Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, June 7, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated June 7, 1873 Page 4
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POETRY^ __ Hope. In the quiet garden of my life There growetk a red-rose troo: A little b;r i sits on the topmast bough. And merrily slngeth he. The pun may shine in the happy sky Through the long and golden days, And the sv/o *t spring blossoms veil ilio trees In a fragrant pearly haze; Or the pelting rains of autumn come, And the weary wintry weather, And wo ve naught to watch but the leaden c My rose and I together. Oome rain, eoiue shine, so that bonny bird Bur warble h.'B cheery tH*»®: . F,>. while he sings to my rose mid me. To us it is always Juno. And Death and Sorrow shall vainly sit The iK)rtals ot life beside, For we float upborne on that soaring song Through the gates of heaven Hung widel Ronml iho World on a Wager. Translation for the Press of La Tour du Monde rn Quartre-Vingls Jours" of Jules Verne. CHAPTER I. Iii the year 1872 the mansion in Savillc r.jw Eurlington Gardens—the mansion in which Slieridau died in 1814, was occupied by Phileas Fogg, one of the members—the most remarkable and eccentric—of the Lon don Reform Club. Phileas Fotjg—an enigmatic person, of whom no one knew any thing—except that be w.w of an high English family, and a gal lant gentleman, and tilled the chair in the Reform Club, vacated by one of England's greatest statesmen. They said be resembled Byron—bit- a By ron coiu, without passiou—impassible—who couid have lived a thousand years, without growing old. He was English—assuredly— not perhaps a Londoner for he bad never been seen on Change, at the Bank or any of the business bouses of the city. None of the dock yards or docks received a ship owned by or consigned to him—and bis name never firmed in any administrative committee, never echoed in the College of Advocates, at Lincoln's Inn or at Gray’s Inn. lie never made a plea in the Court ot Chancery, at the Queen’s Bench, at the Exchequer or at the Ecclesiastical ■ ourt. He was neither mer chant, manufacti r rnor agrieultuiist. He was a member of the London Reform Club— that was all. If any one is surprised that a gentleman so mysterjous should have been admitted among the members of this honorable association, it will be answered, that lie passed upon the recommendation of the Messrs. Baring Bros., at whoie house be bad an open account, for a certain distinction attaches to one whose checks are regularly paid at sight, and whose bank account is invariably creditor. Was Mr. Phileas Fogg rich? Unqucslion bly—but how he had made his money the be^t informal could not say—and Mr. Fogg was the last person to give any inform ition. He nas not prodigal; neither was he miserly— ter wnen money was needed for any noble, generous or useful object, be gave freely and, as often as possible, anonymously. No one was less communicative than be; lie talked very little and seemed the more mysterious because be was so silent. Nevertheless his life was open as the day, but what he did was so mathematically the same thing always, that the dissatisfied imagination fancied some th.ng coucealcd. n ■lrl Kit travulDtl 9 TK tv*»« rtrnKoRln—fm* nn one possessed better than he, knowledge of the world. There was no spot so remote hut that he seemed to have some special knowl edge of it. Sometimes, in a few brief, clear words, he answered 'the thousand and one questions which circulated in the Club in re gard to travelers lost or astray—lie pointed out the true probabilities, and his words seemed to he inspired by a second sight, so often aid the events justify them. This man hai traveled everywhere,—in spirit at all events—but ,whatever may have happened formerly, it is certain that for many years Phileas Fogg had never left London. Those who had the honor to know him a little intimately, asserted that, if it was not on the diiect way that lie came each day from his house to the club, no one could pretend to have seen him elsewhere. His only pastime was to read the journals, and play whist. In this silent game, so well suited t > his nature, he often won; but iris gains never went into his own purse,—they couuted an important sum in his budget of charity. Otherwise, one must say, Phileas Fogg evidently played for the play "and not for gain. The game was to him a contest, a combat, but a battle with out movement,disturbauce or difficulty—with out fatigue—aud that was his character. No one knew whether he had a wife or children, parents or friends. He lived alone in his mansion in Saviile Row, no one went there aud only one domes tic served him. He breakfasted and dined at piecise hours at the Club, in the same room, at the same ta ble, entertaining none of his friends, never in viting any strangers. He returned to his house at midnight precisely, never using any of tile comfortable chambers, that were kept for the use of the Club. The mansion in Saviile Row, without being sumptuous, was thoroughly furnished for comfort. Moreover, with the invariable hab its of the occupant very little service was needed;—at the same time, Phileas Fogg ex acted of his single domestic extreme regulaii ty aud punctuality. He had this day, the 2nd October, dismiss ed John Forster from service—the boy having committed the great fault of carrying to him for shaving waterat 84 Fahrenheit", instead of 80,—and he waited his successor who would present bimself at half past eleven. Phileas Fogg sat upright in his chair,his feet close to gether—like a soldier on parade, his bands resting on his knees, head erect, watching the needle of the clock,—a complicated piece of mechanism, which indicated the hours, min utes, seconds, the days, quarters, years. As half past eleven struck Phileas Fogg ought, following his daily habit, to leave the mansion to go to Lbe Reform Clubat this moment some one knocked at the door of the room in which Mr. Fogg waited, and John Forster an nounced the “new servaut.1’ A man of about thirty years entered and saluted him. i ouare r rencu, aim you arc called Jean /" inquired Phileas Fogg. “Jean, with all deference to you,” replied the new comer, “Jean Passepartout Catch key)—a nickname given to ire for my natur al aptitude to get myself out of a scrape. I believe myself to be honest, but to be frank, I have followed many trades. I have been strolling singer, then rider in the circus, making the flying trapeze as Leotard, or dancing on the tight rope at Blondfn, then I became Prof, of Gymnastics; finally to render my talents more useful I was sergeant ot fire men at Paris. But it is five years since I left Paris, wishing to enjoy rest and quiet. I took service in a English family, in wa.it of « situation, and hearing that'Mr. Phileas Fogg is the most exact and settled man in all England, I present myself here, Sir, with the hope to live tranquil and forget even this name Pa»separt jut.” “Passepartout suits me,” replied the gen tlemau, “you are recommended, i have good reference concerning von—yon know my conditions?” “Yes, sir.” “Well, what time are you?” “Twenty-two minutes past eleve re plied Passepartout, drawing from his pocket a large silver watch. “You are slow,” said Mr. Fogg. “You will pardon me, Sir, but that is impossible.” “You are four minutes slow—but no mat ter, it is sufficient to state the fact. To start from this moment, twenty-nine minutes past eleven, this Wednesday, Oct. 2nd. 1872, you ate my servaut.” Phileas Fogg arose, took his hat in his left hand, placed it on his head with the move ment of an automaton,and disappeared with out adding another word. Passepartout heard the street door close the first time—it was his new master who went out then—the second time, it was his predecessor, John Forster, who went away in his turn. Passepartout remained aloue in Saville Kow. CHAPTER II. “Upon my word,” said Passepartout to himself, a little disconcerted at first., “I have seen at Madame Sussaud's show some pup pets as wide awake as my new master.” During the few instants of his interview with Phileas Fogg, Passepartout had rapi ly, but carefully examined him. He was about forty vears old—a flue and noble face, magnifi cent teeth, tall in stature, blond bail- and whiskers, forehead smooth, without any ap pearance ot vrinkles at the temples. He ap peared to possess in the highest degree what physiognomists call repose in action, a facul ty common to those who accoromish their work vithout noise. Calm, phlegmatic, clear eye, eyebrow motionless, he was the perfect type of that English sauafroid, which one meets so frequently in the United Kingdom. Seen in the different acts of his life, this gentleman gave one the idea of a being per fectly balanced—as perfectly as a chronometer of Leroy or Evanshard. In effect be was exactitude personified. Itshowed itself clear ly in tiie expression of his hands and his feet tor with man as with animals, every member ,s an organ express've of passion. Passepirtout at thirty years was not a valet of comedy, who, with shrugged shoulders and assured manner, always wide awake, are ouly impudent knaves. No, he was a good fellow with an amiab'e face and one of those round “eads that one likes to see on the shoulders of a fri -ud.» He had blue eyes, a full face and round cheeks, broad-shouldered, tall and ™U9C„ar- be possessed almost herculean WtYch ,tbe exercises of his youth had T?X? iLdefVel0pe,d- His bair 'ras curly. tn oXt0r9 antiquity knew eighteen ways to arrange the hair of Minerva, Passe pirtout knew only one to dispose'°™T kree strokes of a comb, and it was arranged. the expansive character ot the T0 L Should agree with that of Phileas FoM tbehmost elementary prudence would i Hrimit would he be so thoroughly exact “ he niiist he to suit lii, master? Time “id tell. Having led a life so vagabond, he wanted rest. Having heard so much in praise' of English quiet and precision, he came to seek his fortune in England, but un til now lie had not found his ideal. A per son whose life was so uniform, who never slept out, who never traveled, who wai never absent even for a day, was just the one to suit him. He presented himself and was ac cepted as we know. **■ Half past eleven rung—he found himself alone in the mansion in Saville Row. and commenced an inspection, going from cellar to attic. This mansion, clean, plain, puritan ic, well arranged for work, pleased him. It seemed like a beautiful shell, but a shell warmed and lighted by gas. Passepartout found in tlie seeond story without trouble the chamber destined for himself. It suited him. Electric bells and speaking tubes put it in communication with the rooms in the first and second story. Up on the chimney was an electr c clock corres ponding to the one in the chamber of Mr. Fogg, and the two seemed to mark the same instant—the same second. “That just suits me, that just suits me,” said Passepartout to himself. He noticed also a card fastened below the clock—it was the routine of daily service. He understood that from eight o’clock iu the morning, the regular hour when Mr. Fogg arose, until half past eleven, wheu he left the house to go to his breakfast at the Reform Club, all the details of service—the lea and toast at twenty-three minutes past eight water for shaving at thirty-seven min utes past nine—hair dressing at twenty min utes of ten, etc., etc. Then from half past eleven until midnight, the hour when this methodical gentleman went to bed, all was noted, foreseen, arranged. Passepartout en joyed studying this programme, and imprint ed the different lules in his mind. Moreover the wardrobe of Mr. Fogg was well selected and complete in all its details. To each pair of pantaloons, vest or coat, was attached a number reproduced on a register, showing the date, in which according to the season,"each garment should in turn, be worn or laid aside. This mansion, which must have been at the epoch of the idustrious Sheridan only a tem ple of disorder, presented now the picture of comfort and regularity; and announced a handsome competency. No library—no books—they would have been of no use to Phileas Fogg, since the Reform Club kept for use two—one devoted to belle lettres, the other to law and politics. In the chamber whore lie slept was a safe of medium size, 1 fire and burglar proof ”—no equipments of the chase or ot war,—every tiling denoted the most pacific habits. Alter having examined the house in detail, Passepartout rubbed liis hands, his face brightened, and he repeated joyously—“just the" thing—we shall agree perfectly—Mr. Fogg and I,— a regular and domestic man—a true automaton. Well I am not sorry to serve an automaton.” CHAPTER III. X UllUiia XM.I”” 1CIO bUC 1UU113IUU Cl 13AVJ.I1C llow at half past cloven, and after having placed thirteen hundred and seventy-five times the right foot before the left—and thir teen hundred and seventy-five times the left. foot before the right—he arrived at the Re form Club—-a g:and edifice in Pall Mali, which cost three millions to build. Phileas Fogg went soon to the breakfast room—and took his accustomed place at the i table. His breakfast comprised boiled fish with Reading sauce, roast beef rare, and veg etables, rhubarb and gooseberry pic, a hit of old Chester cheese—with so"-e cups of tea— specially gathered for the office cf the Reform Club. At forty-seven minutes past noon this gen tleman arose and directed his steps to the grand Saloon—a sumptuous hall ornamented with paintings richly framed. A servant handed him the Times uncut, which he un folded with a precision of hand denoting great facility in so difficult an operation. The reading of the journal occupied him just three hours and forty minutes—then came the Daily Telegraph which occupied him un til dinmr. This repast was accomplished in the same manner as the breakfast, with the addition of “Royal British Sauce.” At twenty minutes prst eight he reappear ed in the grand saloon and w as absorbed in reading tlie Chronicle. Half an hour later, some of the members of the vAub entered and drew near tlie grate in which burned a coal fire. They were the partners of Mr. Fogg and like him earnest whist players. Andrew Stuart, ‘he engineer, John Sullivan and Samuel Fallentin bank ers, and Walter Ralph, one of the administra tors of the Bank of London, the brewer Thomas Flanegan—all rich and distinguish ed, even in this Club, which counted among its members the leaders of industry and finance. “Well! Ralph, what of the affair of the rob bery?” asked Thomas Flanegan, “Oh,’’'replied Andrew Stuart, “the bank will lose its money.” “I hope, on the contrary, that we shall find the thief,” said Walter Ralph. “Abie and efficient detectives have been sent to America and through Europe to all the prin cipal ports and it will be difficult for this man to escape them.” “But have they a description of the thief?” asked Andrew Stuart. “First, he is not a thief,” replied Walter Ralph. “How so, that he is not a thief—this indi vidual who has subtracted £55,000 in bank notes ?’ ’ “No,” replied Ralph. “Is he then a manufacturer?” asked John Sullivan. “The Morning Chronicle assures us that he is a gentleman.” The one who made this reply was no olher than Phileas Fogg, whose head appeared above the mass of papers around him—at the same time he saluted his colleagues—who re turned the salutatior. The fact in question—which the different journals of the United Kingdom discussed with so much ardor had occurred three days before—the 29th of September. A bundle of bank notes (an immense sum) had been taken from the table of the principal cashier of the Bank of Eugland. To those who were surprised that any such turit wuim uavu accompuaiieu so easily, Walter replied that at the moment, the cash ier was occupied In registering a small receipt (three shillings)—and one could not have an eye upon every thing. But it is well to say here, that which renders the thing more ex plicable. The Bank of England appears to be ex tremely careful of the dignity of the public; no guards,—no bars.—gold, silver and bank notes are (redly exposed, and are, so to speak, at the mercy of the 6rst comer. They would not put in suspicion the honesty of any body. One of the most acute observers of English usage tells,—being in one of the rooms of the Bank one day, he had the curiosity to exam ine an ingot of gold weighing seven or eight pounds, which lay upon the table of the cash ier. He took the ingot, examined it, passed it to his neighbor, this oue to the next, and. although it passed from hand to hand all the length of the corridor, and did not return for more than half an hour,—it was replaced be fore the cashier had raised his head. But on the 29th of September the bank notes did not return—and when the magnifi cent clock sounded the hour for closing, the Bank of England had to pass that sum to the account of profit and loss. A' the Morning Chronicle said, there was reason to suppose that the theft was not com mitted by any member of the societies of English thieves, for during the day-—29th of Sept, -a gentleman of elegant and disting uished manners had been noticed coming and going in the cashier’s room—the scene of the theit—an exact description of whom had been sent to all the detcctiyes, in Gieat Britain, America and on the Continent. As one would suppose it was the topic of the day in Londou and all England. They discussed it, and became excited as to the chances of success of the metropolitan police. The Hon. Walter Ralph would not doubt the success of the search thinking that the prize otic red, would sharpen the zeal and in telligence or the agents. But his colleague Andrew Stuart did not share his confidence. The d scussion continued between the gentle men seated at the whist table. Stuart before Flauegan—Falleutin before I liileas Fogg. During the play, they did not speak—but be tween the rubbers the conversation was quickly resumed. “X maintain that the chances are in favor of the thief,” said Andrew Stuart, a very shrewd man. •‘But,” replied Ralph, “there is no country in which lie can take refuge; for example— where would he go ?” ‘I do not know,” replied Andrew Stuart ; “but after all, the earth is vast.” “It was formerly,” said the low voice of Pliileas Fogg. “It is vour cut.,” said he, pre senting the cards to Thomas Flanegan. The discussion was suspended during the rubber, but soou Andrew Stuart said—“How for merly? Has the earth diminished by chance!” “Without doubt,” replied Walter Ralph, “I am of the same mind as Mr. Fogg, since one can travel ten times more quickly than an hundred years ago—and in this rase which interests us now, will render the search more rapid.” “And more easy also the flight of the thief” •It is your play Mr. Stuart,” said Mr. Fogg. e' But the incredulous Stuart was not con vinced and the play finished. ‘I must avow it, Mr. Ralph, you have round a very pleasant way to say that Un earth has diminished—so because one can make t_,e tour of it in three months.” Fog1"” C‘S ty dayS on,y>” said . Philcas “In effect, gentlemen,” added John Sulli van, “m eighty days-since the section be tween Rotbal and Allahabad has been opened on the gleal inuiau 1'eiJinsuiar Ra iwai •„ and here is the calculation established bv the’ Morning Chronicle: ' J From London to Suez by Mount Ccnis, and Brindisi, railway and steamer, 7 days, hrom Suez to Bombay steamer, 13 “ I rom Bombay to Calcutta rail, 3 “ From Calcutta to lion? Kong (China) steeratr, 12 “ Hon? Kong to Yokohama (Japan) G“ Yokohama to San Francisco, 22 “ San Franci co to New York—rail, 7 “ New York to Loudon steamer and rail, 10 “ Total, 80 days. “All included,” teplied Phileas Fogg con tinuing to play—for by this time the discus sion did not relate to whist. “Even if the Hindoos or East Indians car ry oif the rails?” said Andrew Stuart,—“If they stop the trains, and scalp the travelers ?” “All included,” replied Phileas Fogg who laid down his cards, the two highest trumps. Andrew Stuart whose turn it was to deal, gathered up the cards, saying “Theoretically you are right, Mr. Fogg, but practically, not.” “In practice also, Mr. Stuart.” “I should like to see you do it.” “It you are willing, let us go together.” “The heavens preserve me!” said Stuart “but I will bet 20,000 pounds, that such a voy age is impossible in these conditions.” “Very possible on the contrary”—replied Phileas Fogg. “Well, make it then.” “The tour of the world in 80 days?" “Yes” “I will.” “When ?” “No.vl Only I first warn you, I shall make it at your expense.” “It is a great folly,” said Andrew Stuart, who began to be vexed at the persistence of his partner—“hold on— le„ us play.” “Deal again then,’’said Mr. Fogg, “it it a mis-deal.” Andrew Stuart took the cards with a ner vous hand—thin suddenly laid them on the table.—“Well yes, Mr. Fogg, yes—I bet £20, 000.” “My dear Stuart calm yourself—it is not serious.” “When I say I bet, it is always serious.” “So be it;” said Mr. Fogg.—Then turning to bis colleagues—“I have £20,000 at my credit at Baring Brothers, I will risk that readily.” “Twenty thousand pounds!” said John Sullivan. “Twentythousandpounds, that an unforeseen delay can cause you to lose!” “The delay does not exist” said Mr. Fogg quietly. “But the eighty days is only calculated as the minimum.” “A minimum of time well employed is suf ficient.” “But not to lose, one must jump mathe matically from steamer to railway and from railway to steamer” “I shall jump mathematically.” “It is a joke!” “A true Englishman never joke* when he discusses a thing as serious as abet,” replied Phileas Fogg. “I will bet tweniy thousand pounds against what you will, that I shall make the tour of the world in eighty days. Do you accept?” “We accept,” replied the Messrs. Stuart, Sullivan, Fallcntin, Flanegau, and Ralph. “Well,” said Fogg, “the train for Dover leaves at 10-35 this evening—I will take it.” “To-night?” asked Mr. Stuart. “To-night,” answered Mr. Fogg—then ad ded—consulting, a pocket calendar—‘it is the 2d of October to-day—Wednesday—I ought to return to London", to this saloon of (he Reform Club, Saturday the 21st of December, at 10.35 P. M., in fault of which the twenty thousand pouuds to my credit at the bouse of Baring Brothers—will" belong of right to you. Here is a check for the sum.” A memorandum of the bet was made, and signed on the spot by the six co interested. Phileas Fogg remained impassive—cold, lie bad bet, hot for gam certainly;—his compan ior s seemed stu; *3ed—not because of the val ue of the bet,—but they hesitated to struggle Nine o’clock sounded. They offered to sus pend t’oc game, that I c miglit make liis pre paration? tor departure. “I am always ready”, replied this .impas sive gentleman and, taking the cards—“I re-' turn diamonds,” he said, “it is your play Mr. Stuart.” , (To be continued.) HENRY CLEWS & CO., 32 WALL STSSEET, NEW VOR54, Offer for .sale a limited number of the FIRST MORTGAGE 7 PER CENT, CONg YERTIBLE SINKING FUND GOLD BONDS — OF THE — Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Min nesota Railway Line. At 99 and accrued interest In currency. At which price they yield over 9 per cent., end arc strongly recommended as a Safe nml Profitable finTentmenf. This Railway is a corporation organized under the laws of the State of Iowa, which is the 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 a ilwaukee Division, from Cedar Rapids to Poatville, 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 furnishing 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 wc now ofter, to close it out. All marketable securities taken in exchange at cur rent prices, without commission. For sale in Portland by SSofot. A. SSird, 97 Exchange Street. ap26dtf Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is nereby given thrt the firm of RAN DALL, McALLlSTER & CO., is hereby dis solved by mutual consent. JOHN F. RANDALL, HENRY F. MCALLISTER, EDWARD H. SARGENT. Portland, "March 27, 1873. ■vw|iuiiurioui|> .'Ullvli THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name of RANDALL & McALISTER, and will conlinue the business of dealers in COAL' & WOOD at the old stand of tho lalo firm of RANDALL, MCALLISTER & CO., GO Commercial St. They will settle all demands of tho Into firm ot Kaudail, McAllister A Co. .JOHN F. RANDALL. 11ENRY, F. MCALLISTER. Portland. March 27lb, 1673. mar2'Jdtf The National Board of Fire Uiidortvriters -HEREBY OFFERS A REWARD of $500 For the detection, conviction and punislimcnt of par ties charged with the crime of arson, iu tiring the Premises situate on Larch Street, in tho City of Portland, mi April 27th, 1873; said Reward will he paid only on due proof bcin*. furnished the Executive Committee of tho conviction and act ual punisbmont of said criminals. By Order of the Ex ecutive Committee, STEPHEN CRESWELL, Chairman. New York, May 15th, 1873. m\24-d2m $300 REWARD. City of Portland. City Marshal’s Office, May 14, 1873. Three Hundred Dollars Will lie paid by the city to any person who will give Information that will lead to the arrest and conviction of the person or pe sons that set tire to the house of M. Welch, on Laich street, April 27,1873. GEO. W. PARKER, my!5d3m_ Cit> Marshal. Cheapest Book Stores IN THE UNITED STATES. 0L£ PoU’ or exchanged, or loaned cVar°«M- Stn,i three cents for cir ALBERT COLBY & SONS St , Pori land, fcli26 hud 15G Baltimore St., Baltimore, jlrd -7___rtAwttmO THE " Maine State Agricultural Society will hold ite 11TII, EXEIVBITION AT BANCIOK, September 16f. 17,18 & 19, 1873. E^“Ovcr StlOOO, in premiums arc oflered. mar22_ 'I6m BE C A l7 m7~ and consider tiic weight of my advice. ALL parties who are about introducing Steam,Gas or Water into theii dwellings, stores or any oth er place, will favor ihemselves if thej wilt call < n me before doing so. for as 1 claim to w rk for a living I will spare no pains to give emir* Satisfaction in price, neatness, and promptness of work. Hose also sup plied, and repaired. Call and see. K. MCDONALD, mySdtf 200 Fore Street, foot of Plant. WOOD! WOOD HARD and SOFT WOOD for sale at No. 43 Lia coin street. Also Dry Edgings. WM. HLS£i MISCELLANEOUS. Write for La: go IUu itrated Price List. Address GREAT WESTERN Breach-loading Shot Guns, S4U to $300. Double Shot Guns, $8 to $150. Single Guns, $3 to $20. Rifles, $8 to $75. Revolvers, $6 to $25. Pistols, $1 to $8. Gun Material, Fishing Tackle. Large discount to Dealers or Clubs. Army Guns, Revolvers, &c.,bou lit or traded for. Goods sent by express C. O. D. to bo examined before paid for. myWMw I ■ Agents Wonted. Hrnd for Catalogue. DOMESTIC HEWING MACHINE CO.. my!9_ NEW YORK. 4„-t ’ Canvassing Books sent free for Prof. Fowler’s Great Work On Manhood, Womanhood and their Mutual Inter- ! relations; Love, its Laws, Power,etc. A gents are selling from 40 to 30 copies of Ibis work a day, at.J we send a canvassing book free to ! any book agent. Address, stating experience, etc., ! National Publishing Co. Philadelphia, Pa. mviottw ! A MAN OF A THOUSAND. A CONSUMPTIVE CURED. DR. n. JAIflES, a retired Physician, (and by nature a ehomist,; discovered, while in the East Indies, a certain euro for Consumption, Asthma, Bron chitis, and General Debility, when his only child, a daughter was given up to die. His child was cur ed, and i* now alive and well. Desirous of b« nefit ting humanity, he will send the recipe, containing fuil directions for making this remedy, free, on re ceipt of two stamps to pay expences. There is not a single symptom or Consumption that it does not at once take hold of and dissipate. Niqht Sweat. Peev ishness. Irritation oflhc Nerves. Failure of Memory, Difficult Expectoration, Sharp Pains, in the Lungs, Sore Throat, Chilly sensations, Nausea at the Stomach, Enaction of the Bowels, and Wanting away .f therMuscles. Address CRADDOCK & CO., 1,032 Race St., Philadelphia, Ta. giving: the name of tbia paiior, myl9t4w Aficnts Wanted for BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON. The spiciest and best selling book ever published. It tells all about the great Credit Mobilier Scandal, Senatorial Briberies, Congressmen. Rings, Lobby, and the wot derful, Sights of ilia National Capital. Jt sells quick. Send for circular, and sec our terms p.ml a full description of ihe work. Address,CONTI | NENT AL PUBLISHING CO., Bond-st., New York. ni ay 20__ _ 4wf 12,000 000_ ' ACRES Cheap Farms: The Cheapest Land in Market, for sale by the | UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY. In the GREAT PLATTE VALLEY. R,000,000 Acit* iu Central NebianUa I Ne w for sale in tracts of forty acres and upwards on Fivo and Ten Years* Credit at G per cent. No Ad vance Interest required. Mild and Healthful Climate, Fertile Soil, an Abun- I ' dance of Good Water. ~ THE BEST MARKET IN THE WEST! The ' great Mining regions <f Wyoming, Colorado, Utah j and Nevada being supplied bv the farmers in tbc | Platte Valley. Soldiers entitled to a Homestead of 160 i Acres. ! The Bent Locations for T^ocaticu*, FREE HOMES FOR ALL! Millions of Acres ef ! choice Government Lam Is open for entry uuder the j Homestead Law, near this Great Railroad, with good markets and all the conveniences of a:i old settled country. Free passes to purchasers of Railroad Land. Sectional Maps, showing the Lambabo new edi tion of Descriptive Pamphlet with Now Maps, Mailed Free Everywhere. Address, O. F. DAVIS, Land Commissioner U. P. It. It. royp8t4w Omaha, Nib. N E V E R Scaled n Cough. Nothing is more certain to lay the foundation lor future evil consequences. ; WELLS’ CARBOLIC TABLETS. arc a sure cure for al1 diseases of the Respiratory Or gans, Sore Throat, Colds, Croup, Diphtheria, Asthma, Catarrh, Horseuess, Dryness of the Throat, Windpipe, or Bronchial Tunes, and al! diseases of the Lungs. Tn all cases of sudden cold, however takeu, these TABLETS should be promptly and freely used. They equalize the circulation of the blood, mitigate the se verity of the attack, and will, in a very short time re- j store healthy notion to the affected organs. Well*’ Carbolic Tablet* are put up only in blue boxes. Take no. substitutes. If they can’t be found at your druggists send at once tothc A sent < in TVew York, who will forward them by return ! mail. Dou’t be deceived by fmitafaous. Sold by all druggists. Price 25 "ents a boy. ♦JOHN Q. KELLOGG. 18 Plati-st., New’ York. Send for circular. Sol6 Agent for United States. _my28d4w$ 3Glh Thousand in Pre*». $3nle increasing. 2,OOOmorcLIYE! AGENTS Wanted for our i LIVINGSTONE2^AFRICA | over GOO pages, only $2.50. Incomplete and interior j works are offered, lock out for them. Send for circu- ' lars and see Proof of the greates success of the sea- : son. Pocket companion worth §iH mailed free. HUBBARD BROS., Publishers, 723 Sansom Street, Phila.my28$4w THE WORKING CLASS, male or female $G0 a week guaranteed. Respectable em ployment at home, day or evening; no capital requir ed; full instructions and valuable package ot goods to start with sent tree by mail. Addiess with 6 ceut return stamp M. YOUNG & CO., 173 Greenwich St.. New York. my28-4wt 10 PER CENT, net; THE IOWA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY will invest money on first-class Real Estate at 10 percent, interest, net, payable semiannually it. New' York,and will gaiantee the collection of all loans made through its tgeney. All charges paid by the borrower. Please write, before investing, for New York and New Eng land references, md full particulars. Samuel Mer Governor of Iowa,) President. Address JAMES B. HARTWELL, See’y, Draw 1G7 Des Moi nes, Iowa. _ _mv28t4w / XO \<L r£K UENT. WemAe a Specialty of County, Ci.y, and School District Bonds, Guarantee Legality of all bonds sold, collect the coupons without charge, or tare Prime as so much cash on sales. S^-Send for price list. THE LAW of MUNICIPAL BONDS just pubHsh 'd by our senior, should be in the hands of ill interested in this class of securities. Two Vol umes, price §10. %V. N. COLER A CO., iny28t4v.-_IT NaMMau-«t., New York. OiAGENTS WANTED ,%TT, sf»> Pictures, Maps, and Charts. Also, fo our Setc ng Silk and Linen Thread. $100 to $100 cleared ~ per month by good, active Agents. Apply at once wto D. L. GUERNSEY. Concord. N. H. my28t4w 1 O SAMPLES sent by mail for 50c. that retail 1 At quick for S10. E. L. WOLCOTT. 181 Chat ham-square, N. Y. my30d4wt “CAUPBOBINE” cures every pain. &c. Try it. Sold by all druggists. REUBEN HOYT, Pro prietor. New York. m 3lt4w AGENTS WAN YED FOR THE HOME of GOO’S PEOPLE. The grandest and most successful new book ont. A knowledged to be tlie most deckled success of the year—now selling with astonishing rapidity. It con

tains nearly 200 Magnificent Engravings, Splen did opportunity for AgentB to make money. Circu lars, containing full particulars and terms, sent free. Address DUSTIN, GILMAN & CO., Hartford, Conn! mty31-4wt Secret of Beauty ! How to Beautify the Complexion. If there is one wish dearer than another to the Heart of woman, it is the desire to be beautiful. ‘‘Er/vSfffeft! -reEHtaiinn °f GEO. W. LAIRD’S iniuiSvi?® ! YOUTH” is very justly deserved. For edlv the besftnnifaut ,ying f^e Bkin- is undoubt .^rloseri^i?}!6 i Pr paratlon in the world; it is thSmedUt^ harral,;Kfl matt rials, and while M creamy wbife u S!L**S make It soft .smooth and’ 1 >o onifidTvclcar'Vcnov ’ ing ail blemishes and discoloration J clear> rcmHV This dellshtfni t.dlct prepftatlon has been severely tested by the Boabd ok Health of-New York City. Hr Louis A Saykbs, a ter carefully examin ing tbo analysis made by the above Board,p oonunced Geo. W. Laird’s “Bloom of Youth” Harmlesn.nnd Entirniy Free from Any. thins Injurious to the Health or Skin. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS. Ask your Druggist for Geo. W. Laird’s “Bloom of Youth.” The genuine has the United States revenue ftemp engraved on the front label, and the name, G. W. Laird,” blown iu the glass on-the back of BY ALL Druggists and FANCY GOODS DEALERS. ju2J4w MISCELLANENOUS. 3 Brilliant Bool™ for t anvagscrs and Salesmen! Bryant’s Libraru of Poplni nntl Song, and MBs Beecher’s New JJouseleepere lUa,. ual. Both selling Cast and far. Exclu,i'£Tc?ri"rv' liberal terms. J. B. FORD & CO., Now York S-’ ton, Chicago and San Francisco. my30t4v? The Catholic World, Edited by 7 Vi:KV ESEV. I. £. IIECKEK. THE CATHOLIC WORLD Has attained the reputation of being one of the Ablest iTlagazitic* l ublisMB in this countrt. It contains articles on al most EVERY SUBJECT. A uctv Story of great interest, b> the author of “The Bouse of Yorko,’* entitled XGKAPKS AND TUOB!NS,t> Has been commenced in the Number for June. Each uuuibcr c n'ains 14-1 pages. 50 cts. a number, or $5 per year. To be had of all newsdealers. Published CATHOLIC PCBUCATION SOCIETY LAWRENCE KEHOE, General Agent, julttw 9 Warren Street, New Vorli. FIRE: FIRE!! FIRE!!! FIGHTING FIRE l AGFTVTS WA1STED For the grandest book of the year, now selling wit h astonishing rapid ity. Tells of the causes of Fire; Safes; Firc-proof Buildings; Conquering Fire with Water, Steam and Gas; Insurance—Is it safe? Its Uistory, Basis, Management, How to Iusure, &c.; Vi\id accounts of the Great Fires of History. Agents send tor circu lars. You will not regret it. Sent free. Address Dustin, Gilman & Co.. Hartford, Ct. ju6t4w US—P8 Is the most powerful rlraawr, stri ngthener and rem^v^r o» Glandular Obstructions known to Materia Medica. It is spen.iily adapted to constitutions “worn down” and debilitated by the warm weather of Spring and Summer, when the blood is not inactive circulation, consequently gathering impurities from sluggishness and imperfect action of the secret!v, organs, and is manifested by Tumors, Eruptlonso Blotches, Boils, Pustules, Scrofula &c.. &c. When weary and languid from over work and dullness, drowsiness and inertia take the place of energy and vigor, the system needs a tonic to build it nn and heln the Vital Forces to regain their recup erative power. Bu i he aeat of Summer, frequently the Liver and Spteen do not properly perform their functions; the Uterine and Urinary Organs aic inaciive, pro ducing weakness of the stomach and intestines and a predisposition to bilious derangement. Dr. WELLS’ EXTRACT OF JURUBEBA is prepared directly trom the SOUTH AMERI CAN PLANT, and is peculiarly suited to all these difficulties; it will cleanse the VITIATED BLOOD, strengthen the LIFE-GIVING POWERS, and RE MOVES AI L OBSTRUCTIONS from IMPAIRED AND ENFEEBLED Organs. ft Mhould be freely token, ar. Juiubeba is pro nounced by medical writers the most efficient PURIFIER, TONIC and DEOBSTRUENT known in the whole range of medicinal plants. JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Platt St., New York, Sole Agent for the United States. PriceOno Dollar per Botllo. Send for Circular June HILLS “ARCHIMEDEAN,’ THE CHAMPION LAWN MOWER OF THE WORLD. This beautilui Mower as now so well known throughout the I uiti-il %tate« and Korop*, <liat it requires uo rccommeuda tiou (over 10,000 sold i a this country alone) The oulv balanced Lown Mower wish ANT A DJI TABLE HANDLE. lO-iuch cut, croqnc* mower, a beautiful little machine for small lawns, croquet grounds,reuse lory lots,easily operated by a had or miss of 10 years, price $20; 12-incb, $22; 14-inch, standard size, $25; 28-inch pony, 8100; 34-inch, horse, for public parks and large lawns, 81*45* Every ma chine warranted to give perfect satisfac tion. We challenge the world to a trial, aud to produce n machine its equal. Try it. and yon will buy no other. Send for Illustrated Circular. MANUFACTURED BY THE Hills “Archimedean” Lawn Mower Go., COI-T’S AR.iiOBY HARTFORD. Coua — TOtt 3ALE ET — KENDALL & WHITNEY, PORTXaAJsTX), ME, mylG Gilt BOSTON LEAD CO^ [lsconrOE.u-ED is 1R!0.) J. II.Chadwick & Co., Ag’ts, Office 22, 24 & 21 Oliver Street, BOSTON SIANUFACTCSEItS OF BOSTON Pure White Lead! Dry and CSronsd isi Oil, DRY AND GROUND ZINC, LITHARGE, RED LEAD, LEAD PIPE, SHEET LE ■»/>, TIN PIPE. TIN-LINED PIPE, IRON PIPE and FITTINGS, PUMPS, Ac., Ac. Our Pure White Lead, both clr? and ground in oil, we warrant to be strictly pure, and guarantee (hat for fineness, body and durability, it is not sur passed by any Lead in tlie market, either foreign or American. GEJp^In order t,o protect ourselves, wo have adopted as ourt ade-mark an eight-minted red star, with cor]>oratc seal in the centre. Ibis is on every pack age of our Pure Cend. Note genuine wituout it W. F. l*iiillap§ & Co., AGENTS FOR THE CO.. 46 & 48 MIDDLE ST. fcblS lvTT&S Dissolution of Copirtnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the copartnership heretofore existing under tl» firm name of Ev ans & Greene- is hereby dissolvedby muti ai consent. The nameof cither pa*ty will Iteuscdin settlement. WILLIAlr H. EVANS, CHARLES II. GREENE. J-ertland, May 27, 1873. Copartnership Xotlcc. The undersigned have tills (lay brined a copartner ship under the norne of * EVANS & MOONEY, and will continue the business of dealers in COAL AI¥D WOOD 1 attboold stand of the late firm of EVANS & GREENE, 281 Commercial St.. Sitatl Mcn iR's Wharf. WILLIAtf H. EVANS, SAMUEfs. MOONEY. Portland. May 27, 1873. N.B. Mr. C. II. Greene, will is found at the eld etaud of the fate firm. my28dtf 2000 Bags Western Timothy Seed 1500 “ Canada “ *< 1O00 “ Bed Top “ 500 “ Michigan tiover “ 200 “ Ohio “ »> 400 “ A’o. IVew T«rk “ “ 10« Pea Vine, « » 150 “ Alsike *« lOO “ Millet “ 100 “ Hungarian Crass “ 100 “ Orchard “ FOR SALE AT T|r Lowest CasBa Price. KENDALL & WHITNEY. mch26__ tf Dissolution of Copactnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the copartnership heretofore existing under thegrm n.line of Sam uel Rounds &■ Sons, is this day dl*,0ived by mutua consent. samiel rounds, GEO- H. ROUNDS. CHA|. F. ROUNDS. CoparSnership V»tice. THE undersigned have this dayrornlefi a copart nership under the firm name of Rounds, Sar gent & Co., anil will con'inue the business of dealers fa Coat & Wood, at the old stand ol S:i in tie] Round., & Sons, No. 36 Commercial Street. They will settle all demands olgpolato firm of Samuel Rounds & Sons. samuel Sounds, GEO. H. ROUNDS. EDWARD ti. SARGENT, apro dtf STEAMERS. Norfolk nml Baltimore ami Washington, I>. C. Steamship Line. —■ Steamships of this Line sail from end of Central Wharf. Boston. SemJ-V\ cekly, for NORFOLK ami ►BALTIMORE. . -r Steamships:— Lawrence ” Capt. W. A. Hallett uinllliam Crane,” Capt. Solomon Howes. uriZrQe APPold,” Capt. Winslow Lovel.uui. “ li'3fS£lS' Carl- «<*>• H. Hallett. D'F,)Jtcr S tenmlr LmlyTthc Luke Norfo1 K t0 Washington Freight forwarded from N„rr„n , . , Richmond, by river or rail; "?dbvit Air IAn-. :o all points in i irnitim 7w,“'<i bama and Georgia; and over the o'a~ nok-e R. R. to all points in North and SoSk /'Wt l‘,La~ *0hi° Through rates given to South and West. Fine Passenger uecomnocatious. Fare including Berth and MeaL to Norfolk si', ot i line 48 hours; to Baltimore 815, time G5 hours. For further information apply to E. SASfPSON, Agent. june2tf £3 Central. Wharf. Bouton. B 6 STON^ —AND— PHILADELPHIA Sieasnshlp Line. LeaTC each port every WodVy & Sat’d’y. Mo Wharfage. From Long Wharf, Boston, 3 r..m. From PiDe Street Wharf, Phila delphia, at 10 a. m. . Insurance one half the rate of ’sailing vessels. Freight for »lie West by thoPonn. It. It., and South by connecting lines forwarded free of Commission. PASSAGE, TEN DOLLAPS. For Freight or Passage, apply to WHBTJfEr A SA5IP903, AgeuU, jn23-ly 70 Long Wharf, Bo ion. For Waldoboro and Damariscotta. Tlio Steamer CHARLES HOUGHTON Alex. Famliam, Jr., Master, will on and after 30lh inst., leave At _ 'iantic Wharf every Wednesday at f> n’c.nek, . M„ for Rnotlibay, Round Pond and Wald boro, and every Saturday at 7 o’clock A. M., for Bootbbay, Hogdon’s Mills and Damariscotta. Returning, will leave Damariscotta every Monday at 7 o’clock A. M., and Waldoboro, every Thursday at 0 o’clock A. ,iL, connecting with tho Railroads and Boats for Boston. Freight and passage cheaper ttian by any other route. Freight received after One O’clotk P. M.. dava previous to sailing. Inquire of HARRIS, ATWOOD & CO.. ...... Ilo Commercial St. Portland, April 23,1873. apr24tf Maine Steamship Co NEW AUBANGE.UENT. SEMI-WEEKLY LINK Steamers Dlrigo and Franconia will, until further cotlco, run a* v follows: k£> Leave Galt’s Wharf, Portland, 'f.°.ry MONDAY fii.d THURS- ! DAY, nt 5 P. M., and leave Pier 38 E. B.. New Y'ork : every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 3 P. M. ’ i Tho Dingo and Franconia are lined np with fine 1 accommodations for passengers, making this tho n:o-i convenient and comfortable route for traveler. ln^ : tween New York and Maine. Passage in State Room 55. Meals extra. Goods forwarded to and from Montreal, Quebec Halifax, St, .John, and all parts of Maine. Shlppe i are requested to send their freight to ilie Steamers >>: ‘ early as 4 P. M.,on tho days they leave Portland. For Freight or Passage apply to HENRY FOX. Gtdt’s W.hatf, Portland 1 J. F. AMES, l’ier 38, E.!!., New Y'ork May tMtf ’ j MAIL LINS TO Halifax Nova Scotia, DIRECT! H'illi connection* to Prince K*tvrnrt) I*, lauil aud Cape Breton. TWO TRIP^PER WEEK. Tho new siuo wheel Steamship FALMOUTH. Capt. W.A. Colby, willleave Railroad wliarf, Port land, every TUESDAY, at 5.30 P. M., and the CARLOTT A, Cant. E. D. Mulligan, will leave Galt wliarf, every SATUR DAY. at 5.30 P. M.. (or oh arrival of train leaving Boston at noon.) FOB HAJLSFAX DIRECT Making close connections with the Nova Scotia Railway, for Windsor, Trurc, New Glasgow and Picton, and steamers foi Prince Edward Island; al so at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lindsey’s Stages for Cape B-cton RETURNING tho Carlotta will leave Halifax on TUESDAYS, at 4 I*. M.. anfl the Falmouth ou J HUR^DAYS, at 9 P. M. For freight and further information apply to J B. COYLE, Jr., Atlantic Wharf, or mar25dtfJOHN POKTEQUS. Agent. PORTLAND — AKD — PHILADELPHIA. Clyde’s Iron Line of Steamers ! Running lietween Providence and Philadelphia every WED NESDAY and SATURDAY give, direct communication to and mm Portland and all other points in Maine, with Philadelphia andhe'ond. Through rates are given to Philadelphia and all points reached >y tho Penn. Central and the Phil. <S Reading R. R»s., and to all tlie principal cities in the South and Southwest. No Wharfage. No Commission for forwarding. Full imformatinn given by WALDO A. PEARCE, Agent, 124 Washington St., Boston, or J. B. COYLE •Jr., Portland. AVM. P. CLYDE, & CO., Gen’l Managers, janll ly_12 So. Delaware A venue Philadelphia. INTERNATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. KastporS, Calais and St. John, Digbr/ Windsor and Halifax. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. TWO TRIPS PER \yEEK! On «Dd after Monday March 24th the Steamer New York, Capt. E. B. Winchester, and the Steam er New Brunswick, Capt. S. H. Pike, will leave Railroad Wharf, foot ot State St., every MONDAY and THURSDAY at 6 P. M., for Eastport and St. John. Returning will leave St. John and Eastport on the same days. Connections mado at Eastport tor St. Andrews, Robbinstoo, Calais, Woodstock and Houlton. Connections made at St. John for Digbv, Annapo lis, W nelson, Kentville. Halifax, N. S.,Shediac, Am herst. r^~Frcipht received on days of saliiug until 4 o’clock P. M. marlSislwtc A. R. STUBBS, Agent. uorriaua, uan^or and iuachias Steamboat Co. Insiclo line.** between Portland nn«l Rauzor, Hit. Dcicrt nud Ularliins. The Steamer CITY OF RICHMOND, CAPTAIN C. KILBY, Will leave Railroad Wharf, every MONDAY, WED NESDAY and FRIDAY evening, at 10 o’clock, For Bangor, touching at Rockland, Camden, Lin cnlnville, Belfaat, Sears port, Sandy Point, Bucksport, Wmterpnrt and Hampden. • Returning will leave Bangor every Monday, Wed nesday and Friday morning at 6 o’clock, touching at the nbovo named landing, arriving in Portland at 5 o’clock P. M. The Steamer Lewiston, CAPT. CHARLES DEERtNG, Will leave Railroad Wharf every TUESDAY and FRIDAY Evenings, at 10 o’clock, for Rockland, Cas tlne, Deer Isle, Sedgwick, S. W. Harbor, (Mount De sert,! Millbridgo, Jonesport, and Machlasjiort. Returning will leave Machiaaport every Monday and Thursday mornings at 5 o’clock, arriving in Portland same evening, connecting with the Pullman Night Train and early Morning T ains (hr Bos on. For further particulars inquire of Ross A Sturdi vant, 179 Commercial Street, or CITRUS STURDIVANT, Gen A*’*. Portland, May ID, 1873. myl9tf FOR BOSTON. JOHN BROOKS and MONT REA 5., Having commodious Cabin and State Room ac commodations, will run alternately, leaving ATLANTIC WHARF, Portlacd. DAILr, (SUNDAYS EXCErTED) -A.T 7 O’CLOCK T». M. Returning leave INDIA WHARF, Boston, same days at 7 P. M. Faro (1,50, Freight taken at low rates. IV. I,. BIUI.INGS, Agon _J. B. I'flVIiE JR.. General Agcnt.mehtWlf Union Ticket Office. RATES LOWERTHAN EYER. We have made arrangements and can now ticket passengers to %1I Point* Writ, Norlh-We*t, fltonth and Wonth-Wc.l, San Franci*co. Knosai City* St. Paul* NeW Orleans, and all points in Florida, via all the first-class llail-Road.-—Penn.Central, LakeShore and Michigan S uthem, Baltimore and Ohio, Erie, Great Western and Michigan Central. 36 HOURS' BOSTON TO CHICAGO. Pullman Car* on nil Through Train*. Passengers who wish to travel without deten tion. ami with ease and comfort, will find the above routes very desirable. Continuous Trains,. Xo Changes, Courteous Em ployees, Lnmual Facilities for Sleals at Seasonable Hours. Tickets to New York via Sound Lines (State Rooms socun d at this office), Fall River, Stonington and Norwich. All Rail Routes—‘Shore line (via Pmvi deuco). and Bwton and A lbary. Tickets to Boston via Eastern, Boston and Maine, Portland and Roch est -r, and Boston Boats. Merchants going to Boston and New York, will save the time usually experienced at the repots by purchasing their tickets at this office. Call and ex amine our time tables, maps, etc., and bo convinced that we represent all the best roads mnning West. ROliLINS Sc ADAnH. Agent*, mr!3-tf No. 1 Exchange Street, Portland, Me. RAILROADS. EASTERN AND PORTLAND, SACO, & PORTSMOUTH R. R. SPRING ARRANGEMICNT. Commencing Monday, April -INih, 18)3. ■ . .sag Passenger trains leave Portland dal r'*:::sr;SBslv. let Portsmouth nn<l Boston. (Sun f;^rf?-—‘»W*3,niys excepted) nt *1.30 .a. M. WAS A. ~~-9.10 A. M.„t3.40 I>. Al., t 6.23 1*. Leave Boston for Portsmouth and Port laud at t7.30 A. M..t8.30 A. II, 112.30P. M., t3.151*. M.,*8.00P. 11. Leave Portsmouth for Portland at ttO.OO A. M, J10. 35 A. M., t3.i,0 P. M., M.10 P.M.. *10.05 P. M. Leave Biddeford for Portland at 7.40A. M., return ing al 1.33 P. M. •Pullman sleeping ear cypress tram. N. B. Tills train runs Sunday iloruiug. does mil rufi Monday morning. ♦Accommodation train. tPaei Express. .HPThe Pullman Sleeping Car Express Train ar rives at and departs from the Depot of the Maine Central liailroad, ill Portland. «j ■ ff* The 0.15 A. 31., 9.10A. M‘, and 3.10, P. to’ Nr^ni,roJu Portland, i.t.ake eloso connections Bost m nL. ,>y °ue or other of the routes from . sscngers ticketed through by either route. apa25tf „ F. CHASE, ■ ___Supt. Portland Division. MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD. Spri,.* „OT Calais an,?s “d,„Un B.“,:llnr' For Bath, LewI*toa, Rockland and Augusta 9t 7 qo For Bath, Lewiston, Rockland. Augusta, Ueadfield Winthrop, Skowhegan, Belfast, BaDgor, St. John an-i Halifax at 1:02 p.m. For Lewiston, Batb and Augusta at 5.30 p. m For Lewiston via Danville at 5:25 p. m. Train* are Dae at l*or:lnml. From Augusta,. Batb and Lewiston at 8:55 a. m. From St. John, Bangor, and North and E at at 3:40 p. m. From Augusta and Lowiaton at 6:20 p. m. From St. John, Bangor. «&c.y at 1:20 a. m. Through Tickets axe sold in Portland and baggage, checked through to Houlton, Calais, St. John, Hali fax, Dover, Foxcroft, Rockland, &c. L. L. LINCOLN, Actiug Superintendent. Augusta, May 5.1873. myl2tf GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY OF CANADA. ALTERATION OF TRAIN*. WINTER ARRANGEMENT, -c— °? anl after Monday, Nov. 1th " ill run as follows: C-crm' Passenger train for South Paris at 7, J.30 A. 31.; for Island Pond, Quebec, Montreal, and the west at 1.30 P. M. Stopping at al] stations. a Mail train (stopping at all stations) lor Island Poud. connecting with night mail train for Quebec, Montreal and the West. Accommodation for South Paris and intermediate stations at 5.00 P. M. From Montreal, Quebec, Island Pond, Oorham and South Paris at 2,50 P. M. From So. Paris al 8. 26 A. M. Passenger Offices, 282 CONGRESS ST., — AND — DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA ST Tickets sold at Reduced Rates! To Canada, I>e!roi<, Chits;,, Milwuu sot. Cincinnati, SI. Louis, Om bn. Muginniv, Si Paul, Wall Lake City. ■Lover. Saw Francisco. and all points hi tbo Noriiiivosl, West and Southwest. J. C. FUBNIVAL, Agt. ltiK GRAND liUNK RAILWAY is in Bplendil condition, is well equipped with first-class rolling stock, and is making ihe best connect ions and quick est time of nn\ route from Portland to the West. PULLMAN PALACE DRAWING ROOM AND SLEEPING CARS attached to all through Gains. II chocked Ironi Portland to Detroit and Chicago, and not subject to Oistom Howe examina tion. The Company are not responsible for baggage tc any amount exceeding 850 in value (and that person а. ) unless notice is given, and paid for at the rate of one passenger tor every 8500 additional value. 'l; ?S> Managing director. , J4; LAI LEY. Locar Suprcn'rndmt. Portland, March 5,1873. tf 1 POKTIiAXD A OGDE>:S»Umi' uTiT. CIIA-is'CIB: OB’ On raid after Monday, Nov. 41b,and until further notice, train., will rnn as follow, r A. M. P. 31. Leave Portland, 7.13 3.15 Leave N. Conway, 8.30* 1.10 The7.13 a. m. and 1 00 n. m. Trains will be Freight with [tatsenger cars attached. 8TAOK8 Connect daily with 3.13 P. 31.. For horutsh, Hezar Falls, Porter, Freedom, l<cn mark, llridgtoo, Lovell,and North Lovell. Thc3.oh a. nt. from No. Conway connects with afternoon trains for Boston, via Eansrn or Boston A Maine 11. B’s., and the 1.U0 p. m. train arrives In Portland in season to connect with Steamers for Bos ton. Ticket Office at tho Boston * 3Iaine Depot. J. HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland, Oct. 2, 1872.. nov4tt TORTLAND & ROCHESTER RAILROAD. Summer Arrancemeol. Jane il, IS73. Passenger trains leave Portland for Rochester aiul intermediate stations at 7.45 A. M., and 1.30 P. M.. making direct connection at Rochester with trains for Boston, over Boston & Maine and Easton* Railroads. Also connect at Rochester with Dover and Winnipisoogee Railroad for Alton Bay, and with Portsmouth, Great Falls and Conway Railroad for Conway. Leave Rochester for Portland and way stations at б. 15 A. M. and 12 M. The 12 o’clock train making direct connection at Rochester with trains from Boston, leaving Boston at 8.30, A. M., via Bostou & Maine, and Eastern Railroadi. Leave Portland for Gorham at “*.00 P. M. Leave Gorham for Portland at 4.45 P. M. Leave Portland for Saco River at 6.20 P. M. Leave Saco River for Portland at 5.30 A. M. Stages connect as follows: At Gorham for West Gorham Standish, and No. Llmington, dally. At Buxton Centro for West Buxton, Bonnv Eagle and Limington .dally. At Centre Waterboro* for Limerick, Newfleld, Par Bonsfield and Osslpee, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat urdays, returning alternate davs. At Centre Waterboro* for timerick, Parsonsfield, daily. WILLIAM H. TURNER, Superintendent. jun3-tc BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD. Summer Arrangement MAY 5. IS»3. ra&ssac) Pawcngor trains leave Portland Irom £a*S^^Wtbeir Cation, Walker House, Commercial stroet. For Boston *6.00, ‘0.00 A. M., t3.30, t6.13 P. M. Returning, leave Boston at t8.30 A. M., *12.30,*3.30 and t6.00 P. M. For Rochester and Alton Bay *6.00, *9.00 A. M. and t3.3'i P. M. For Maneheslcr and Concord via C. & P. B. B. Jnnctlon *6.00 A. M., t3.30 P. M. For Milton and Union *9.00 A. M. and t3.30 P. M. For Scarboro*. Old Orchard Beacb. Saco, Biddeford and Kennebnnk at *3.10 P. M. Returning, leave Kmnebnnk at *7.30 P M The *9.00 A. M. train connect* at Lawrence with trains for Lowell, Manchester and Concord and all pilin'. Noitb. Pass ngers ticketed tbronvb by either route. Trains stop at Exetor 10 minates lor refreshments at first class Dining Booms. Freight trains between Portland and Boston dally. Freight received at Portland & Ogdensburg K. B. Freight station until t P. M. Portland & Ogoonaburg R. R. passenger trains ar rive at and depart from this station. * A ccom m od at Ion. ►Fast Express. AS. T, FURBER, Gen. Supt., Boston. PAYSON TUCKER, General Agent, Portland. Boston, May 5.1873. mysdtf KNOX & LINCOLN RAILROAD^ vsaiiAJni ..at Dlrct, trail ronto to Wiscasset, Now JjfrafflfSgHlCastle, Damarlscotta, Waldoboro —Hfa-“Warren and Rockland. ,.. , No change of cars betwein Portland and Rockland. Steamers leave Rockland for all points on the Pe nobscot river, Mnchias, Mount Desert Vlual Haven, Hurricane and Dix Islands, leave Maine Central Deiiot, at 7.00 a. ji„ and LOO P • M . Sfngos connect at Rockland, for Camden, Liucoin ville, Northport. South Tboirastou and St. George, daily. At Rockland for Union, Appleton and Wash ington. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. At Tnomaston tor St. George daily. At Warren for Union, dailv. At Warren for *Jellen»on and Wliitclield, Mondavs, Wednesdays and Fridays. At Wa.aoboro* for North Waldoboro’, Washington, and Liberty daily. At New Castle for Bristol and Pemaquid, daily. Freight Trains daily and freight taken at low rates. jv29dtf C. A. COOMBS. Sun’t. The Old Union Passenger Ticket Agency! Is now as heretofore at NO. 401-2 EXCHANGE STREET, — WHERE — TRAVELERS FOR CALIFORNIA And the West. South and Northwest, may procure Through Tickets at il*e lowest rates, via the Michi gan Central and Great Western (via Susftcnsion Bridge) Pennsylvania Central (via New York cit\), Chicago, Burlln-ton & Quincy, or Rock Island, Chi cago <& North Western, and all the principal and fa vorite mutes to the Pacific Coast and all other points. For Tickets apply to the Old Agency f W. ». EITTLE V CO., 40 1-9 EXCBANGE STREET. jan30d3wistostf - A. S. UYMAY’S Patent Pure Dry Air Refrigerator The best and Only Reliable One in llic market. IT is indispensable to Butchers, Provision dealers. Hotel Keepers. Grocers and Restaurants. Will save mo»o than its cost everv Summer. Butchers who use It, in its best form, will soon find their meats recommended by their customers. The internal ar rangement is Mich that a cnrrcr.t of cold air Is kept constantly moving over the contents of the Refriger ator. The Patent upon this has been fully tested in tne U. S. Courts aud its validity established in eigh teen cises. For LICENSE, RIGHTS, &c., apply to SCOTT D. JORDAN. agent FOR MAINE. No. 2 Park Street or No. 80 Middle St., to whnn all applications rhonld bo made, and who has full power to settle infringements, mcfrleodtf MEDICAL MELIUS __ Han ^TRUSSES lBD«,,nr,W'*» Relief, Comfort and caro for Rr*rr»* male Weaknesses and Piles, unlike all oi»!.V pliances known, will never rust, limber, break soil, nor move from place,—lnd< si i uctible. st.-el spring beingcoatel with hard rubber, light cool cleanly, u«ed in bat lung, fitted 10 form, universally recommended by all surgeons as the best mo hanleal supports known.—Send for pamphlet.— K>tablkh. ments 1347 Chestnut St., Philadelphia and 737 Broad way, New York. Complete as ortment for sale, with careful adjustment, by F. Sweeter, L. C. »lls n, W. W. Whipple & Co., and Thos. O. Loring, Pot Hand. Bcwaro of imitations. myl«13ra L A JD I E Madam Healy s Uterine Tonic Pill are now reailv fer the general public. The many who have tried thorn will need no other notice. They arc an invaluable remedy for All Uterine Diseases. They cure PROLAPSUS UTERI, give tone to tbs muscles, and lift the organ Into It* proper positioa, and keep it there. They speedily cure Leucorhcea, Dvsmeuorrhcea and Menorrhagia. They are a spe cific tor Stangurv, a diuretic in Grave! They pro mote sleep, allav nervous excitability. Remove ster ility, and all female weaknesses. They are purely vegetable, p easant to the taste, Ireefrom opiates and all injurious DropertieS. Madam Heal' ’s Pamphlet I for women m interesting and valuable. Sent free upon receipt of stamp for return postage, or can be foindat Weeks (A Potter's, 176 T mil out St., boston. MADAM HE ALL’S LOTION, for ulceration and Inflammation accomoaiile* each box ot Pills. Price of nils and UtSn it 2a TSi box, or JC.0O a half dozen. Address all — Kf to. s to Madam Healy, Box 3J7, Station t ta. For aale by WEEKS & POTTER, bostin and all Druggists. apt.lly DR. R. J. JOI RDAIS, PBOPEIETOR OF THE Parisian Gallery of Anatomy, Boston HA.5 just published a new edition of his leciura containing most valuable information on the causes,consequences and treatment of dinease cl tbs reproductive system, with remarks on marriage, and the viuicus causes of the loss of manhood. with lttfi instruction- for its complete restoration; also a chip »er on venereal infection, and the means of cure, be ing the most comprehensive work on the suMect eve: yet (>b jlished, comprising 150 pages. .Mailed free to any address for 25 cents. Address, Dr. Jcurdniu’s Ceusultiug Office, 61 Hancock Street, Boston, Ikua. junlBdlyr THE GREAT REMEDY FOR CONSUMPTION which can be cured by a timely resort to this stand ard preparation, as has been proved by the hundreds of testimonials received by the proprietors. It is acknowl edged by many prominent physicians to be the most reliable preparation ever in troduced for the relief and cure of all Lung complaints, and is offered to the public, sanctioned by the experience of over forty years. "When resorted to in season it sel I dom fails to effect a speedy cure in the most severe cases of Coughs, Bronchitis, Croup, "Whooping Cough, Influenza, Asthma, Colds, • Sore Throat, Pains or Sore ness in the Chest and Side, Liver Complaint, Bleeding at the Lungs, &c. "Wistaria Balsam does not dry up a Cough, and leave the cause behind, as is the case with most preparations, but it loosens and cleanses the lungs, and alla3’s irritation, thus removing the cause of flic complaint. PREPARED BY E2TH W. TOWLE & SONS, Boatcn, Umi., And sold by Druggists and Dealers generally. uot23 deolAweowl ATWOOD’S UININE TONIC BITTERS Is the Best Aromatic Tonic and Stomachic ever offered to the public. It will IMPROVE your APPETITE, FACILI TATE DIGESTION, GIVE TONE to the NERVOUS SYSTEM, VIGOR TO EVER Y ORGAN OF TEE ROD Y, thereby imparting HE A L TH and S TRENG TH. There b no remedy so good for LANGUOR & DEBILITY, whether general or following acute disease. Tbo Medical Faculty indorse it, for DYSPEPSIA, JAUNDICE, NERVOUS DISEASES. Price $1.00. Sold by all Dmggisla. GILMAN BROTHERS, Proprietor!, Boston, Mass. myl3 eod3m What is Home without an Organ? And what will an Organ now be, without a copy of DITSON & CO*S new, delightful, complete col lection of Reed Organ Music, called the ORGANATHOME! Every Organ nocd? it! Tbe O rein at Home! Boat collection tor Reed o H gans!200 not dIfflcnlt piece* jo or Illan-izc(l that no dull music is in them: tho o r g An, smooth, legato stylo used, but as an orga A at Home should be cheerful, light And staccato music Is not deluded. At present T’ j,e Organ in a Homo Is often silent, lor II me music is not provided for it. Here is Oa 0 cm e-like, easy, familiar, new music, at h.M e in every nation, in fact all kinds by whom £ verybody considers the best com posers. The publishers take pride and pleasure in pre senting such a supenorb o«>k to the public and be lieve it worthy to be at home to every family. Prico. Board. 92-00; Cloth, 93.00; bull gilt, $1.00 OLIVER DITSOX & CO., C. H. DITSON & CO Heston. Ill Br’dway, New York. ju4 d&w2w lTcT jOHNSON & SON." —PAVIJia TAKE* THE— RESTAURANT under the New City building In Lewiston. tor the term of five years, would now say to the public that wei nta d to keep a first-class place In every respect. Our Bi.. of Fare shall be In keeping wi'h tbe Portland and Boston Markets. Those visiting Lewiston do not forget to call at Manufacturers’ anil Merchants RESTAURANT. CITY BUILDING, Pine Street. I.EWISTON, n.tlXE, lewis r. johssox, jc?Ern a. johnsok, dlvncweSm Notice to Buyers of all kinds Carriages. I HAVE and keep constantly on hand a largo as sortment ot all kinds of Carriages such as Phae tons, Top, and no Top Buggies, Express and two seat Wagons, and the side-spring business Wagon, which for style and durability are not surpassed. £^“For sale 10 j»er cent, cheaper thau can be pur chased in the city, at JOHN ADAMS’, SAOCATtAPPA, ME. apr20 T TJtS3m Hard Pine Timber On ham] and sawed to dimensions. Hard Pino »lank, hard Pine Flonriu* AND STEP BOARDS. FOR SALE BY STETSON & POPE. tar Wharf and Doth, Fir*t, corner of E Str»ot. Office, No. 10 State Jtreet, Bouton. n>,3eodly

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