Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, May 3, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated May 3, 1873 Page 4
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sbb—eaegBg.liU...J.Ji ■ *= POETRY,_ Mercy Slho« darken doe doubt In tbeh deviceful art Whether this haaronly thing whereof I treat, Xv wooten rnercie, be of iustlce pan, Or drawn forth from her by divine tx treat fa; Tbit woU i wote, that sure the is as great, And meriieth to have as high a place, dllh Im th* Aliolfhtles e veihuv li«g seat . She first was bred, and borne of hoav«U> r*j», „ cf ! From thence poured down on men hy ii grace. For If (tat vortue bo of so groat mfe** ^ .Bl{ Which from tort verdict wiU for «*«-* But to preserve tajWaMd rigUt, t on s;,ilW the prtac IJiL?of£owre and art So much mere thoo l» ‘““y^t of her (Kill, P»t M0kw fronj'ouioof righto depart j wafso to sure then spill, iSiScSJto wfcKaa thou t0 cut 01t tha ‘\rn(rr From Appleton's Joumnl. Tlie Trumpeter’s Horse. I wu nearly forty, and felt mwself so secure ly anchored in my old bachelor crotchets that on every occasion I swore, with all sincerity, ami by all the gods in the heavenly calendar, I would never take a single risk in the matri monial lottery; but—I counted without the trumpeter’s horse. It wa' toward the last of September, 1SG4. I was on my way back from Baden-Baden, end inte ded to spend, at most, a day iu Par is. I had invited four or five of my fti nds, for the huutiug season, to my estate in Pictou. They were to arrive early in October, and at least a week was necessary to make prepara tion, al T,a Roche Targe for their reception. A kilter fiommy r eward that awaited me in Paris brought unwelcome news. My hounds were all in good condition, but five of my trslv® hunters had either fallen sick ot some horse disorder or had become lame during my absence. I war, therefore, compelled to sup ply their places with others. To this end I made a tour iu the Elysian fields among the dealers, who sho ' ed me any number of animals—some better, some worse —that they recommended as hunters at a moderate, price—about three thousand francs on the average. I had experienced losses at Baden-Baden, and consequently I was iu no —r-ynaMjWpBtMWWBfvBiKhl Imndml louia d or without mature deliberation. It was a Wednesday. Cheri, one of the prircipal dealers, had his first sale of the sea son. Without any further knowledge of the animals be offered than what I derived from the catalogue and from their appearance. I bought eight fur live loousanu iraucs. Among them I hoped to find four or five, at least, that would enable me to get through the sea son. Among my purchases there was one horse that I bought almost solely on account of his color, which was truly beautiful. The cata logue attributed no special qualifications to him for the chase. He was entered simply as “Brutns, saddle-horse, well built, thoroughly broken, age unknown.” He was a beautiful dapple-grav. large and very handsomely formed. The next day I went home; a* d the day following, early in th • forenoon, a servant came and informed me that horses had arriv ed. I immediately went out to see them, or, rather, to see Brutus; for the handsome fel low had been in my head ever since 1 bought him, and I was singularly impatient to find out what kind of a comrade he was going to make, and what he was capa ble of doing. I had him brought out of the stable first. He certainly had all the signs of of a respecta ble age; but he was clean-limbed, had a very handsome neck and head, a powerful should er and a well turned quarter. But it was not his fine points that so much excited my ad miration ns, the intelligent manner with which he observed all my movements. He even seemed to be interested in what I said. He Inclined his head toward me, in order, ap parently, to hear better; and when I had done speaking he uttered a low winny, seem ingly in response. I looked at the other hor se* hastily. They were oidinary animals, without anything to distinguish them from thousands "of others. Hot so with Brutus. He certainly differed widely from the vulgar herd, and I was impatient to make a little tour through my park in his company. He allowed himself to be saddled, bridled and mounted like a horse that knows his business and we set out in the best possible humor with each other. Cheri’s catalogue had told only the truth. Bratus was exceedingly well broken; indeed, he was too well broken tor tcy purposes. He would give me a slow trot or gallop at call, hut would continually strike the ground with his fore feet in a peculiar manner; and, when I tried to make him raise his head, which he tarried very low, he would nearly tear my arm ofl'. Finally he took to prancing in grand style, like a show horse in an arena. “Humph 1” said I to myself; “I have here —or I am greatly in error—an old stager from the riding school of Saumur or St. Cyr He will have to be gott *n out of some of his fancy paces before he will do for the chase.” I was abont to return home, having suffi ciently satisfied my curiosity with regard to Bratus’s accomplishments, when I heard the report of a gun, discharged apparently within twenty yards of me. It was one of my keep ers shooting a hare, and who subsequently re ceived a handsome present for the shot from ojj mic. I was at the moment exactly in the center of an open space formed by the junction of six long, shaded alleys. When Brutus heard the report of the gun he stopped short, plant ed his feet firmly in the sand, pricked up his ears and raised his head high in the air. I was surprised to see him so disturbed by the report of firearms. I would bare supposed that, after the liberal education he had re ceived in his youth, no amount of firing would have even excited his curiosity. I touched his flanks with my heels, in order to urge him forward, but Bratus refused to budge. I tried to turn him to the right, to the left; not a foot would he move. He stood like a statue; and, nevertheless,—you need not laugh, for, be assured, what I am telling vou is strictly true—at every effort I made to induce him to go on he would turn his head and glance at me with an expression of impa tience and surprise; then he would relapse in to his statue-like immobility. There was clearly some misunderstanding between us, for I read very distinctly iu his glames that he would say: “I, the horse. . ut do my duty, and you, the cavalier, do not yours.” 1 was more puzzled than angered. “What manner of beast is this that I have bought of Cheri ?” said I to myself. “Ami why does he look it me in this queer way?” I was on the point of having recourse to ex treme measures—that is, to administer a shower of well-laid blows with my riding whip—when we heard auother shot—Brutus and I—at which he made one bound, and on ly one. All my endeavors to in luce him to go on were fruitless. He planted his feet anew in the sand, and more firmly, If possi ble, than at first. I began to gel 'out of pa tience, and as a consequence, to ply ny whip. Bnt Brutus also lo9t patience, and instead of submitting tamely to the puuisbinent I inflic ted. be reared, and pitched, and kicked in the most turiousmanner imaginable But while the battle was at its height, and I was deal ing him heavy blows v ith the loaded ham le of my whip, he found time to give me a look, now and then, full, not only of indignation, but of surprise. It was plaiu that, while I demanded of the horse what he refused, he expected something from me that I d'd not do. And how, think you, did this end? To my shame—my great shame. I was igno miniously unhorsed—thrown 1 Brutus, it seemed, came to the conclusion that nothing was to be effected by violence, and that he must change his tactics. After a moment's wuicu wuotcii/rtijuv a iuuuicih ui ic flection, he stood straight up in the air, not on his hind, hut on his fore fee';, and that, too, with as much calmness and address as a clown walks on h’s hands. Of course I slid down over his head intothe sand, which, for tunately, was tolerably deep. I tried to rise, but one of my legs refused to do me service; I uttered a cry of pain, and fell forward flat into the sand. I had ruptured one of the smaller tendons of my right leg, which, although not a very serioii! matter, caused me great pain whenever I at tempted to stir. Nevertheless, I succeeded in turning over and sitting up, but at tin moment when I began to rub my eyes, which were fhil of sand, and to wonder wliat had become of my rascally dapple gray, I saw a horse's foot descend on my head; then the fo*t was placed gently against niy breast and I was sti etched again on the sand—this time on my back. I was now, and very naturally too, I think, exceedingly frightened, and, moreover, I felt -hat it would be useless to make any funner nil.- . I therefore remained quietly on my “Jt*’myself once more what manner was tllat I had bought from r‘’ a.t, v1® 8*me time I closed my eves Rift instead1 exPectcd to be killed. But, iustead of receivng my coup de grace, Jan^dandy*tethed * stranSc stamping in the sand, and at the same time aquantityof dirt and gravel-stones struck me in the face 1 opened my eyes, and lo! there was Brutus, using all four feet with wonderful address endeavoring to cover me up in the sand He was doing his best, the dear fellow and every now and then he w.uld pause to ser what progress he was making; then he woulc raise his nead, give expression to his self-sat lsfaction in a low whinny, and resume hii work. This continued four or five minutes when, doubtless thinking me sufficiently cov ered, he approached respectfully and knelt— got down on both knees, and seemed actnalli wnn‘;wteri,"e a Prayer-while I looked on it wonder and amazement. his beadrifehtP118 Brutus bowed began to t K me, and then some twenty times-roundPou‘d-r 'und until I began to be dizzy from watching him when I cried out: “Halt! halt!”He obeved but seemed embarrassed to know what h ,. j At this moment be notloeJ : should do next. faAt off when i was % so^unceremoniusly Into the send, and , dumped so eer^ me> At sight of it Brutus lay a few f reIieve(j 0f his embarassment. I jfeTmmediately went toward it, picked it ud with bis teeth and started off at a brisk gallop down one of the six alleys that I have mentioned. Brutus disappeared, and I remained alone. Never was a man more puzzled—confounded. What the strange conduct of the horse meant was more than I could divine. I shook off the sand that partially covered me and crawled od my hands to a little spot of grass at the corner of one of the alleys. Arrived there, I made tnyself as comfortable as pos sible, and then ciied out at the top of my voice, in the hope of making myself heard by some on-*. But I got no response. The park, at least the park where I was, seemed to be entirely deserved. There was only one thing to do—to wait until seme one came that way. 1 had been a full half hour in this unenvia ble position, when I espied Brutus t> long dis tance off, at the end of the alley by which he had disappeared, galloping toward me in a big cloud of dust. Little by little, as he came nearer, I discovered a pony chaise in the cloud; then, in the chaise, a woman, who was driving herself, and, behind the lady, a groom. A tew minutes after this welcome discov i erv, Brutus, covered with foam, stopped be ; fore me and let my hat fall at my feet, sa luting me with a sympathetic whinny, which seemed to say: “I went tor help, sir: and and here it is.” But I had no eyes for Bru tus, nor ears for his explanations. My sen ses were occupied with the ministering fairy, wiio sprang lightly troin her little carriage and hastened toward me. She, too, on her part, looked at me very inquiringly, and sud denly we cried out in one breath, respective ly: “Madame de Noriolis!” “Monsieur de La Roclie-Targe!” Now, I have an aunt—and for years be tween her and me there has been a contin ued battle. “Gel married!” shebas insisted. ‘■1 don t want to marry!” “Do you want a young girl? I have Mademoiselle A—, 'Mademoisellc B—, Mademoiselle C—, etc.” _“1 don’t want to marry!” “Bu you want a widow ? X have Madame D—, Madame E—, Madame F—, and so on.” Madame de Noriolis always figured among the first of my aunt's widows, and X noticed that she never failed to dwell at ength on all the advantages she saw in this union. It was not necessary for her to tell me that Madame de Noriolis was pretty—any one could see that without prompting—or that she was rich. She choose, rather, to remind tnc, ever and again, that the late Monsieur de Noriolis was a fool, who was never so nappy as wnen ne nau sueceeueu in mai.iug his wife exceedingly miserable, and that consequently nothing would be easier than for her second husband to make himself adored. Then, after a leugthy eulogy of Madame de Noriolis’s virtues, graces and merits, my aunt, who was very adroit, and knew my vulnerable points, would take fro n her sec retary a map of the neighborhood and spread it out on the table. The map was very exact and complete, and had been bought for the sole purpose o convincing me that, if I had any sense at all, I would marry Madame de Noriolis. The chateaux of Noriolis and La Roche-Targe figured on the map, aDd were hardly five leagues apart. My aunt, having artfully drawn a red line around the two do mains, would oblige me to look at it say ing: “Two thousand one hundred acres, good measure, and not a single division hedge if, Noriolis were united to La Roche-Targe! Eh, isn't that sufficient to persuade my hunts man nephew ?” The temptation was so great that I could only turn away and take refuge in my usual refrain: “I don’t want to marry.’’ But I felt tha I was it danger, neverthe less, really in danger; and whenever I met Madame de Noriolis, I always saw her encir cled by my aunt’s red line,like an anreola,and I could not help saying to myself: “Exceedingly pretty—there’s no denying it —and clever and sensible, too,—two thous and one hundred acres without a division I hedge! Ily, Monsieur de La Roche-Targe— fly, since you don’t want to marry 1” And fly I would, and always did;but how could 1 fly this time? There I was, stretch ed out on the grass, covered with sand, my hair in disorder, my clothes torn, and one leg that refused to do me service; and now there stood Madame de Noriolis before me, dashing and fair, the red Hue wound all around her as usual, and asking in her most seductive tones: “Mon Dieu! is it you, Monsieur de La Roche-Targe? What are you doing here? What has h ppened to you?” I frankly confessed that I had been igno miniously thrown. “You are not hurt, I hope ?” “No; not seriously, at all events. I have straiued my right leg a little, but it is not seri ous, I am sure.” “And what horse acted so badly—not this one, certiinly ?” pointing to Brutus, who was ijuieuj uiuwsiug near at nano. “Yes, that one; he is the culprit.” “What I this uoble fellow ? Well, he has fully made amends, I assure you; but I will tell yin all about that by and' by. We must first think about getting you home.” “I cannot take a step. ’ “Oh, I will drive you home at the risk of compromising you.” And she called Bob, the groom, who took me by one arm, while sue took me by the other and helped me into her chaise. Two minutes mors and we were ra the road to La Hoc e-Targe. We were alone in the chaise, Bob having taken charge of Brutus, who had shown no unwillingness to be. caught. “Make your elf comfortable and keep your leg as straight as you can,” said Madame de Noliolis. “I will drive you as gently as pas sible.” In fact, she said a great many little amia : ble, womanly things that I found it very ! pleasant to listen to. Then, when she «aw I me in a comfortable position, sbe asked me to 1 tell her bow I came to be thrown, saying that 1 afterward sbe would tell me bow she chanced to c ’me to my aid. 1 began my narrative to which she li tened attentively until I commenced to describe Brutus efforts to throw me, after the two shots, when she cried, laughing In her silver est tones: j “Oh, I see it all! I see it all! You have , bought the trumpeter's hoise!” | “The trumpeter’s horse ?” j. “Why, yes; and that explains the whole ■ mystery. Have you not seen, many a time, at the irque de I’Imp ratrice, the feats of the horse of the trumpeter? A chasseur iVAfrique enters the arena on a large, gray horse; he Arabs follow and shoot at the chasseur, who is wounded and falls—and, as you aid not fall, the horse, indignant at this neglect of duty, threw you off. Aud what did he do when you were on the ground?” I told her of the effort he made to give mo a decent burial. “Tile trumpeter's horse!” she continued— “toujaurs the trumpeter's horse! He -ees that h s master is wounded; the Arabs may coma an i despatch him. So. what does he do? He buries him. And what did he dc then ? Started off on a gallop, did the not?” “Yes, carrying my hat—” “Instead of the colors, to prevent their fall ing into the hands of the enemy. There be ing no flag, he took what he could find. And where does he go?’’ i “To find the vivandiere.” I “Precisely. He goes to find the vivandiere; and the vivandiere, t --day, if you please, am I, the Coun.ess of Norioks. > £e entered my „„*a — t__ _ _r j-—- - O r* »» VU IUV OKI puv ting on my glove preparatory to driving out. The stable boys, seeing a horse approach, ; saddled and bridled, a hat in his mouth, and I without a rider, tried to catch him; but he ! avoids them, and, coming straight to the steps, he falls on his knees before me. The j men try again to catch him, but he springs i to his feet and starts off on a gallop. At the gate he stops, looks hack, and calls me—” “Calls you?” “Yes, I assure you, c Us me. I cry out to the men to let him go, jump into my chaise i and follow him over roads not originally in tended for carriages; but no matter—I arrive, and I find you.” i Just as Madame de Noriolis had finished : her narrative, the chaise received a fearful ■ shock from the rear, and the next moment j wc saw Brutus's head towering proudly : above and behind us. He and Bob had been following close behind, whCD, seeing the groom's seat vacant, he had availed hirnsel of the opportunity thus offered to make : I further exhibition to his new master of his accomplishments. He had reared up ant placed his fore feet on the vacant seat: ant now, with Bob clinging for dear life to hi! mane and the pommel of the saddle, he wai , trotting along on his hrnd feat only, with al the nonchalence in the world. As for Madame de Noriolis, she was so ter rified that she dropped the reins and threw herself into my arms—dear, adorable Mad ame de Noriolis!—and rested her little head against my shoulder. With the left hand 1 caught h i the reins, and with the right ] supported Madame de Noriolis. My leg hurl ■; me most fearfully; still I bore it without a ' murmur, and continued to support my lovely burden. It w as thus that Madame de Noriolis made her first visit to La Roche-Targe. When she returned about midnight, some six weeks afterward, having during the day , become Madame de La Roche-Targe, she said to me: “What a strange thing life is, my dear! Nothing of ail this would have been but fer tile trumpeter's horse.” W OOD ! WOOD H1CI' ami SOFT WOOD for sale at No. 43 Lla cola st reet. Also Dry Edgings. WM.HUSE. MISCELLANEOUS. SALE OF Obsolete and Unserviceable Ordnance and Ordnance Stores. TJ. S. ORDNANCE AGENCY. €*r. of Houston and Grerne 8Is. Entrance on Greene Street, (P. O. Box 1811.) New York, April 17,1873. SEALED proposals in duplicate, will be rece ved at this office, for the purchase of Ordnance and Ordnance Storms, embracing Cannon. Small Arms, Leather-work Lead, &c.,at the various Arsenals, Forts ;>iid Depots in the United States Bids will be opened at 12 o’clock, M., on Wednes day, the 28th day of May, 1873, for stores located at Posts in the following named States, to wit: Con necticut, Delaware, Indiana, Illinois, Maine, Mary land, Massachusetts, Michigan. Missouri, New Hamp shire. New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Virginia, and the District of Columbia. Bids will be opened at 12 o’clock, M,. on Thursday, tho 12th day of June, 1873, for stores located at Posts in the following named States an Territories, to wit: Alabama, California, Florida, Georgia, Kansas. Louisiana, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, North Car olina, Oregon, South Carolina, Texas, Arizona, Col orado, Dakota, Idaho, Indian, Montana, New Mexi co, Washington and Wyoming. fror list ot stores in detail, location, terms, &c., see Catalojmes, which can be procured on application to tho Ordnance Office, War Department, Washington, D. C., at this Agency, or at any of the Arsenals or Depots, and Commanding Officers of other posts will furnish, on application, information as to what stores on hand ar their respective posts for sale. The Department reserves the right to inject all bids which are not deemed satisfactory. Prior to the ac ceptance of any bid, it will have to be approved by the War Departme t. Terms cash: Ten per cent, at the time of the award, and the remainder when the property is de livered. Thirty days will be allowed for the removal f tho s<ores. Packing boxes will be charged at pri es to be determined by the Department. Bidders will state explicitly tho Post where the stores are located which they bid for, and will givo the kinds and qualities they propose to purchase. Deliveries will only be made at the various Posts where stored. Proposals will be addressed to the U. S. Ordnance Agency, N, Y., (P. O. Box 1811,) and should be en dorsed “Proposals for Purchasing Obsolete and Un serviceable Ordnance and Ordnance Stores,” with the names of the Arsenals, Forts or Depots where stored, and the names of States or Territories in which tho stores proposed to be purchased are locat ed. Bv authority of the Chic of Ordnance, 8. CRISPIN, Brevet-Col. 1. 8. A. Major of Ordnance. apr2S ed(5t HENRY CLEWS & CO., 32 WALL STREET, JIEW YORK, Offer for tmlc a limited number of the FIRST MORTGAGE 7 PER CENT, CON VERTIBLE SINKING FUND GOLD BONDS — OF THE — Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Min nesota Railway Line. At 90 and aeeracd interent in currency. At which price they yield over 9 per cent., and are strongly recommended as a Safe and Profitable Investment. This Railway Ib a corporation organized under the laws of the State of Iowa, which is he most prosper ous State in the Northwest, being the only State in the Union free from debt. The Minnesota Di vision, running from Burlington, Iowa, to Austin, Minnesota, a distance of 260 miles, was completed in February, 1872, and earned during that year an av erage of $83,000 per month, being a monthly increase of $35,000 on the earnings of 1871. The earnings for 1873 are estimated to exceed $1,500,000, or more than $125,000 per month. The ilwaukee Division, from j Cedar Rapids to Postville, on the Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad, a distance of 110 miles, passes through one of the richest sections of the State of Iowa, and famishing an outlet to Milwaukee and the lakes. The Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Minnesota Railway bonds have been admitted to the New York Stock Exchange, and are daily dealt in and quoted on the official lists, thus furnishing dealers an advantage enjoyed by few of the new issues of Railway Bonds. The entire loan has been sold, except about $300, 000, which we now offer, to cl >se it out. All marketable securities taken in exchange at cur rent prices, without commission. For sale in Portland by Robt. A. Bird, 97 Exchange Street. ap26dtf _ .A. CARD. MY attention having been called to a “notice” bearing date March 28th and appearing in the Portland Press of Apri 4th, I deem li justice to my self to state that 1 had prior to that date retired from the business ot my father, Simon Cole, having form ed other busine-8 connections. LEWIS H. COLE. Portland, April 5,1873. Copartnership Notice. Notice is here' y given that the undersigned have this day formed a copartnership under the firm name of Mowe, Cole & Benson, fortne purpose of conduct ing a wholesale Lumber Business, at No. 140 Water Street., New York, with branch office and Lumber wharf at Deakes wharf, No. 332 Commercial Street. Portland, Me. W. R. MOWE, LEWIS H. COLE. EDWIN A. BENSON. March 27th, 1873. TO MY FRIENDS AND FORMER PATRONS:— I beg to call your attention to the above announce 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 Colo, assisted by Messrs. David Birnie and L. L. i hurston, who will act under my instruct ions. I can assuae yon that the firm of Mowe, Cole & Benson, will use their best endeavors to gives >tis faction to all who may flavor them with their patron agaprSalm LEWIS II. COLE. TO INVESTORS. The Northern Pacific Railroad 7-30 First mortgage Gold Bonds, which we recommend a« a profitable and well-secured investment, bear 7 3-10 per cent, gold interest (aoout 8J currency), and have the following elements of se curity, viz: 1. They are the obligation of a strong corporator. j 2. They are a First Mortgage on the Road, its j Equipments, Rights and Franchises. 3. They are a first lien on its Net Earnings. 4. There is pledged, :n addition, for the payment | of principal .and interest,a Land Grant of 12,800 acres ; per mile through the States, and 25 GuOacies jk-t mile i through the Teiritories traversed. The Company is ' already entitled to nearly Ten Million acres of its Grant, aud its Laud sales thus far have everagod $5.60 per acre. With nearly 509 miles of the road constructed and in operation, the earnings for 1873 will be largo. All < arketabie stocks and bonds are received in exchange for the Noithern Pacifies on most favorable terms. IAY COOKE & CO., New York. Philadelphia and Washington FOR SALE IN PORTLAND BY Win. E. WOOD, SWAN Sc BARRETT. and H. m. PAYSON. aprl2 eod6w&wGwl6 To Steamship Builders. Proposals for building a Steam Propeller for the V. S. Revenue marine. Treasury Department, \ Washington, D. C., March 29, 1873. i SEALED Proposal will be received by the under signed until twelve o’clock M. of mtonda* the 19th day of ftlny, 18771, for the consiruction of a Steam Propeller for service in (lie United States Revenue Marine. Plans and specifications of the same, togother with all other nece sary information, will be furnished to bidders on applica* ion to the Collectors of Customs at Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York, Boston, and Portland, Me. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids should it be deemed for the interest of the Government so to do. WM. A. RICHARDSON, Secretary of the Treasury. To Steamship Builders. Proposals for building a Steam ( Fa mi «1ia VT fi Duironnn Marine. Treasury Department. 1 Washington, D. C., March 29, 1873. f SEALED Proposals will be received by the under signed until twelve o’clock M.of Thursday, the 13th day of iTfay, 1873, for the construc tion of a Steam Propeller for service in the United States Revenue Marine. Plans and specifications of the same, together with all other necessary information, will be furnished to biddei s on application to tbc Collectors of Customs at Baltimore, PMladeJphia New York, Boston, and Portland, Me. The rignt is reserved to reject any or all bids should it be deemed for tue interest of the Government so to do. WM. A. RICHARDSON, Secretary of the Ireaeory. apr4 2aw&may3«7 Saw Glimmer & Sharpener. A CHEAP, simple, and durable Machine—easily operated and running wheels from 8 x j inches to 12 x linen. Price of Machine, - - $15. 'V'hccls which bevelled, double levelled anil round face from $3.13 to #7.35, according to thick ness. Heavier Machines $70 and $90, run ning Wheels op to 24 inches in diameter. For illustrated Pamphlets or Photographs, address THE TAJsrrf k: 6o , Stroudsburg, Monroe Co., Pa. SPECIAL NOTICE, All of the TANITK CO.’S good are dlriwt lv made bv the Co., at thoii own Factory andmndei their own’Patents and Processes. It is cheaper to buv Standard Goods directly from well known manufacturers than to buy of Dealers or get low priced or J>oor goods. The fullest in.urina tion on all poinm connected with EMEBY WHEELS AJSTD EMEKY GRINDING MACHINERY will bo furnished by this Company. feb8eod3m For Sale In Portland by HALLL. DAVIS, LOU IGN, SHORT i£ HARMON.R. K. riUNT&CO. aug29_ ___ _90,31 y Announcement. m*Ti. JAMES L. FOGG is admitted as a member o lxl our firm from this day. __ __ | J,B. MATHEWS & CO. Portland April 1, 1873. ti MISCELLANEOUS. HUNT'S REMEDY Curbs Dropsy. HUNT S REMEDY Curbs Kidney Disease. HUNT'S REMEDY Cores Graver. HUNT'S REMEDY Curbs Inflammation op the Bladdbb. HUNT'S REMEDY Cores Disrases or the TTrinart Orcam HUNT'S REMEDY Curbs all Forms of Dropsy. HUNT'S REMEDY Is Pcrsly Vegetable. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Remove that Fain in Your Back. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Restore Yocr Appetite. HUNT’S REMEDY ILis Saved the Lives or Tiiocsaxps. HUNT’S REMEDY Is Sold by all Dp.uqqists. HUNT’S REMEDY Only Known Cu* ~ ~n*»psT. HUNT’S REMEDY Contains Nothing Injurious. HUNT’S REMEDY Ffpectual Curb for Suppressed Urine. HUNT’S REMEDY Used by Physicians Daily HUNT’S REMEDY Will Curb Dropsy op Scrotum. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Kerb is any Climate. • HUNT’S REMEDY Prepared bt William K. Clarke HUNT’S REMEDY Will Cure Female Complaint.*: HUNT’S REMEDY Ask for I . Take so Other. HUNT’S REMEDY Cures Inflamed Kidneys. HUNT’S REMEDY Never Fails in Dropsy. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Remove that Fain in Your I.oins HUNT’S REMEDY Take It. Don’t Delay. HUNT’S REMEDY Will Savb Yoch Life. J. W. PERKINS & ( O., apr3 8w1 cXmphorine. PAIN! PAIN! PAIN!—The Great Dis covery for the relief of pain and a sure and immedi ate cure for Rheumatism, chronic and acute, Sprains. &c. It has a pleasant and refreshing odor, and will not grease or stain the most delicate fabric, which makes it a luxury iu every family. Price 25 cents, per bottle. For sale bv ail druggists. ap6t4w REUBEN HOYT, Prop’r, New York. A MECHANICAL CURIOSITY. , Every mouse ca 'ght 1 resets the trap for an I oth r! Six sent by ex I press for $3. Sample | by mail prepaid, 7S cts. For sale by the trade. _ R. E. DIETZ. apfltlw Patentee, M and 5fi Fulton St., Ne . York. FIRE! FIRE!! FIRE!!! FIGHTING FIRE ! AGENTS WANTED For the grandest book of eke year, now selling with astonishing rapid- j ity. Tells of the causes of Fire: Safes; Fire-proof Buildings; Conquering Fire with Water, Steam and Gas; Insurance—Is it safe? Its History, Basis, Management, How to Insure, &c.; Vhid accounts of the Great Fires of History. Agents send for circu lars. You will not regret it. Sent free. Address Dpstin, Gilman <s Co., Hartford, Ct. apr6t4w ~$10 A DAY ! Easily made by an Agency of “Our Own Family Doctor.” Best medical work extant. Everybody buys that sees It. Unusual induceme fcs to Agents. Send for circu lars and terms to HURS t & CO., 746 Broadway, N. Y. oasy and sure way to make money. ap6 t4w It is not a physic which may give temporary relief to the sufferer for the first few do es, but which, from continued use brings Piles and kindred diseases to aid in weakening the invalid, nor is it. a doctored liquor which, under the popular name of “Bitters” is so extensively palmed off on the public as sovereign rem edies. but it is a moat powerful Tonic and alterative, pronounced »o 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 Jurubeba retains all the medicinal virtues peculiar to the plant and must be taken us a permanent curativo agent. In there want of ac»?on in your Liver Si Spleen? Unless relieved at once, the b-ood becomes impr rt by deleterious secretions, producing scrof ulous or skin diseases, Blotches, Felons, Pustules, Canker, Pimples. &c., &c. Tako Jar a be. bn to cleanse, purify and restore the vitiatsd blood to healthy action. flare yon a Dyspepstic Stomach ? unless digestion is promptly aided the system is debilitated with loss of vital force, poverty of 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 yoa weakness of-the Intestines? You are in danger oi Chronic Diarrhoea or the dread ful inflammation of the Bowels. Take it to allay irritation and ward off tendency to Inflam . ations. ®aT* To** weakness o# the Uterine nr ,7 ^in,iry ®rSan* ? You must procure instant ro “eX°,r y°u 0X0 "able to suffering worse than death. Take it to strengthen organic weakness or life be comes a burden. Finally it should be frequently taken to keep the ystem in perfect health or you are otherwise in great soie Agent lor tne united States. Price One Dollar per Bottle. Send forCircular apr64wt FIRST MORTGAGE SINKING FUND GOLD BONDS. Secured bv mortgag > on 6,000 acres of very valuable Coal and Iron LANDS. BONDS of WOOD CO., WIS., due in from 11 to 2n years. KANSAS REGISTERED County and School Bonds 10 P R CENT. NEBRASKA SCHOOL BONDS. All payable in N. Y. City, and for sale at trices that will pay over 12 per cent, on the inve-tment. Call or send for pamphlets with maps and full particulars t at will satisfy the most cau i us invest ors. THUS. P. ELLIS & CO., Bankers, 14 Pine St., N. Y. City- apr6t4w THE-MORMON WIFE. AG NTH WANTED For this fearless book. It comprises the Adventures and Experience of a womau—written by herself— for vears the wife of a Mormon Prophet—disclosing all that is mysterious, wicsed and startling. Full of thrilling adventure, humorrus and pathetic8cents—the most fa>dnating ook extant. Portrait of the Authoiess. and of lead ing Morm us,—men and women,—Life and Scenes in Utah, etc. For circnlars address Hartford Publish ing Co.. Hartford, Conn. apr8t4w ‘JOMlHALLEN’S WIFE’ HAS WROTE A BOOK* in spite oi Josh’s determination not vo spend a cent to hire any one to ead it 9500,00 a„ month can be made by selling this book. AGENTS TAKE NOTICE ! "e brought out Mark Twain’s books we er Sid wiso aon !?refiV wo now t’rmm8e y°n ®noth er, .Hid wise agents will secure territory which we ICA N°PU RtTIh h r!? circnlar* address AMER ICAN PUBLISHING CO., Hartford, Conn. ai'r8 _ |4w AGENTS! A RARE CHANCE We will pay all Agents $40 per week in cash, who will engage wltn us at once. Everything furnished and expenses paid. Address s aplQtlw A. COULTER & CO., Charlotte. Micb. 10 PER CTNT Countv, Town, City, and School District Bonds ol I«wa, Illinois, and Kausa.-* for sale below par. Cou pon bonds registered with State Auditor. Interest collected and paid by 8tate Treasn ers. They art more secure thau State Bond8, for States may repu diate, while Municipalities cannot. Write for circu

lars and information. Any marketable securities taken in exchange. BROWN, WADSWORTH k CO., bankers, 29 Nassau-st., If. V. *ptn Hw MISCELLANENOUS. 12.000. 000 ACRES ' Cheap Farms: Ths Cheapest Land In Market, for sale by the ( f) SION PAC'I PIC RAILROAD COMPANY. ] In tho GREAT PLATTE VALLEY. 1 11.000. 000 Acres in Central Nebraska Kow for sale In tracts of forty acres and upwards on Five aud Ten Years’ Credit at 6 per cent. No Ad vance Interest required. Mild and Healthful Climate, Fertile Soil, an Abun- ’ dance of Good Water. THE BEST MARKET IN THE WEST I The 1 neat Mining regions of Wyoming, Colorado, Utah Ind Nevada being supplied by tho fanners In the • Platte Valley. Soldiers entitled to a Homestead or 160 Acres. I The Beat Lsealinu for Locations. FREE HOMES FOR ALL1 Millions of Acres ef choice Government Lands open for entry under the Homestead Law, near this Great Railroad, with good markets and all the conveniences ot an old settled | country. 1 Free passes to purchasers of Railroad Land. i Sectional Maps, showing the Land, al«o new edl- , Hon of Descriptive Pamphlet with New Maps, Mailed < Free Everywhere. Address, O. F. DAVIS, Land Oommhsumer V. P. It. It. apr2714w Omaha, Nt b. AGENTS WANTED FOR THE UNDEVELOPED WEST OR FITE YEARS IN THE TERRITORIES. BY J. EC. BKADLK, WESTERN CORRESPONDENT Of CINCINNATI CO MER cial. The only complete hiai ory ol that vast region between the Mississippi and tne Pacific: Its Re sources, Climate, Inhabitants, Natural Curiosities, r»r.c with life & adventure on Prairies. Mountains an i the Pacific Coast. Mr. Beadle has spent five years ravelling in the new States and Territories, and know* more about their Resources, etc., than any other writer. The book Is illustrated with over 950 fine engravings of the Scenery, Cities, Lands, Mines. People, an<l Curiosities of the Great West, & is tne best and fastest selling book ever published. Send for specimen pages and circulars, with terms. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO. Philadel phia, Pa. apr27t4w. NEVER Neglect a Cough. Nothing is more certain to lay the foundation nr future evil consequences. WELLS’ CARBOLIC TABLETS. are a sure care for all disease, of the Respiratory Or Sns, Sore Throat, Cold., Croup, Diphtheria, Asthma, ,tarrh, Horseuess, Dryness of the Throat, Windpipe, or Bronchial Tabes, and all diseases of tho Lungs. In all com. of sudden cold, however taken, these TABLETS should be promptly and freely used. They equalize the circulation uf the blood, mitigate the se verity of the attack, and will. In a very short time re store healthy .ction to the affected organs. Wells’ Carbalie Tablets are put up only in blue boxes. Take no substitutes. If they can't be found at your druggists sead at aace lathe Age at le New Yark, who will forward them by return mail. Don’t be deceived by f mitatieaa. Sold by all druggists. Price 28 cents a box. JOHN Q. KELLOGG. 18 PUtt-st., New York. Send for circular. Sole Agent for United States. apr27 dlwt 10 PERCENT.NET. THE IOWA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY will invest money on first-class Real Estate at 10 tier cent, interest, net, payable semiannually in New York,and will garantee the collection of all loans made through its agency. All charges paid by the borrower. Please write, before investing, for New York and New Eng land references, ind nill particulars. Samuel Mer Governor of Iowa,) President. Address JAMES B. HARTWELL, Sec’y, Draw 167 Dee Moi nes, Iowa.__apr27t4w 7 to 12 PER CENT. We make a Specialty of County, City, and School District Bonds, Guarantee Legality of all bonds •Old, collect the ooupons without charge, or ta- e same as so much cash on salos. 53T“Send for price list. THE LAW of MUNICIPAL BONDS just publish d by our senior, should be in the hands of ill interested in this class of securities. Two Vol umes, price 910. IV. If. COLBR A CO., apr27t4w17 lfaman«at.t Ifcw York. 30th Thousand in Press. Male increasing. 9 000 more LIVE AGENTS Wanted for our LIVINGSTONE2 ^AFRICA over 600 pages, only 92.50. Incomplete and interior works are offered, look out for them. Send for circu lars and see Proof of tho great os success of the sea son. Pocket companion worth $i‘» mailed free. HUBBARD BROS., Publishers, 723 Sansom Street, Phila. apr27 £4w iSewine Machine IS THE BEST IN THE WORLD. Agents Wanted. Send for circular. Address: “DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE CO., N. V. upr27 _ Mw wiAGENTS WANTED CPictures, Maps, and Charts. Also, for our Sew ing Silk and Linen Thread. $100 to $200 cleared ^^per month by good, active Agents. Apply at once (Wto D. L. GUERNSEY. Concord. N. H. apr2f4 w mnK WORKING CIaASS, male or JL female $60 a week guaranteed. Respectable em ployment at home, day or evening; no capital requir ed; full instructions and valuable package or goods to start with sent free by mail. Addiess with 6 ceut return stamp M. YOUNG & CO., 173 Greenwich St.. New York. apr27-4wt HENRY WARD BEECHER S Paper with the largest circulation in the world, grows wonderfully because it is the best paper, gives sub scribers the most beautiful premiums, and otters Can vassers the most LIBERAL TERMS. Send for Cir cular. J. B. FORD & CO., New York. mylf4w A GREAT OFFER. We will pay all AOE8T8 $40 per week in cash, who will eng go with ns at once. Everything fur nished and expanses paid. AddrcB6S. A. COULTER <k CO., Charlotte, Jlielt. mylt4w Star Music Books. *•••• DITSQN Sc CO. otter the following resume of prominentwooks recently advertised. • • • t • Standard, . Price, $1.50 Emerson & Palmer's Famous New Church Music Book. Sells finely. ..... Cheerful Voices, . 50 cents L. O. Emerson's brilliant new School Song Bock. All the Schools will use it. • • * • • Sparkling Rubies, 85 cents. One of the brightest of bright Sunday School Song Books. * * • * * Clarke’s,.$2.50 The most widely known and used of all Reed Organ Methods. • • e • • Strauss, . . . $2.60 $3.00, $4.00 The Gems of Straubs has had an unprecedent ed sale. Get one for Summer Playing. ..... Either book sent, post-paid, on receipt of retail price. OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston. •' H. DITSON & CO., 711 Broadway, New York. apr26d<6w2w To Innholders and Vietnalers in the City of Portland. NOTICE U hereby given that the LICENSING BOARD OF TltE CITY OF PORTLAND, will meet at the Aldermen’s Room, on MONDAY the fifth day of Mav. at 74 o’clock, for the purpose of granting licenses to* Inholaers and Vietnalors, who may then and there apply therefor. Given under our hands this twenty-second day of April, A. D. 1873. GEO. P. WESCOTT, J. S. YORK, WILLIAM GOOLD, Z. A. SMITH, EDWARD H. DAVEIS, MICAH SAMPSON, FEED’K W. CLARK, H. W. HERSEY, Taeasarer, H. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk, Licensing Board of 'he City of Portland. Advertiser and Argus copy.apr23did City of Portland. Is Board of Health, \ April 21st, 1873.\ ORDERED, that until otherwise directed we do hereby designate the dump at the foot of Hano ver street (City Stable lot), and the dump at the foot of Franklin and Smith streets, as the places for de positeof rubbish, sneb as dirt, shavings, sawdust, ashes, cinders. soot, hair, shreds, man ure, oyster, or lobster shells, or any other matter of any kina (except dead animals) which may be removed from any bonse, cellar, yard, or other place within the City limits. Approved April 21st, 1873. I hereby give notice that tho “City Ordinances” relating to the deposit of rubbish in any Street. Lane, A ley. Court. Square. Public Place or unoccupied lots within the city limits, except the lots designated in the foregoing order, will be strictlr enforced GEO. W. PARKER, City Marshal, i Argus and Advertiser copy. ap23ed3m City of Portland. City Clerkb Office, April ID. 1873. UPON the petition of Edwaidli. Gillespie, for per mission ro erect a wooden bnild ng, to be used as a Bowling Alley, on the lot owned by the Collins heirs, on Federal Street,—ji tioe is hereby giveu that on MONDAY, the filth day of May next, at seven and a half P. M.. at ’ho Aldermon’s Room, in the City Building, a nearing will be had of all parties in terested in said petition. Per O der H. I. RoBINSON, City Clerk. apr21dtd City of Portland. City Cl< rk’s Office, April 19, 1873. UPON the petition of L. J. Hill & Co., for permis sion to erect and maintain a stationary steam engine in wooden building corner of Cross and Fore Streets,—Notice is hereby given that on MONDAY, the 5th day of May next, at 74 o’clock P. M., at the Aldermen s room in the ity Building, a hearing will be had of all parties interested in said petition. Per order, H. I. ROBINSON, City Clerk. apr21 dtd City of Portland. City Clerk’s Office, April 19, 1873. UPON the petition of Cornelius Connolly, for per mission to erect a wooden bulld’ng on Centre Street, ro be used as a dwelling house, notice is here by given that on Monday, the 5th of Ma next at 7 1-2 o’clock, P. M. at the Aldermen’s Room in the City Building, a hearing will be had of all parties in terested in said petition. Per order H. I. ROBIN SOW, City Clerk. apr21_ _ _ dtd 1AT1TC! SOUTHWARK GO’S English Writing, All JVO Ink writes Black and never fades. Sole Agen s lor U. S.—Schekck Tao Co 80 Beckman St., N. Y. mai7d3m railroabs. ’ORTLAND £ OGDENSBURG R. R. * chang£ of time. _ On and after Monday, Nor. 4th, and until further notice, trains will ran —— — - as follows: " A. M. I*. M. -eave Portland, 7.15 315 -aareN. Conway, 6.30 l.'co 7.15 a. m. and 1 oo p. m. Trains will be Freight rith passenger cars attached. STACKS 1 Connect dally with 3.13 p. M., I tor Cornish, Kezar Falls, Porter Frwilnm rim, 1 nark, Bridgton, Lovell,and North Lovell ”’ DC I The 8.30 a m. from No. Conway effects with iteraoon trains for Boston, via Eastern or Boet.o. » i dalne K. It’s., and the Loo’ p. m. &£,"?££" £ •ortland hi seuson to connect with Steamers for Bos- 1 Ticket Office at the Boston & Maine Depot. 1 J. HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland, Oct. 2,1872.. novlti PORTLAND £ ROCHESTER RAILROAD. Winter Arrangement. fe?!S=!S?f|^S Passenger trains leave Portland Rochester and Intermediate stations *' ”-at 7.15 A. M., and 1.30 P. M.. making llrect connection at Rochester with trains for Boston, iver Boston & Maine and Eastern Railroads. Also ennect at Rochester with Dover and Winnipiseogee iallroad for Alton Bay, and with Portsmouth, Great rails and Conway Railroad tor Conway. Leave Rochester for Portland and way stations at .30 A. M. and 12 M. The 7.30 train connecting with down train on Portsmouth, Great Falls and Conway Railroads, and be 12 o’clock train making direct connection at locbester with trains from Boston, leaving Boston it 7.30 and 8.30, A. M., via Boston & Maine, and at 8 30 A. id. via Eastern Railroads. Leave Portland for Saco River at 0.20 P. M. Leave Saco River for Portland at 5.30 A. M. Stages connect as follows: At Gorham for West Gorham, Standlsb, and No. Limington, dally. At Buxton Centre for West Buxton, Bonny Eagle md Limingtou .dally. At Centre Waterboro’ for Limerick, Newfleld. Par tonslield and Ossipee, Tuesdays, Thursdays uuu Sat rrdays, returning alternate days. At Centre Waterboro’ for Limerick, Parsousfleld. tally. WILLIAM H. TURNER, Superintendent. dec!6-tc KNOX & LINCOLN BAHItOAD. _ l. =twi Dirct trail route to Wiscasset, New jtfgjffffjfffijllCastle, Damariscotta, Waldoboro, Warren and Rockland. 1,1 " No change of cars between Portland And Rockland. Steamers leave Rockland for all point* on the Pe aobscot river, Machias, Mount Desert VJual Haven, Hurricane and Dix Islands. Leave Maine Central Depot, at 7.00 A. m., and 1.00 P. M. Stages connect at Rockland, for Camden, Lincom rille, Nortlniort. Soath Tbomaston and St. George, dally. At Rockland for Union, Appleton and Wa*b iBgton, Tuesdays, Thursday* and Saturdays. At Tnomaston tor St. George daily. At Warren for Union, daily. At Warren for Jettergon and Whitetield, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. At Wa*aoboro’ for North Waldoboro*, Washington, and Liberty dally. a. .ntjw \juaite lur oiimoi ah'1 I'emaquia, aauy. Freight Trains daily and freight taken at low rates. Jv29dtfC. A. COOMBS. Sau't EASTERN AND PORTLAND, SACO, & PORTSMOUTH R. R. SPRING Commencing Monday, April 28tb> 1873. Passenger trains leave Portland dai Y. for Portsmouth and Boston, (Sun a *aays excepted) at *1.30 A. M. t6.15 A. ■■ "■ "M., 9.10 A. M., J3.40 P. M., t 6.25 P. M. Leave Boston for Portsmouth and Portland at t7.30 A. M., t8.30 A. M, 112.301*. M., t3.15P. M.,*8.00P.M. Leave Portsmouth for Portland at tlO.OO A. M, J10. 35 A. M.,t3.00 P. M., t5.40 P.M., *10.05 P. M. Leave Blddeford for Portland at 7.40A. M., return ing at 4.35 P. M. •Pullman sleeping car express tram. N. B. This train runs Sunday Morning, does not run Monday morning. t Accommodation train. tFast Express. 635*“The Pullman Sleeping Car Express Train ar rives at and departs from the Depot of the Maine Central Railroad, in Portland. N. B. The 6.15 A. M., 9.10 A. M*, and 3.40, P. M. trains from Portland, make close connections to New York by one or other of the routes from Boston. Passengers ticketed through by either route. F. CHASE, apa25tf Supt. Portland Division. BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD. Spring and Summer Arrangement. APRIL 48, 1813. rmsggnssn Passengor trains leave Portland from station, Walker House,Commercial street. For Boston *6.00, *9.00 A. M., t3.30, tG.OO P. M. Returning, leave Boston at t8.30 A. M., *12.30,*3.30 and t6.30 P. M. For Rochester and Alton Bay *6.00, *9.00 A. M. and 13.30 P.M. For Manchester and Concord via C. & P. R. R. Junction *6.00 A, M., t3.30 P. M. For Milton and Union *9.00 A. M. and t3.30 P. M. For Scar boro’, Old Orchard Beach, Saco, Blddeford and Kennebnnk at *.>.00 P. M. Returning, leave Kennebnnk at *7.30 A. M. The *6.00 A. M. train connects at C. & P R. R. Junction with trains for Manchester and Concord and all poims Noitb. Fans ngers ticketed through by eitlior route. Trains stop at Exeter 10 minutes for refreshments at first class Dining Rooms.'' Freight trainB between Portland and Boston daily. Freight received at Portland & Ogden sburg R. It. Freight station until 4 P. M. Portland & Og'JenAmrg R. R. passenger trains ar rive at and depart from this station. ♦Accommodation. iFast Express. AS. T. FURBER, Gen. Supt., Boston. PAYSON TUCKER, General Agent, Portland. Boston, \prll 28, 1873. ap28dtf MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD. Winter Arrangement. Commencing Dec. 2,1872. Trains leave Portland for Bangor, iI-sl=^^lf*a|Houlton^ Calais and St. John at 12:15 E-any—m. (sleeping and day cars on this . n™ For Bath, Lewiston, Rockland and Augusta at 7:00 1 a. m. For Bath, Lewiston, Rockland, Augusta,Readfield, Wlnthrop, Skowliegan, Belfast, Bangor, St. John and Halifax at 1:00 p. m. fur ucmpiuu, caiu <um » at o .oil p. iu. For Lewiston via Danville at 5:25 p. m. Trains are Due at Portland. From Augusta,. Bath and Lewiston at 9:45 a. m. From St. John, Bangor, and North and E tst ai 3:12 p. m. From Augusta and Lewiston at 6:33 p. m. From St. John Bangor, Ac., at 1:20 a. m. Through Tickets are sold In Portland and baggage checked through to Honltnn, Calais, St. John, Hali fax, Dover, Foxcroft. Rockland, &c. L. L. LINCOLN, Acting Superintendent. Augusta. Nov 30.1872. _ . dec3tf GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY OF CANADA^ ALTERATION OF TRAINS. WINTER ALRRAJS-OKlVXIC^SrT. On and after Monday, Nov. 4th rains will run as follows: Passenger train for South Paris at 30 A. M.; for Island Pond, Quebec, Montieal, and the west at 1.30 P. M. Stopping at all stations. Mail train (stopping at all stations) for Island Pond, connecting with nlglit mail train for Quebec. Montreal and the WeBt. Accommodation for South Paris and intermediate stations at 5.00 P. M. From Montreal, Quebec, Island Pond, Gorham and South Paris at 2,50 P. M. From So. Paris at 8. 20 A. M. [Passenger Offices, 282 CONGRESS ST., — AST) — DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA ST. Tickets sold at Reduced Rates! To Canada, Octroi), Chicago, Milwau kee. Cincinnati, St. R.nni., On ha, Saginaw, Ot Paul, Salt Cake City, Denver. San Francisco, and all points in the Northwest, West and Southwest. J. C. FURNIVAL, Agt. THE GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY is in splendid condition, is well equipped with first-class rolling stock, and is making the best connections and quick est time of an' route from Portland to the West. jyPULLMAN PALACE DRAWING ROOM AND SLEEPING CARS attached to all through trains. B ggago checked trom Portland to Detroit and Chicago, and not subject to Custom House examina tion. The Company are not responsible for baggage to any amount exceeding $50 in value (and that person al) unless notice is given, and paid for at the rate of oue passenger tor every $500 additional value. C. J. BRYdGBS, Managing Director. H. BAILEY, Local Suprentendent. Portland, March 5, 1873. tf The Old Union Passenger Ticket Agency! Is now os heretofore at NO. 491-2 EXCHANGE STREET, — WHERE — TRAVELERS FOR CALIFORNIA And the West, South and Northwest, mav procure Through Tickets at i he lowest rates, via the Micbi gin Central and Great Western (via Suspension ridge) Pennsylvania Central (via Now York city), :__II_....» Or n«(,inv nr Hiw>lr Talfinfl. ( Ill cago & North Western, and all the principal and fa vorite routes to the Pacific Coa^tand all other points. For Tickets apply to the Old Agency of • W. D. LITTLE * COM EXCHANGE STREET. ELIAS HOTUs Sewing Machines AND BIITTERICK’8 Patterns uf Garments PL' MM B & WILDER Janl 73tt 173 Middi,St'.. CrStalra. Lumber and Dock Timber Wanted In exchange for iiocoiuetirc Boilers, Horizontal R.(inr«, Feed Pumps uud Other Itlnchmcry. Address, O. H. ANDREWS, febkltf 17« Pearl St. Nov York. Notice. CHAS. W. PIERCE of Portland, retires from onr firm, and his iutcrcst and responsibility eeasef trom this date. _ NORTON MILLS CO., Lnmlier Manuftctnres, Norton Mills and Wand Pom) .VC Island Pond, Sapt. B, 1878. ®‘ “ STEAMERS. INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. .at port, Calais aad at. J#h n,_b_ t Windsor and Halifax ‘ ' 1 SPRING ARB AN GEMENT. a TWO TRIPS PER WEEK! 1 On and after Monday March 24th the Steamer Non York, Capt E. B. Wincbeeter, and the Steam er New Brunswick, Cant. s. U. Pike, will leave Railroad Wharf, ooi oi suite St., every MONDAY and THURSDAY ,t 6 P. M., for Ea»t|iori amt st. John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastport on the ante days. „ _ , , Connections made at Eastport for St. Andrews, tobbiuston. Calais, Woodstock and Houlton. Connections made at St. John for Ligbv, Anuapo Is, Windson, Kentvllle, Halifax, N. S.,Sheulac, Ain lerst. EfT*Freight received on days of salllug until 4 ►’clock P.M. marl8islwtc A R. STUBBS, Agent. for boston. ^^aTRE SUPERIOR SEA-GOING j STEAMERS t FOREST CITY and DIONTREAL, ] Havmj' coinmodk.ue Cal.lu anil State Room ac commodations, will run alternately, leaving ATLANTIC WHARF, Portland, DAILY, (SUNDAYS EXCEPTED) AT 7 O’CLOCK X>. INI. Returning leave 1NDTA WHARF, Boston, gam rlays at 7 P. M. Fare Freight taken at low rates. W. Id. BILLINGS. Ageut J. B. COYIdli JB., Genera) Agent.oich30tf Norfolk and Baltimore and Washii:,too, D. C. Steamship Line. Steamships of this Line sad fron end of Central Wharf, Boston Semi-Weekly, for NORFOLK and ► BALTIMORE. Steamships William rstfirfi r ** Cant. W. A. H&llett “ William Crane ” Capt. Solomon Howes. “George Appold” Capt. Winslow Loveland. “Blackstone,” Cant. Geo. H. Hallett. “ William Kennedy,” Capt, Henry D. Foster. “McClellan “Cnpt. F. M. Howes. Freight forwarded trom Norfolk to Washington Steamer Lady ol the Lake. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Petersburg and Richmond, by river or rail: and by the Va. & Temn. Air Line io 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 CaroHnt bv the Balt. & Ohio R. R. to Washington and al. places West. Through rates given to South and West. Fine Passenger accomnocations. Fare including Berth and Meals to Norfolk $ld.0G line 48 hours; to Baltimore $15. tuneC5 hours. For farther information apply to E. SAMPSON, Agent. june2tf 53 Central Wharf. Boston. B O S T O N —AND— PHIL A DELPHI A Steamship Line. LeaTC each port every Wed’s’y & Hat’d’y. Ho Wharfage. From Long Wharf, Boston, 3 p.m. From Pine Street Wharf, Phila delphia, at 10 a. m. Insurance one half the rate of i _ sailing vessels. Freight for t he West by the Penn. R. It., and South by connccticj lines forwarded free of Commission. PASSAGE, TEN DOLLARS. For Freight or Passage, apply to WHITNEY Sc SAMPSON, Agents, jn23-ly 70 Lsng Wharf, Barton. For Waldoboro and Damariscotta. Tho Steamer CHARLES HOUGHTON Alex* Farnbam. Jr., Master, will on and after 30tn inst.. leave At _ lantic Wharf every Wednesday at 6 o’clock, A. M., for Booth bay, Round Pond and Wald boro, and every Saturday at 7 o’clock A. M., for Boothbay, Hogdon’s Mills ana Damariscotta. Returning, will leave Damariscotta every Monday at 7 o'clock A. M., and Waldoboro, every Thursday at 6 o'clock A. Al., connecting with the Railroads and Boats for Boston. Freight and passage cheaper than by any other route. Freight received after One O’clotk P. M., days previous to sailing. Inquire of HARRIS, ATWOOD & CO.. 145 Commercial St. Portland, April 23,1873. npi24tf g3f“Argus copy. Maine Steamship Co NEW ARRANGEMENT. SEMI-WEEKLY LINE Steamers Dirigo and Franconi*. will, until further notice, run ah follows: Leave Galt’s Wharf, Portland, every MONDAY ami THURS uai,aior. in., and leave Pier38 E. R., New York every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 3 P. 51. The Dirigo and Franconia are fitted op with fine accommodations for passengers, making this the most convenient and comfortable route for travelers be tween New York and Maine. Passage in State Room $5. Moals extra. Goods forwarded to and from Montreal, Qneboc Halifax, St. John, and all parts of Maine. Shippe are requested to send their freight to the Steamers at early as 4 P. M.,on tho days they leave Portland. For Freight or Passage apply to HENRY FOX, Galt's Wharf, Portland J. F. AMES, Pier 38, E. R., New York. May 9-dtf Portland, Bangor and Machias Steamboat Co. Inside line Between Portland anil Bangor. Mt. Desort and Marhins. The Steamer CITY OF RICHMOND, CAPTAIN C. KILBY, 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 colnvllle, Belfast, Searsnort, Sandy Point, Bucksport, Wintemort and Hamndeu. Returning will Icavo Bangor every Monday, Wed nesday and Friday morning at 6 o’clock, touching at the above named landing, arriving in Portland at 5 o’clock P. M. Tbe Steamer Lewiston, CAPT. CHARLES DEERING, Will leave Railroad Wharf every THURSDAY Evening, at 10 o’clock, for Rockland, Cnstine, Deer Isle, Sedgwick, S. W. Harbor, (Mount Desert,) Mill bridge, Jonesport, and Machiasport. Returning will leave Afachiasport every Monday rooming at 5 o’clock, touching at the above named 1 nciing. For further particulars inquire of Ross & Sturdivant, 179 Commercial Street, or CYRUS STURDIVANT, Oca Ag’t. Portland, April 5,1873. apr5-tf NAIL UINE TO Halifax Nova Scotia, DIRECT1 With connection* to Prince Edward Is land and Cape Breton. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK. , The new side wheel Steamship FALMOUTH. Capt. W. A. Colby, dHil willloave Railroad wharf, Port i every TUESDAY, at 5.30 P. and the CARLOTT \, Capt. E. D. Mulligan, will leave Galt wharf, every SATUR DAY, at 5.30 P. M., (or on arrival of train leaving Boston at noon.) FOR HALIFAX DIRECT Making close connections with the Nova Scotia Railway, for Windsor, Truro, New Glasgow and Pictou, and steamers foi Prince Edward Island; al so at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lindsey’s Stages for Cape B-eton. 83T“ RETURNING the Carlotta will leave Halifax on TUESDAYS, at \ 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 maiffidtf __JOHN PORTEOUS, Agent. “Zetland 41 — AND — PHILADELPHIA. Clyde’s Iron Line of Steamers ! ircet communication to and r ra Portland and all other points in Maine, with Philadelphia and be* ond. Through rates are given to Philadelphia and all points reached y the Penn. Central and the Phil. & Reading R. R’s., and to all the principal ci»ies in the South and Southwest. No Wharfage. N » Commission tor forwarding. Full im form at ion given by WALDO A. PEARCE, Agent, 124 Washington St., Boston, or J. B. COYLE .Jr., Portland. WM. P. CLYDE, »&: CO., Gen’l Managers, janll ly_12 So. Delaware A veu no Philadelphia. Union Ticket Office. RATES LOWERTHAX EVER. We have made arrangements and can now ticket passengers to ill Point* Went, North-Went, Month and Mon«h-W>*l. Man Frnnci*co. Kansan City* Mt. Paal9 New Or lean*, and all points in Florida, via all the first-class Rail-Road,Penn. Central. Lake Shore and Michigan S nthem, Baltimore and Ohio, Erie, Great Western and Michigan Ceutral. 30 HOURS BOSTON TO CHICAGO. Pullman Cam on all Tbroagb Traio.. BOl'I'l’*8 « *»*««». MM", mr!3-if No. 1 Exchange Streot, Portland, Me. medical. LADIES, ladam Healy’s Uterine Tonic PHI ra now ready f r the general public. The many who aye tried them will need no other notice. They are n invaluable remedy for J All Uterine Diseases. They cure PROLAPSUS UTERI, give tone to the mscleB, and lilt the organ into its proper position, nd keep it there. They speedily cure Lcucorhcea, ►vsmeuonhaa and Mtuorrhagia. They are a spa liic tor Stangury, a diurotie in Gravel They pro mote sleep, allay nervous excitability. Remove ster ity, and all female weaknesses. They are purely egetible, p easant to the taste, tree from opiate* and U injurious properties. Mariam Hash's Pamphlet or Women Is interesting and valuable. Sent free ipon receipt of siamp for return postage, or can be oond at 1 6 Weeks & Power’s, 170 Treinont St, BOSTON. MADAM HEALY’S LOTION, w ulceration and inflammation arx-oropanics each ox of Pills. Price of Pill* ana Loiion, #1.25 i*»r ox or #6.i0 a half dozen. Address all business fet ing’to Madam HeaJv, Box 337. Station A. Boston. For Halo by WEEKS & POTTER, boston, and all truggtsis. __ Cronin jttiooa MAKES THE WEAK STRONG., The Per. iilan Syrup, a Protect ed Solution of the Protoxide of{ Iron, is so combined as to have the character of an aliment, as easily digested and assimilated with the blooil as the simplest food. It increases the> quantity of Nature’s Otvn Vitalising Agent, Iron in the blood, and cures “a thousand ills," simply by Toning up,Invigorating and Vitalising the System. The cn ricnea ana vitauzea oiooa per meates every part of the body, repairing damages and ivastc, 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, Nervous Affections, Chills anil 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 state of the system. Being free from Alcohol, in any form, its energizing effects are not fol lowed by corresponding reac tion, but are permanent, infu sing strength, vigor, and new life into all parts of the system, and building up an Iron Con stitution. Thousands have been changed by the use of this remedy, from weak, sickly, suffering crea tures, to strong, healthy, and happy men and ivomenj and invalids cannot reasomsUuhes itate to give it a trial. See that each bottle has PERU* VlAN SYRUP blown in the glass, Famplilcta Free. SETH V/. FOWLE &. SONS, Proprietors, IVo. 1 Milton Place, Bonlou. Sold dt Druggists gf. ml rally. uol5 4*o«t«Snrrly DR. R. J. JOURDAIN, proprietor of the Parisian Gallery of Anatomy, Boston HAS Just published a new edition of his lactuie containing most valuable information on th« causes, consequences and treatment of disease cl the reproductive system, 'with remarks on marriaaand the vaiicoe causes of tbs loss of manhood, with lull instruction* for its complete restoration; also a chip <er on venereal infection, and the means of cure, be ing the most comprehensive work 8n the subject eve: yet pn.dished, comprising 150 pages. Mailed free to any address for 25 cents. Address, Dr. JGurdaivTs C'insulting Office. 61 Vlancock Street, Boston, Man. junLMlvr A. J. WILKINSON & CO. 31 Braille Siren, Bintou. S J TJ1 w 1-3 c « £ Manufuc txrcr’ Agents for KEYSTONE, PORTA! LE FORGES AND BLOW ERS. H* BSOVS C HOICE STEEL & WIRE. THOMASTON BRASS COMPANY. WE LINGTON MlLIS. EMERY AND CLOTH. HORTON & CUSHMA N’S CHUCKS. MORSE DRILL COMPANY’S DRILLS AND CHUCKS. Also iu st' 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, Miiro Boxes &c. apr24cod4w BOSTON LEAD CO., [INCORPORATED IS 1*2*.] J. H.Chadwick & Co., Ag’ts, Office 22, 24 & 26 OliYer Street, BOSTON MANUFACTURERS OF BOSTON Pure White Lead! Dry nml Creund iu Oil, DRY AND GROUND ZINC, LITHARGE, RED LEAD, LEAD PIPE, SHEET LE *D, TIN PIPE. TIN-LINED PIPE, IRON PIPE and FITTINGS, PUMPS, Ac.. Ac. Our Pure White Lead, both dry an I (round in oil, »o warrant to be strictly purr, and orAbanter that for.Unmeet. body and durability, It l» not sur pasaed by any Lead in the market, either foreign or American. . , , jg^-In order to protect ourselves, wo have adopted as our t ado-mark an eight-pointed red ttar, with corporate seal in the centre. Tills ia nn every pack age of onr Fun I.end. None genuine wltnout It Wo F. Phillips & Co., AGENTS FOR THE CO., 46 & 48 MIDDLE ST. febl6 lyTT&S A AS A =* MUSICAL TREASURE, i.s *5 » Vocal and Instrumental. . Sas- i WREATH OF GEMS, sits'- VocaK CS S' I?* SILVER CHORD, t 4*8-ls Vocal. 3 SS GEMS OF SACRED SONG, ” * s't~ Vocal, a, C c* 3 « — -S|*”o GEMS OF SCOTTISH SONG, J l^i-SgS VoaU *5 I'ilo'8® GEMS OF GERMAN SONG, | allfSa v'^> e1? OPERATIC PEARLS, „ Vocal. © 5-^ ^ J.2 3 SHOWER OF PEARLS, © ^C05 v w«o Vocal. 32 - ££.S» ORGAN AT HOME, ^ -2* « ^ S /Vr Reed Organa, 5 a -.w^5 Instrumental. OD GEMS OF STRAUSS, % n^c^’o Instrumental. 2 3§!«S.5^ home CIRCLE, VOL. 1J Sa-s,88 Instrumental. IliSf'S HOME CIRCLE, VOL. II, Instrumental. PIANISTS ALBUM, Instrumental. 2 -e03; §5 P PIANO FORTE GEMS, « g^e-Sg.;; Instrumental. 2 P Font, Po«t-Paid, for Retail Price. H DITMO.K A' CO.. Bottou. C. IS l»IT«03 &- I O., *3^0 § 711 Broadway, N. Y. apr23*~ _ d*»2w Sanford’s Improved Refrigerators. The three points ot excellence which 1 claim, are 1st constant and thorough circulation of pure Ur; nd’- rvmss. no dampness nionltl nor taint; 3rd ; no inte mhiglin* of odors; purity and active air. the elements of Its success. Call, ot send for circulars Manufactured ami for sale hv j. r. MERRILL, be tween Cross and Cotton sts., near Leavitt, Burnham & Co.s Ice House, Portland, Me. JeJdtf

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