr JPrioes. O These aro all new goods and of the latest :tyles““ and colors. _ > Stripe ami Plaid Shawls, $2 00. Reversible Ottoman Shawls, S3 50. Reversible Ottoman Shawls,.? 123. Delaines, 15 cents a yd. Austrian Cloth, solid colors, S3 cents a yd. Bright Plaids. 20 to 23 cents a yd. Black Brilliantine, 23 to $1 25a yd. New Shades in Colored Alpaca, 33 to 62 c! ■> a yd.^^ Bustles, 15,20 and 23c each. Linen Towels, 8 to 75o each. o> All from 25 to 50 p:r cent, lesi than regular , CP HASSAN > 6 Temple St. ^ « will be iu a few days. apr25-tf Henry Ward Beecher, At tho late Tyndall dinner, said:— “I don’t say that good Sewerage is Gospel, but 1 say that bad sewerage is heresy! ” STOCKWELL, TRUE & CO., say: “If yon use Cement Pipe, yon will have GOOD SLW LRAGE.” DIPLOMA AWARDED, — BY TIIK — NEW KNKT.AND AND MAINE AGBI. CI LTIBAL SOCIETIES, -for Best Cement Drain Pipes. GEORGE B. I.OBI3G, Prc>i. DANUBE ME EC II AM, Scc’y. SETH SCAMMON, Prcsl. SAM’I. BOAROMAN, Sec’y. The Cement Drain Pipe made bv Messrs. Stoekweil, 3 rue & Co., LOs been used by us for tho last four years tor Drains and Sewers. Wo have found it entirely satisfactory, and have no hesitation in recommending it tor these purposes . THE PORTLAND ROLLING MILL, By Geo. E. B. Jackson, Trcas. THE PORTLAND Cement Drain Pipe Co„ Manufacture under Patents of 1870, ’71, ’72. & ’73 at Works, ’ n_tv_n ii ni w vviuui i/iiuivuu ou, mm w csiern Promenade, nrDRAIEUC, CEMENT, DRAIN AND gEWER PIPES. Superior for WELLS, as it keeps out all surface water. Best thing for SEWERS and DRAINS, as the smooth interior, and moist surface tends to keep it freo from clogging. CHEAPEST thing in the long run for these purposes. The matter which is to bo carried aw ay, sewer ac ids, &c., hardens the pipe as it passes through. i3 also largely used tor Chimneys. Sold by KENDALL & WHITNEY, N. M. PER KINS A: CO., and by STOCBWEIilj, TRUE A CO., Prop*. P. S. In orde od our goods, it is for the interest of our customers to give us all the notice possible previ ous to w anting to use them. We call especial attention to the ARTIFICIAL STONE VASES, Which are peculiarly adapted to the growth of Flow ors, Shrubs, and Plants. Because the moisture is re tained about the roots causing the plants to flourish with great vigor. Portland Kerosene Oil Works. Messrs. Stockwell, True & Co., Sirs:—I have used your Cementripo at the Works of the Portland Kerosene Oil Co., also at my house, for the last live years, and find it admirably adapt ed to the purpose. At the works of the Company they have been sub mitted to hard usage, being at limes exposed to hot vapors and gases, as well as to water both hot aud freozing. WM. ATWOOD, apr26eo(Um Supt. Portland Kerosene Oil Co. Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is Hereby given tint the firm of RAN DALL, Me ALLISTER & CO., is hereby dis solved by mutual consent. JOHN F. RANDALL, IIENRY F. MCALLISTER, EDWARD H. SARGENT. Portland, March 27, 1F73. Copartnership Notice. rilHE undersigned have this day formed acopart -M- nership under the name of RANDALL & McALISTER, and will continue the business of dealers in COAL & WOOD at the old stand ol the lato firm of RANDALL, MCALLISTER & CO., 60 Commercial St. Thcv will settle all demands of the lato firm ol Randall, McAllister F kANDALL, henry, f. McAllister. Portland, March 27tl>. 1873. mar29dtf NEW LAUNDRY! j THE undersigned having assumed charge of a new \ and spacious Laundry would respectfully an nounce that he is prepared to do washing for Steam ers, Hotels, Families, &c., with special sttenlioB paid to Ladies Dresses, Skirts. Laces, Gents’ Shirts j and every description of fine washing. I This Laundry belli;: provided with the newest and most approved Machinery, and experienced help, the Proprietor believes lie can guarantee perfect satisme- ( tion to to his customers. i Location, Bradbury's Court, En- ! trance on Fore near India St. JOHN SPENCER, Snperlntendaut. ! Late Steward ot St’r John Brooks, Boston and Port- 1 land Line foWUlyr THE PRESS. MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 187:5. Gossip ami Gleanings. It is very ranch the fashion now-a-days for iadie3 to carry a navy blue waterproof cloak neatly rolled and strapped. A very handsome new hearse has been ad ded to the other attractions for invalids at | Winona, Minn. Fashionable not.' paper and envelopes ar& Brobdingnagiau in size anil texture, and pistaclve in color. The fashionable spring overcoat bears a strong family resemblance to .a feminine ju von with the waist for the collar. Venetian blinds, of colored glass, is a good idea just put into form in an invention pa dented by a genius in Edinburgh. The Modocs deserve to he exterminated, but insult shouldn't be added to injury by publishing tross-cycd wood-cut maps of the si'.uation. Young ladies who hare been [carrying muffs all winter arc now sadly puzzled what to do with their hands. How they envy mas culine pockets. People who spend the winter in Rome al ways bring three things home with them, Roman sash, a genuine “old master” and a first class malarial fever. The “Lady Washington” is the newest thing in polonaises. It has two very short points in front, and the apron meets at the back just below the waist. Blackwood save, “It is very noteworthy how many of the best novels of the present day touch with more or less distinctness up on questions of religious belief.” The following epitaph is said to be iu cir culation iu Paris: “nere lies Adolph Thiers, small burgher, Pi esident of the French Re public, who glorified the first Empire, justi fied the second, prepared the third. A Wisconsin paper tells of a man who killed thirty-nine pigeons at one shot. No Chicago reporter would have put it at one less than fifty, and if items were scarce he would have thrown iu a bear and two wolves. A girl about Iwclve years old, living at Rockville, Conn., lately amused herself with falling into a caual just above a place where it make.3 a descent of about thirty feet. She went over the falls and down into the mill poudbut was not fatally injured. Those ConJ necticnt girl must be ducks. Wliy, now, is Mr. Wendell Phillips like a forgetful pastry cook? Because he wants pull's? Not at all. Because ho makes so much use of John Brown's pike-rust? Not a bit of it. Something about cakc-ology? Quite the reverse. Well, why, then? Why, because he’s going about the country again to lecture on Lost Tarts. The mother of Lonl Brougham was a most excellent and tlnifty housewife. At one period she was much troubled with a servant iuldicicd to dish-breaking, who used to allege in extenuation of her fault, it was crackit afore. One. morning little Harry tumbled down stairs, when the fond mother, running after him, exclaimed, Oh 1 boy, have broke your head? No, ma, returned young Broug ham, springing to his feet, it was crackit be fore. George Eliot. TIIE BTORT OF HER LIFE AGAIN TOI.D. From tlio Golden Ago. The story of Marian Evan’s life has been variously told. Perhaps this is the most ni thentic version of what lia9 never been au thoritatively told by the actors in it; Mr. Lewes, the distinguished and clever biogra pher of Goethe, and a well-kuown author of philosophical works, had been unfortunate ie bis marriage relations; so, too, had Mrs. Lewes; they were a most ill-assorted pair, and she shook off the bond which galled her, and became unfaithful to her marriage vow. But Mr. Lewes himself was equally guilty of iufidelity to his wife, and the law of England docs this equal justice to man and woman, viz., it absolves neither from a marrige bond an account of the other, unless the one who asks freedom can claim to liavo been f. ithful to his or her own vow. The marriage tie be tween this disloyal husband and wife was broken in fact but not in law. They bad long lived separate lives when Mr. Lewes met and learned to love Miss [Evans. Miss Evans was a woman of singularly un attractive person. No photograph of her is to be found anywhere, and she shrinks from contact with strangers, for she is painfully conscious of her own lac's of personal charm. It was her mind and heart which won Mr. Lewes’s love, and the nobility and purity of this most pure spirit lifted that love into a reverence be had never before felt for a wo man. His love was returned, and the ques tion of thejr future was discussed by these loving friends and friendly lovers. They asked the advice and counsel of the wisest md best of their friends in this emergency, md at last, after much thought and di-cus ;ion, it was decided by themselves and their counselors that this beitse an exceptional case, it must be dealt with in an exceptional nanuer. A legal marriage between them was impossible, but since the affection which anited them was no youthful passion, but ;he stable bond of a love founded on mutual congeniality and respect, they would be jus tilled in uniting their lives outside »f the law, if they were strong enough to bear the social consequence which must naturally follow irom the infraction of the law. This they re solved to do, and from that time they have ived happily, contentedly, and hopefully to ;e her. All their best friends approve of [heir course, acd no truer wife to her hus sand, no more tender mother to his children, ’or she has none ot her own, is to found in all ungianu, man mis Drave ana true woman. Of course, in a society so rigid as in that of England iu the outward observance of the noralities—though it is whispered that, un ler a decorous regard to the conventionali zes, plenty of indecorous acts arc committed mil winked at—such a course as that of Mr. ind Mrs. Lewes puts them outside of gcucr iljsoeial recognition. Mrs. Lewes never vis ts the house of other people; she receives on ly her special friends at her own. Since she lias achieved fame, she might be received by many ladies who before this, would have re fused her entree to their homes, but she neith cr desires nor will accept their proffered recognition. She did not overstep the con ventional laws of society without considcra tion; she knew the price she must pay for a happy home and a satisfied heart, aud she is content to pay it, nor docs she find it too high. It was a perilous experiment, and one that no woman, unless she he as strong, as brave, and as pure, and as sure of holding her lover as Miss Evans, would do well to re ^Tliough Adam Bede was the first work vhich brought Mrs. Lewes prominently into jotice as a writer, it was by no means her irst effort. Very few people, like the Baren ts Tautphias, achieve fame as an author vithout serving a previous apprenticeship at iterature. “The Initials,” which made the lame of the English wife of the German bar >n a household word in two continents, was ictually the very first ; ttempt its author nade at writing. Blie was devoted to paint ug, but the oils and colors she used, being jronoucced in part accountable for her fail ng health, were taken from her by the phy iciau’s order, and she was literally driven to ler pea t > fill up her idle and heavily-hanging lours. Norhing is more wonderful in3the listorv of literature than the brilliant novel vhich this mere tyro in art produced. But Mrs. Lewes had no such experience of apid success in the path which she had en ered upon. She hetself tells us that she hid rr CilV" u''tiring and diligent wo.k r, translating writing essays and stories, vhich brought her no reward in fame, and int small compensation, in money. “Adam letle first made her famous, and her subse luent novels, “The Mill on the Floss,” “Si asMarner,” “Felix Holt,” “Romola,” and ‘Middleman;!),” have steadily augmented her reputation. Each Inis its troop of admirer* who consider it her best work. Sir. Greeley’ regarded “Silas Marner ’as her finest effort, hut wc think few would he found to agree with hint. fuside the White House. WHERE AND LOW THE PRESIDENT'S FAM3XT LIVE. asliington Loiter to Boston Journal, the four eastern rooms of the second story <>l the White House are used as offices by the President’s private secretary, Mr. Levi P. Luckey and his assistant. It i* no easy task d,Be»‘tUo lm"<ense amount of correspond ence addressed to the President, mu^ of w inch he directs to be sent to the u«- . departments, with notes of his view,n'“?reDl mg the subject matter thereof. Erm"!”; is filed or noted with military nrJuJn ***** no application, whether fc^hS??fcr oar don, is unnoticed. 1 ur Ior P11*' Next to the President’s own business which is the second one from the east" offnf’ south side, is that in which the cabinet nfeeA and where the President receives tkc w * of visitors who daily call upon him The™ is a large council table in the centre Tui rounded by chairs, and here t. e most impor tant national measures are discussed and de cided at the regular meeting on Tuesdays and Fridays, when each head of the deparment in turn produces his budget of matters re quiring atteution. The windows command a fine view ot the Potomac and of “old Virgin ia’s shore,” and from one of them the gallant Ellsworth in 1881 pointed out to Mr. Lincoln the “stars and bars” waving defiantly over the Marshall house in Alexandria, aud prom ised to bring the tebel Hag to him. When Mr. Lincoln next, saw the young hero bo was lifeless, with tUu rebel flag thrown over bit re mams. Fi\.m these rfficial rooms which are often ‘*fen by geiiilem«*n who have business with the 1 resident, we passed into what are known as the private apart men's. First we entered the library, which is fitted up with mahogany book cases, to'erably well filled aud i.ak turniture. This was the reception room ot Mrs. John Adams, for in her day none of the down-stairs parlors were either finished or furnished, and she used to have • her Monday’s wash hung out to dry on the lines stretched in the east room. Next to the ! library is the President’s bedroom, plainly lurnisbed, and opening into Mrs. Grant’s sitting room, on the other side of which is Miss Nellie’s room. The sitting room has blue curtains and the furniture is covered with blue, while pictures and books give it a homelike appearance. Opposite Miss Nellie's room is that of Master Jesse, who is a bright boy, and the especial favorite of bis parent*, who has just gone to California with hi* play fellow and schoolmate, a son of ex Senator Cole. The state bedroom is the most ele gantly furnished room on the second story and beyond it is the chamber of Mrs. Grant’s father, Mr. Dent, now in his 88th year. The tamily life at the White House Is very simple. Ail rise about 7, and a substantial breakfast is served at 8, tlie President bringing his fa vorite newspaper* to the tabic, and reading them as he enjoys his toast and coffee. Af ter breakfast the President takes a short walk, returning to bis office at 10, and re maining there until about 4, when he takes another walk, or perhaps a short drive.— Meanwhile. Mrs. Grant and Nellie have at tended to their household duties, received the calls of friends, and perhaps made a few. At 5—sharp—dinner is served, a plain repast, of which a di U of hominy i* always a part. Alter dinner there is an informal recept -«.•» in the blue parlor, with an occasionalJw t fer cnce on political subjects in the Pres • nt’s office up stairs. Such is the daily life , our chief magiitrate and his family. . Wheat in N’ew England. Among the papers of our iate editor, we find a find a communication from Henry Poor. Esq , who so often urged upon the farmers of New England the culture of wheat, believing that it would prove one of the most profitable crops to which they could turn their attention. His advice, wo have reason to know, has been followed, particu larly within the last year or two, with the best results in ou- neighboring State of Maine. In the communication to which we refer lie gives the following sixteen reasons why New England farmer* should raise their own wheat: 1. Because their climate is the bet t adapt ed on this continent to glowing wheat. 2. Because the deep snows of winter fa vor its safety and ct ltivatiou. 3. Because It is less liable to winter kill and rust than in the West. 4. Because the yield is nearly fifty per cent larger, as all the agricultural statistics show. 5. Because the rolling lands of New Eng land render it comparatively safer than flat praitie lands. 6. Because it is the cheapest made crop on the firm. 7. Because it is the surest grain crop raised on the farm. 8. Because two crop3 a season, fall and spring, arc advantages over any other grain. 9. Because every farmer that raises his rye and potatoes, can raise wheat. 10. t.'ecattse it gives happiness and com fort, and harmonizes the famliv circle, rejoic ing in the wheaten loaf from the home form. 11. Because poverty may pinch, and this is the farmer's antidote. 12. Becntse four and one-half bushels of wheat can be made for six dollars equal to a barrel ot flour, and thirteen to fourteen dol lars is the urice for a barrel ot the best quali ty. 13. Because the farmer should feel a lofty pride aud confidence in raising his btead from his own acres. 14. Because independence of all other Slates should stimulate this meritorious ex ample. 15. Because to buy flour empties the pock et; to raise it fills it to overflowing. lo. Because, in the providence of God, man was commanded to “till the ground.'’ Then let this occupation of raising wheat in Ne./ England become his special care and iu ■ crest. If he begins in doubt, clear sky and sunshine will dispel it all, and he will become the almoner and friend of his family and neighbors. Friend Poor's second reason haa been abuudantly verified this winter. Wc should like very much to hear from those among our readers who have given this crop attention lately, with the statement as to their success or otherwise, with such other particulars as would he of value to their brother farmers. - - New England Farmer. .nittl'ELLANEOlT NOTICES. Job Printing.—Every description , f Jos I rinting executed promptly, and at the lowee. prices, at the Daily Pkkss Priutiug House, If Exchange St. Wm. M. Marks. In spite of flannels, coughs and colds will make a lodgment in the system. Bnt they are not tenants at will. You can dispossess them with Hale's limey of Horehnuvd and Tar, in less time than it takes a sheriff to exeeute a writ. Sold by all druggists. Pike’s Toothache Drops cure In 1 minute apr2o-eodlw&wlt Does Advertising Pay?—There is no in stance on record of a well sustained system of judicious advertising failing of success. “My success is owing to my liberality in ad vertising.”—Bonner. “Advertising has furnished me with a com petence.”— Amos Lawrence. “I advertised my productions and made mon ey.”—Nicholas lemyworth. “Constant and persistent advertising is a sure preludo to wealth.—Stephen Girard. “Ho who invests one dollar in business should invest one dollar in advertising that business ’ —A. T. Stewart. “Without the aid of advertisements I could have done nothing in my speculations I hava the most complete faith in printer’s ink Ad rertising is tbo royal road to business' -Bar ium. w PLASTER. 500 GROUND LAND PLASTER for Irlcobj 80 * b,ltr'?l8 or hulk at tli« lowest Cash l0 KENDALL, & WHITNEY. Spring Styles for Ladies Dresses and Street Garments, at MISS M. G. MAGUIBE’S, No. 11 Clapp’s Block, np stairs. aprl6_*. Horse and Sleigh for Sale A FINE driving, well broke and stylish four year old COLT, with Sleigh, Harness and Sobee lor iale at a bargain. Apply at PUT® STREET STABLES, d«ci3 If*. 1# riaai SIMM.

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