POETRY._ Extract* [The following is an extract from the poem delivered by “Florence Percy5* at the recent Westbrook Commencement.] The fashion, common since men were men, Of crediting always with tongue ami pen All signal evils to womankind.— Irjdcar to masculine heart and mind. ’T was ever a whim of the stouter sex To lav their burdens on slenderer necks, Thus cowardly A lam hid from hlarae And a'l hii cran Hons have done the same. It soothes the conscience wiih healing balm 9 An<t sinro it pleases tin in, where s the ham.. Thu4 Helen i- blamed for * lie Trojan war, And age* load herwiili .corn thert-lor; ller Inuit was beau >•—a venial crime, Aot often censured in modern time, Never avoided or < ven dbc’auned, Seldom repented and sc.doiu b.Mined. Yet not for its sake, as in days of yore. Are bloodv battles on sea ami shore; For men, it seems, since the years ol old, Care less lor beauty and more lor gold. »Twas Helen's lault to be lightly won, But surely Paris the wrong begun; il li t had minded his own allairs, A sheph ‘inPs simple and p’.e want cares, Instead of paddling away to Greece And laying plans to destroy the peace Of the kind anil courteous Spartan king— (Surely a in st ungratclul Hung, His royal welcoming to repay By stealing his lovely w’le away !) Had lie stajed and tended his harmless sheep Winch browsed and nibbled on Ida’s sleep, Till his loiks were white and his eves were dim, Helen would never have troubled him. So worn ;n may credit the woes ol Troy Wholly to prtam’d headstrong bov, And om'plest justice may well decree One pin ing breath of apology, O »• helping word to the Pro id Lady Whose pride engulfed Stavorea. For il her turbaned and sand riled guest If id been content when she did her lies , And spoken praise ol the splendid feast (Onlv hfsduty t > say the least), Instead of racking IiU hoMesa’ mind Bv asking lor something she could not Hud— Mi • mi.lit have lived for many a year, Filling her palace with joyous cheer, Praised by the rush for her pomp and gold, l.ov. <1 by the iriendless, tin poor and old, Making the town more fair and gav By giv.ng feasts in her liberal way, Granting her guests the priceless grace Of kindly looks and a happy face,— The wheat had never t»ecn cast nw »y. Nor the sand-bar formed in the plea-ant bay,* N*r had doom befallen the Proud Lady Or the hapless t >wn, rttnroren. Round the World ou a Wager. Translation for the Press of “La Tour <lu Monde en Quartre-Vingts Jours” of Jutes Verne. CHAPTER XI. Passepartout occupied tlie same compart ment as his master, and a third traveler oc cupied the opposite corner. It was the brig adier geueral, Sir Francis Cromarty, one of the partners of Mr. F >gg during their voyage from Suez to India—who was going to rejoin his troops at Benares. Sir Francis Cromarty was tall, blond, and near fifty years of age. He had distinguished himself during the last revolt of the Sepoys. He deserved really the title of native, for since his youth he had lived in India, and made only' rare visits to his native land. He was a cultivated man, and could have given much information upon the customs, manners and history of this Hindoo country to Phileas Fogg, if he had inquired; but he asked no questions; he did not travel—he only described a circumference. He was a body running in a orbit around the terrestial globe, following the laws of rational mechanics. At that moment he was mental ly calculating the hours passed since his de parture from London, and he would have rubbed his hands with satisfaction if it had been in his nature to make a useless move ment. Sir Francis Cromarty could not help recognizing the originality of his trave’ing companion, though he had only studied him cards in hand ana between the lubbers. He asked himself if a human heart beat under this cold exterior, if Phileas Fogg had a soul sensible to the beauties of nature, or moral aspirations It was still a question to him. Of all originals that the brigadier had ever met, no one was comparable to this product of the exact sciencis. Phileas Fogg had not concealed from Sir Francis his project of a tour round the world, or the conditions under which he made it. The brigadier saw in this bet only an eccentricity without a useful end. At the rate the strange gentleman journeyed, he would make nothing for himself or any one else. Half an hour after leaving Bombay, the train, crossing the viaducts, had passed over the isle of Salcelte upon the continent. At Pauwell they entered the chain of the Wes tern Gathes—ranges of mountains, their base trap and basalt, and their highest summits covered with thick woods. From time to time Sir Francis and Mr. Fogg exchanged a few words. At this moment the brigadier, taking up the conversation, said “A few years ago you would have experienced at this place a delay which would probably have com promised your journey.” “Why so, S'r Francis ?” “Because the railroad terminated at the base of these mountains, and they could only be crossed in a palanquin or on the back of a pony, as far as the station of Kandallah, situ ated on the opposite slope.” “The delay could uot endanger my pro gramme in any way,” said Mr. Fogg. “I foresaw the possibility of certain obstacles.” “You risked also some delay in the adven tures of this servant,” added the brigadier. “The English government is extremely se vere, and with reason, on this kind of otfenc es. The religious customs of the Hindoo are carefully respected, aud if your servant hail been taken—” “Well, ifho had been taken, Sir Francis, he would have been condemned, he would have submitted to his punishment, he would have returned tranquilly to Europe—but I do not see how this affair could have delayed his master!” Aud there the conversation drop ped. During the night the train crossed the Gathes, passed to Nassik, and the next day, If 1st October, they crossed a country compar atively level, the territory of Kandeish. It was well cultivated and strewn with hamlets, above which the minaret of the pagoda re placed the steeple of the European church. Numerous little streams, tributaries of the Godavery, irrigated this fertile country. Pas separtout, awakening from bis long sleep, could not believe that be was crossing the Hindoo country in a train of the Great Pe ninsular Railway. It appeared lo him like a dream. It was real to him nevertheless. The locomotive, directed by the arm of an Eng lish engineer, and fed by English coal, threw its smoke over plantations of cotton, coffee, nutmegs, peppers and cloves. Its vapor curl ed in spirals among groups of palm trees, between which were seen picturesque bunga lows, and some marvellous temples adorned with the fanciful ornaments of Indian archi tecture. Then vast plains, extending as far as the eye could see; jungles haunted by ser pents and tigers; forests broken only by the line of the road; yet inhabited by elephants, who walched with passive eyes the passing of the noisy train. During the morning, beyond the station of Malligum, the travelers crossed the fatal country which had been so often stained with blood by the followers of the goddess Kali. It was in this territory that Feringhea, the chief of the Thugs, exercised his power. These assassins, united in a secret associa tion, strangled, in honor of the Goddess of Death, victims of all ages, without shedding blood. The English government has been able to restrain these murderers in a great de graa, but the fearful association is still active and powerful. At half past twelve the train stopped at the station of Burliampour, and Passepartout purchased there a pair of san dals, ornamented with false pearls, of which he was very proud. The travelers breakfast ed very quickly, and left for the station of As senghur; after having followed for a little dis tance the course of the Tapty river, which flows into the gulf of Cambaye aear Surat. Towards evening they entered the defiles of the mountains of Sut pour, which separate the territory of Kandeish from Bundelkund. The next day, in answer to a question of Sir Francis Cromarty, Passepartout, consult ing his watch, replied that it was theee o’ciock in tlie morning, This lamous watch, always regulated by tlie meridian of Greenwich 77 degrees west, had lost four hours already* Sir Francis corrected the hour—to which he made the same reply that he had before made to Fix. He endeavored to make him compre hend that he must regulate his watch at each new meridian, since, as he traveled towards the east, to meet the sun, tlie days were short er by four minutes for every degree they pass ed. It was useless; whether the foolish ser vant understood, or not, the words of the brigadier general, he obstinately refused to advance his watch, and kept it invariably at the London time. It was an innocent mania and injured no one. *«.v vigui, V CIUUJV 111 lilt* HUM IIJIJ”. UIIU IlitCCIl roi'es in advance of the station of Itothal, the train halted in the midst of a vast clearing, nemmed in by bungalows and cabins of work |?®n’ f'le conductor passes along the line of ilie "ain>saY'mg, “The travelers will leave the train here ” csZSt.*’ p" “« * *««* ;;tsj “»• s* »™in>tCT to,. Ihe brigadier jumped from the cars Phileas Fogg followed quietly. ooXoTftreWe?’’a,kedSir Francis of «* doctor, ‘b*5 haml tof Kolby” said the con “We stop here?” “HowMU^V *h»nre«d goes no farther.” , “°wl is rt not built?” build b'et«nwi'*^ sec*;jon °P fifty miles, yet to “The ioumoiou *)omt a,l<* Allahabad.” lion of the roadd’'*'^ ai,nounced the comple Phe journals are deceived ,;, ,, cu'ua1” ^°pHed SiiCFetS ‘Vom'1 *<""'«>■ to Cal cutta, replied Sir Fraucis very much annoy “Of course,” answered the conductor, “but travelers know very well that they must find transport from Kholl.y to Allahabad.” “Sir Francis was furious; as for Passepar tout, he wihingly would have knocked down the conductor, but it was not his fault. He did not dare to look at hi* master. “Sir Francis,” said Mr. Fogg, calmly, “we will go to seek some means of conveyance to Allahabad.” “Mr. Fogg, here is a delay absolutely prej udicial to your interests “No, Sir Francis, it was forseen.” “What! you know that the way—” “Not at all, bnt I kuew that some obsta cles might arise sooner or later in my route. Nothing is yet compromised; I have two days at my disposal. The steamer leaves Hong Kong at noon the 25th; it is only the 22d, we shall arrive in time.” There was nothing to bo said to a reply made with so much assurance. The greater part of the passengers knew of the interruption, and, on leaving the cars, secured whatever vehicles they could And; palanquins, ponies, chariots, resembling traveling pagodas, zebras, &c., &c. Mr, Fogg and Sir Francis, after searching all through the village, returned unsuceess “I shall go on foot,” said Mr. Fogg. Pas separtout, who just then rejoined his master, made a significant grimace, thinking of his magnificent, but useless, sandals. Fortu nately he had also been on the lookout, and, hesitating a little, said: “Monsieur, I think I have found a means of transport,” “What?” •an eiepuam,: an eiepnant wnicu oeiongs to a native, not abundred steps from here.” “Let us go and see the elephant,” replied Mr. Fogg. Five minutes later, they reached the hut of the Indiau. Mr. Fogg asked him if he would let the elephant, but the native re fused. He oftere 1 him an enormous sum, ten pounds a day, then twenty pounds, then forty, but he refused, at any price. Phileas Fogg, without manifesting any interest, pro posed then to purchase the elephant ot the ative, and ottered liwn 1000 pounds. The native surrendered. The purchase made lie sougld a guide; a young intelligent Parsee ottered his services, and was accepted, Mr. Fogg promising him a large reward. The elephant was taken out and equipped with out delay. The Parsee knew perfectly the trade of elephant driver. He covered his back with a sort of saddle, and placed on each side two baskets. Phileas Fogg paid the native in bank notes taken' from the fa mous bag; then he ottered conveyance to Sir Francis Cromarty, to the station at Allaha bad. He accepted ; one traveler more could not fatigue this gigantic animal. Food was purchased at Kholby. Sir Francis Cromar ty, took his place in one of the baskets, Phil eas Fogg in the other. Passepartout astride on the saddle, between his master and tin brigadier. The Parsee mounted upon the neck of the elephant, and at nine o’clock, the animal, leaving the town, plunged quickly into a thick forest of palm trees. CHAPTER XII. The guide, in order to abridge the distance to be accomplished, left upon the right, the unfinished road bed. The road followed the win lings of the Vindhias mountains, aud Mr. Fogg wished to take the most direct, and shortest route. The Parsee, very familiar with the roads and paths of the country, pretended to gain 20 miles, in cutting across the forest, and they trusted his guidance. Phileas Fogg and Sir F’rancis Cromarty, bur ied almost to their necks in their panniers, were well shaken up by the rapid trot of the elephant. But they boie the situation with the most Brittanic phlegm, talking very lit tle, and scarcely seeing each other. Passe partout, mounted on the back of the beast, was subjected to blows aud counter blows; now thrown upon the neck, and then back upon the croup, he bounded like a clown on a springing board. But he laughed and joked in the midst of his somersaults; and Irom time to time drew from his bag some lumps of sugar, which the intelligent animal took with the end of his frunk, without inter rupting his regular march. After two hours ot travel the guide halted, to give the elephant an hour of rest, who de voured the branches and shrubs, after having slaked his thirst at a neighboring spring. Sir Francis did not complain of the halt, he was bruised. Phileas Fogg appeared as com posed as if he had just left his bed. “Is he iron?" said the brigadier, regarding him with admiration. “Wrought iron!” answered Passepartout, who was preparing a quick breakfast. At midday, the guide gave the signal for departure. The country soon took a very wild aspect; to great forests succeeded hedges of tamarinds and palmettos; then vast barren plains, bristling w ith poor shrubi, and strewn with great blocks of syenites. All this part of the high Bnndelkund, very little frequent ed by travelers, is inhabited by a fanatical poplation, hardened in the most terrible prac tices of the Hindoo religion. The English government has not been able to establish its authority over this territory, governed by Rajahs, and it is difficult to reach them in their inaccessible retreats of the Vindhia. They saw many hands of ferocious Indians, but the Parsee avoided them as much as pos sible, believing them dangerous traveling com panions. At eight o’clock in the evening,the principal chain of the Vindhias had been crossed, and the travelers halted at the foot of the south ern slope at a deserted bungalow. They had traveled 25 miles, one half the distance to Allahabad. The night was cold; the Parsee lighted a fire of dry branches, in the hut; the supper was made of the provisions purchased at Kliolly. The travelers, worn out with fa tigue, ate very little The conversation, which commenced with some broken phrases, ended soon in sound sleep. The guide watch ed near the elephant, who slept, leaning against the trunk of a great tree. Sir Francis slept soundly, as a brave soldier overcome with fatigue. Passepartout, in his troubled sleep begaE again in dreams the somersaults of the day. As for Mr. F'ogg, he reposed a3 peacefully as if he had been in his mansion in Saville Row. At six in the morning, they commenced again their journey. The guide hoped tj reach the station at Allahabad the same eve ning. Phileas F'ogg wouid lose only a part of the 48 hours, gained since his departure from London. They descended the last slope of the Vindhias, and the elephant took again Ins rapid trot. Near mid-day the guide pass ed the town of Kallinger, situated upon the Cani, one of the tributaries ot the Gauges; he avoided all inhabited places, knowing that they were safer in the desert country. The sation at Allahabad was only twelve miles to the northeast. They halted under a cluster of palm trees, of which the fruit, wholesome as bread, and rich as cream (say travellers,) was greatly appreciated. At two o'clock, the guide entered pnto a thick forest of many mile’s extent, preferiiig to travel under the shelter of the trees. Thus far they had en countered nothing disagreeable, and the jour ney seemed about to end without accident, when the elephant gave some signs of uneasi ness, and suddenly halted. It was then four o’clock. “What is the matter?” asked Sir Francis Cromarty, raising his head above the pan nier. “I do not know officerreplied the Par see listening to the confused murmur, which ran through the thick branches. Some instants later, this murmur became more distinct; one would have said it was a concert of human voices and brass instru ments. The Parsee jumped to the ground, fastened the elephant to a tree, and hid him self in the thick underwood. A few moments after, he returned, “saying it is a Brahmin processsion, coming this way. If it is possi ble we must avoid being seen.” He unfast ened the animal, led him into a thicket, and advised the travelers not to dismount. He held himsell ready to spring to his seat, if flight became necessary; but he thought the procession might pass without perceiving them,the foliage sheltered them so completely. The discordant noise of voices and instru ments diew near; monotonous chants min gled with the sound of cymbals and drums. Soon the head ol the procession appeared un der the trees, not fifty steps from the post oc cupied by Mr. F’ogg and his companions, and they distinguished easily,through the branch es. the curious personnel of this religious cer emony. In the first line, came the priests, wearing mitres, aud clothed in long embroid ered robes. They were surrounded |by men women and children, who sang a sort of fu ner.il psalm, interrupted at intervals bv blows on the tomtom and symbais. Behind them on a chariot with large wheels, of which the spokes and hub appeared like intertwining serpents, came a hideous statue, drawn by our zebras, richly caparisoned. This statue had four arms; the body painted dark red; haggard eyes; and dishevelled hair; the tongue extended and the lips tinted with henna and betel. She wore a necklace of skulls, and around her waist a belt of amputated hands. Sir Francis recognized the statue “The god dess Kali” he murmured, “the goddess of Love and Death.” “Of Death, 1 understand but of Love; no!" —said Passepartout, iu a low voice, “The ugly old woman.” The Parsee made signs to him to hold his tongue. Around the statue, a group of old fakirs, striped with bands of ocher, danced, cutting themselves with cross-like incisions, which allowed the blood to escape drop by drop; senseless fanatics, who, in great Hin doo ceremonies, threw themselves under the Car of Juggernaut. Behind them followed some Brahmins, in all the richness of orien tal costume, dragging a woman who could scarcely support herself. She was young, white as an European; her neck, head, ears, shoulders, arms and toes loaded with jewels, necklaces, bracelets, clasps, and rings. A tunic, embroidered in gold, covered with a thin muslin robe, showe I the outlines of her form. Behind the young woman—violent contrast—some armed guards, with naked sa bres in the belt, and long embossed pistols, carried a corpse on a palanquin. It was the body of an old man,dressed in the rich robes of a rajah, wearing as in life, the turban embroi dered with pearls, a robe of silk and gold, a belt ot cashmere ornamented with diamonds, ami the magnificent arms of an Indian prince. Then some musicians, aud a rear-guard of fanatics,whose loud cries rose above the stun ning noise of the instruments, closed the pro cession. Sir Francis Cromarty watched this pomp, with an air singularly sad, and turning towards the guide, said, “It is a suttee.” . ‘•The Parsee made an affirmative sign, and placed ids his fingers on his lips. The long procession passed slowly under the trees, and soon the last ranks disappeared in the depths of the forest. Little by little the chants died away, there were still some shrieks in the dis tance, but soon all this tumult was succeeded by a profound silence. Phueas Fogg had heard the word spoken by Sir Francis, and as soon as the procession disappeared: “What is a suttee?” asked he. “A suttee, Mr. Fogg, is a human s crifice, but a voluntary one. The woman that you saw, will be burned to-morrow at day break.” “And the body ?” asked Mr. Fogg. “It is that of the prince, her husband,” re plied the guide, “an independant rajah of Bundelkund. now! answered Mr. r ogg, ms voice not expressing the least emotion, “these barbar ous customs exist yet in India ami the Eng lish cannot destroy them ?” “In the largest part of the country.these cus toms no lohger exist: but we have no influ ence in this savage wilderness, particularly in this territory of Bundelkund. All the north erly slope of the Vindhias is the theatre of incessant murder, and pillage.” “Poor woman!” murmured Passepartout, “to be burned alive.” “If she were not, you could not believe to what a miserable condition she would be re duced by her relatives. They would cut her hair, almost starve her; she would be consid ered unclean, and allowed to die like a dog. The prospect of such a frightful existence compels the unfortunates to sacrifice them selves, oftener than love or religious fervor.” Sometimes nevertheless the sacrifice is volun tary, and the energetic intervention of gov ernment is necessary to prevent it.” During the conversation, the guide shook his head,and when it was finished said, “The sacrifice which takes place to-morrow, is not voluntary.” “How do you know;” asked Sir Francis. “It is a history that every one knows, in Bundelkund,” replied the guide.. “But this unfortunate one made no resist ance,” said Sir Francis. “Because they have intoxicated her with the fumes of hemp and opium.” ‘Where do they conduct her?” “To the pagoda of Pillaji, two miles from here. She will pass the night there awaiting the hour of sacrifice.” “And this sacrifice will take place?” “To-morrow, at day break.” “After this reply, the guide led the ele phant out from liis shelter, and sprung upon his neck; but just as he gave the signal for moving, Mr, Fogg stopped him, and address ing Sir Francis, said, “Let us save the woman,” “Save the woman; Mr. Fogg!” cried the brigadier general. “I am yet twelve hours in advance, I can use it.” “Well! well! you are a man with a heart,” saiil Sir Francs. “Occasionally when I have the time,” an swered Mr. Fogg, quietly. [to be continued,] 12,000000 ACRES Cheap Farms: Tke Cheapest Land in Market, for sale by the UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY. In the GREAT PLATTE VALLEY. 3,000,000 Acre* in Central Nebraska Now for sale in tracts of forty acres and upwards on Five and 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 MARKLT IN THE WEST! 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WELLS EXTRACT OF JURUBEBA im prepared directly trom tho SOUTH AMERI CAN PLANT, ami is peculiarly suited to all these difficulties; it will cleanse the VITIA TED BLOOD, strengthen the LIFE-GIVING POWERS, and RE MOVES ALL OBSTRUCTIONS from IMPAIRED AN D ENFEEBLED Organs. It should be freely taken, as Jurubeba is pro nounced by medical writers the most efficient PURIFIER, TONIC and DEOBSTRTJENT known in the whole range of medicinal plants. JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Platt St., New York, Sole Agent for the United Stales. Price One Dollar per Bottle. Send for Circular Jud6_4wt The Catholic World, Edited by VERY REV. I. T. HECKER. THE CATHOLIC WORLD Has attained the reputation of being 011c of the Ablest magazines published in this country. It contains articles on al most EVERY SUBJECT. A new Story of great interest, by the author of “T1 c House of Yorke,” entitled •‘GRAPES AND THORNS,” Has been commenced in the Number for Jnatc* Each uuinber c mains 144 pages. 50 cts. a number, or $5 per year. To be had of all newsdealers. Published CATHOLIC PUBLICATION SOCIETY LAWRENCE KEHOE, General Agent. ju2flw_9 Warren Street, New York. FIRE*. FIRE!! FIRE!!! FIGHTING FIRE ! AGENTS WANTED For the grandest book of che year, now selling with astonishing rapid ity. Tells of the causes of Fire; Safes: Fire-pi oof Buildings; Conquering Fire with Water, Steam and Gas; Insurance—Is it safe? Its History, Basis, Management, How to Insure, &c.; Vh id acconuts of the Great Fires of History. Agents send for circu lars. You will not regret it. Sent free. Address Dustin, Gilman Co.. Hartford. Ct. ju6t4w FREE TO BOOK AGENTS. AN ELEGANTLY BOUND CANVASSING BOOK for the best and cheapest Family Bible ever published will be sent free of charge to aiiy book agent. It cou tains Over 600 line Scripture illustrations, and agents are meeting with unprecedented success, Ail dress, stating experience, c*c., and we will show you what our agents arc doing, NATIONAL PUBLISH ING CO. Pliila.. Pa. junll 4wt ft A AGENTS* profits per week. Will prove f it or forteit $500. New article just pat tented. Samples sent free to all. Address W. H. Cl 11 PESTER, 36T Broadway, New York, jnllliw The New Family Machine. THE EASY RUNNING SECOR LOCK STITCH. Awarded The Highest P2EMIHM (The Medal) At AMEEJCAS ISSTITOTS FAI2, I 1572. ! 3.. 3. ICO The HECOR is simpler, better made and more i highly finished than any other machine. Sews every thing, and is always ready; no change of tension re- | quired in sewing from light to heavy work. Agents wn tiled. Get the latest and best. "Send for Circular. THE HECOB SEWING MACHINE VO. junl2 697 Broadway New York. f4w GENTS WANTED in every county for a new national book, “Lives and Portraits of the Presidents,” with 19 fine steel engravings. Send for descriptive circular. JOHNS . N, WILSON & CO., 27 Beekman St., N. Y. jul3d4w$ A MAN OF A^ THOUSAND^ A CONSUMPTIVE CURED. DR. M. JAMES, a retired Physician, (and by nature a chemist,) discovered, while in the East Indies, a certain cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bton chitis, and General Debility, when his only child, a daughter was given up to die. His child was cur ed, and is now alive and well. Desirous of benefit ting humanity, he will send the recipe, containing fuil directions for making this remedy, free, on re ceipt of two stamps to pay expellees.* There is not a single symptom of Consumption that it does not at onoe take hold of and dissipate. Night Sweat, Peev ishness. Irritation ofthc Nerves, Failure of Memory, Difficult Expectoration, Sharp Pains, in the Lungs, Sore Throat, Chilly Sensations, Nausea at the Stomach, Inaction of the Bowels, and Wasting away of the Muscles. Address CRADDOCK & CO., 1,032 Race St., Philadelphia, Pa. giving the name of this paper. jun!6t4w ° Qems <0USEr03eHOv^ Norfolk and Baltimore and Wasliin' ton. 1>. C. Steamship Line. Steamships of this Line sail from end of Central Wharf, Boston. . Semi-Weekly, for NORFOLK and BALTIMORE. _ ’ Steamships:— “ William Lawrence ” Capt. W. A. Hallett “William Crane,” Capt. Solomon Howes.
“George Appold” Capt. Winslow Loveland. “Blackstone,*’ Cant . Geo. H. Hallett. “ William Kennedy” Capt, Henry D. Foster. ''McClellan,”Capt. F. M. Ilowes. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Washington Steamer Lady of the Lake. Freight forwarded from Norfolk to Petersburg and Richnumd, by river or rail; and by tlie Va. & Tenn. Air Line to all points in 1'irginia, Tennessee, Ala bama an<l Georgia; and over the Seaboard and Roa noke R. R. to all points in North and South Carolina by the Balt. & Ohio R.R.to Washington and all places West. Through rates given to South and West. Fine Passenger aecomr locations. Fare including Berth and Meal., to Norfolk $15.0t" "line 48 hours; to Baltimore $15, time 03 hours. For further iiitorniation apply to E. SAMPSON, Agent. junc2tf S3 Central Wharf, Boston. CITY OF PORTLAND. SEWE R N~ O TICE. NOTICE is hereby given that on MONDAY, the seventh day of July next, at 7jr o’clock P. M., at the Aldermen’s room in the City Building, a hear ing will be had of all parties interested in tlio peti tions for Sewers m the following named streets: Pearl street, from Middle to federal streets. Waterville street, sewer to be extended through Monument, street. Neal street, from Bowdoin or Carroll towards Pine street. ' Salem street, from Emery towards Clark street. Congress street, from India to Washington streets. And tha^ thereafterwards this Board will deter mine and adjudge if public convenience requires :he construction cf sewers in said streets. Per order of Committee on Drains and Sewers. GEO. P. WESCOTT, Chairman. Jnl7dtd Notice to Owners of Lots in Ever green Cemetery. ANY person owning lots in Evergreen Cemetery, by calling at the Office of the City Treasurer and paying the snm of one dollar for each lot, will in sure the best of care for the same by the Suj»erintend ent for the current year; and any person paying the sum of twenty-five dollars will secure the care of their lots by the city for all time. JAS. BAILEY, ) J. S. PALMER, J Trustees. C. E. JOSE, ) DOGS—Any Dogs found in the inclosure after his date without the presence of master will be in peril JAS. BAILEY, J. S. PALMER, C. E. JOSE. mylSdtf Clothing Cleansed and Repaired at shorl notice A»wlni’r"l!' d><d i" a thorough man All £dTrs t’iotbing lor Bale, tiou. °™ receive prompt and fuithtul atten WILLIAM BROWN, Federal Street, m>20dtf_____Near the Park. ION, SHORT & HARMON,R. K. HUNT &CO. aug29 ____eodly Removal. J. i. KOBER1H, lias removed to 191 Commeraial Street, next iloor above old place. Extra pressed Hay and Straw for sale as usual. * junlOlf STEAMERS. For Peak’s Island. The*Prnk’n Inland Hlrnmbanl ('onipnny'. STEAMER K X T? Tt E S S . CAPTAIN A. S. OLIVER, Will leave tlie end of Custom House Wharf daily for Evergreen Landing, touching at Jones* Landing, on and after June 16th, 1873, at 8.45 and 10.15 A. M.,and 1.45 and 3.15 P. M. Returning, leave Evergreen Lauding at 11.00 A.M. and 5.00 P. M., and Jones’ Lanning at 9.00 and 11.15 A. M., and 2.00 and 5.15 P. M. On and alter July 1st, will run a Morning and Eve ning trip in pleasant weather, leaving Custom House Wharf at 7.15 A. M. and 7.15 P. M., and Jones’ Land • ing at 7.30 A. M. and 9.00 P. M. Fare down and back 25 cents, children half price. Si»ecial arrangements can be made by applying to the Captain.junUlf Sebago Steamboat Co. jeOn and after MONDAY, June 9th, 1873. the steamer Sebago will leave Harrison at 4 A. M., North Bridgton ■bBBSSSS at 4.15, Bridgton 4.45, Naples at 5.45, connecting at Sebago Lake with the morning, train arriving in Portland 9.07 A. M. Returning, will leave Sebago Lake on arrival of train which leaves Portland at 12.30 P. M., arriving at Na ples at 3.50, Bridgton at 4.50. No. Bridgton at 5.20 and Harrison at 5.?5. Bridgton, June 9, 1873. Jul3dtf IPOItTI^XNT) " — AND i PHILADELPHIA. Clyde’s Iron Line of Steamers ! Running between Providence and Philadelphia every WED NESDAY and SATURDAY gives direct communication to and rom Portland and all other points in Maine, with Philadelphia andbevond. Through rates are given to Philadelphia and all points reached oy the Penn. Central and the Phil. & Reading R. R>s., and to all the principal cities in the South and Southwest. No Wharfage. No Commission lor forwarding. Full information 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.venue Philadelphia. OTERNATIOSAL STEAMSHIP CO. Eanlporl, Calais and Hi. John* Disbr, Windsor and Halifax. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. TWO TRIPS PER WEEK! On and after Monday March 24tli the Steamer New York. Capt. E. B. Winchester, and the Steam er New Brunswick, Capt. S. II. 1 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 sa.ue days. Connections made at Eastport tor St. Andrews, Robhinston, Calais, Woodstock and Houlton. Connections made at St. John for Digby, Annapo lis, Wind son, Kentville. Halifax, N. S.,Shediac, Am herst. «3P*Freiplit received on clays of salliug until 4 o'clock P. M. marl8islv/tc A. R. STUBBS, Agent. For Waldoboro and Dainariscotta. The Steamer CHARLES HOUGHTON Alex. Farnham, Jr., Master, will on and after 30ih Inst., leave At 1 — lantic Wharf every Wednesday at 6 o clock, A. M., for Boothbay, Round Pond and Waldoboro, and every Saturday at 7 o’clock A. M., for Boothbay, Hogdon’s Mills and Dainariscotta. Returning, will leave Dainariscotta every Monday at 7 o’clock A. M., and Waldoboro, every Thursday at t> o’clock A. M., connecting with the Railroads and Boats for Boston. Freight and passage cheaper than by any other route. Freight received alter One O’clotk P. M., days previous to sailing. Inquire of HARRIS, ATWOOD & CO.. 145 Commercial St. Portland, April 23,1873.apr24tf Portland, Bangor and Machias Steamboat Co. Inside lines between Portland and Bangor, Hit, Desert and IVIachias. 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 colnvillo, Belfast, Searsport, Sandy Point, Bucksport, Wtnterport and Hampden. Returning will leave 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. The Steamer Lewiston, CAPT. CHARLES PEERING, Will leave Railroad Wharf every TUESDAY and FRIDAY EvenlugB, at 10 o’clock, for Rockland, Cas tine, Deer Isle, Sedgwick, S. W. Harbor, (Mount De 8eit,i Mlllbridge, Jonesport, and Machiasfiort. Returning will leave Machiasport every Monday and Thursday mornings at 5 o’clock, arriving ill Portland same evening, connecting with the Pullman Night Train and early Morning Trains for Boston. For further particulars inquire of Ross & Sturdi vant, 179 Commercial Street, or CYBl'S STURDIVANT, Cen Ag’t. Portland, May 19,1873. mj 19tf FOR BOSTON. - . .IT—..THE SUPERIOR SEA-GOIXG iiifTilTi'-tf STEAMERS JOHN BROOKS aud MONTREAL, Having commodious Cabin and State Room ac commodations, will run alternately, leaving ATLANTIC WHARF, Portland, DAIT Y, (SUNDAYS EXCEPTED) AT Q O’CLOCK P. M. Returning leave INDIA WHARF, Boston, same days at 7 P. M. Fare $1.50. Freight taken at low rates. W. Ti. BIIililNGN. Agent J. IS. COYliIfi JK„ General Agent.mch30tf For the Islands. 5TEAMRR GAZELLE, F. Sand*, will commence to Peak’s ami Cushing’s Islands, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11th, Running jih follows, until further notice: Leave Custom House Wharf foot of Pearl st., for Peak’s aud Cushing’s Islands at 9 and 10£ A. M. and 2 and 3£ P. M. Returning, leave Cushing’s Island for Portland at 9£ A. M.. aud 2£ P. M. Leave Cushing’s Island, touching at Peak’s Island 11.15 A. M, and 5,15 P. M. Tickets down and back 25c. Children half price. Private parties can he accommodated by applying to the Captain on board. jelOtr BOSTON —AND— PHILADELPHIA Steamship Line. Leave each port every Wed’s’y & Sat’d’y. IV o Wharfage. From Long Wharf, Boston, 3 r>.m. From Pine Street Wharf, Phila delphia, at 10 a. m. * Insurance one half the rate of sailing vessels. Freight for the West by the Penn. R. R., and South by conuectinj lines forwarded free of Commission. PASSAGE, TEN DOLLARS. For Freight or Passage, apply to WHITNEY Sc SAMPSON, AgeuU, ju23-ly 70 Long Wharf, Bortoil. Maine Steamship Co NEW ARBANOEIHENT. SEMI-WEEKLY’ LINE Steamers Dirigo and Franconia will, until further notice, run as follows: ■ Leave Galt’s Wharf, Portland, —————'every MONDAY and THURS DAY, at 5 P. M., aud leave Pier 38 E. R„ New York, every MONDAY and THURSDAY, at 3 P. M. llio Dirigo and Franconia are titled up 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. Meals extra. Goods forwarded to and from Montreal. Quebec Halifax, St. John, and all parts of Maine Sbippe are re<iaested to send their freight to the Steamers as y as 4 P. M.,on the days they leave Portland. For Frol-lit or Passage applv to t Galt’s Wharf, Portland, „ „ J-.i. AMES, Pier 38, E. R., New York. ■ May 9-rttf MAIL LINE TO Halifax Nova Scotia, DIRECT! With connection** to Prince Etiward Is land and Cape Breton. ONE TRIPPER WEEK. The new aide wheel Steamship FALMOUTH. Capt. W. A. Colby, willleave Railroad wharf, Port land, every TUESDAY, at 5.30 P. _ 'M., (or on arrival of train leav ing Boston at noon.) FOR HALIFAX DIRECT. Making close connections with the Nova Scott* Railway, for Windsor, Truro, New Glasgow aw* Pictou, and steamers for Prince Edward Island; ar se at New Glasgow, N. S., with Lindsey’s Stages fev Cape Brel on. t&“ RETURNING will leave Halifax on THURS DAYS, at 8.30 P. M. For freight and further Information apply to J B. COYLE, .Jr., Atlantic Wharf, or mar25dtf JOHN POKTEOUS. Agent. A Fine Business Opening FOR a young or middle aged man of unexceptiona ble character. Experienced accountant undone thousand dollars capital. Investigation is invited. Address Box 1015 Portland Me novSttf RAILROADS. BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD. Summer Arrangement. MAY 5, ISM. auu |g.w Mr. at. For Rochester ami Alton Run M nn uwut A M ami The *9.06 A. M. train connects at Lawrence with trains for Lowell, Manchester and Concord and all points Noi tli. Passengers ticketed through by either route. Trains stop at Exeter 10 minutes tor refreshments at tirst class Dining Rooms. Freight trains between Portland ami Boston daily. Freight received at Portland & Ogdensburg It. It. Freight station until 4 P. M. Portland & Ogdenaburg R. It. passenger trains ar rive at and depart from this station. ^Accommodation. tFast Express. JAS. T. FURBER, Gen. Snpt., Boston. PAYSON TUCKER, General Agent, Portland. Boston, May 5,1873. mv5dtf KNOX & LINCOLN RAILROAD. aw cuuiigc ui cars utawoen jromanu ami Kockland. Steamers leave Rockland for all points on the Pe nobscot river, Machias, Mount Desert VJnal Haven, Hurricane anaDix Islands. Leave Mahie Central Depot, at 7.00 A. m., and 1.00 p. M. Stages connect at Rockland, for Camden, Lincoin ville, Northport, South Thomaston and St. George, daily. At Kockland for Union, Appleton and Wash ington. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. At Tnomaston for St. George daily. At Warren for Union, daily. At Warren for Jefferson and Wlntefleld, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. At Wa.doboro’ tor North Waldoboro*, Washington, and Liberty daily. At New Castle for Bristol and Pemaquid, daily. Freight Trains daily and freight taken at low rates. jv29dtfC. A. COOMBS. Sun’t. PORTLAND & OGDENS BURG R. R. CHANGE OF TIMK. __On and after Monday, June 9th, and g!5????f?*!M|until further notice, trains will run follows: Passenger. Leave Portland, 12.30 1’. M.t 6.15 P. M. Leave N. Conway, 6.20 A. M., 1.C0 P. M. Stages for Cornish, Porter, Kezar Falls, Freedom, Denmark, Bridgton, Lovell and North Lovell connect with 12.30 P. M. from Portland. Steamer Scbagofor Naples, Bridgton, Harrison and North Waterford connects at Sebago Lake with 12.20 P. M. from Portland. The 6.20 A. M. from No. Conway connects in Pore land with trains for Boston, arriving there in season for all lines to New York via Sound Steamers or land routes; and the 1.00 P. M. connects with trains to Boston which arrive in time for Shore Line or Springfield route uight expresses to New York; also with Steamers of Portland Steam Packet Co. for Bos ton. arriving next morning in season for all early trains South and West. Ticket Office at Boston & Maine R. R. Station in Portland, where all trains arrive and vlepart. Freight trains leave Portland at 6.15 A. M. “ “ “ No. Conway at 12.20 P. M. J. HAMILTON, Superintendent. Portland, June 6, 1873. ju7tr MAINE CENTRAL ItAILKOAD. Spring Arrangement. Commencing May 5,187;-,. —-liii—- Trains leave Portland for Banger, Houltcn, Calais and St.John at 12:15 a. m. (sleeping and day cars on this tram.) For Balh, Lewiston, Rockland and Augusta at 7:00 а. m. For Bath, Lewiston, Rockland, Augusta, Readfield, Wintlirop, Skowhegan, Belfast, Bangor, St. John and Halifax at 1:02 p. m. For Lewiston, Bath and Angnsta at 5.30 p. m For Lewiston via Danville at 5:25 p. in. Trains are Doe at Portland. From Augusta,. Bath and Lewiston at 8:55 a. in. From St. John, Bangor, and North and E ist at 3:40 p. m. From Augusta and Lewiston at 6:20 p. m. From St. John, Bangor, &c., at 1:20 a. in. Through Tickets are sold in Portland and baggage checked through to Houlton, Calais, St. John, Hali fax, Dover, Foxcroft, Rockland, &e. L. L. LINCOLN, Acting Superintendent. Augusta, May 5, 3873. myl2tf GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY OF CANADA^ ALTERATION OF TRAINS. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. On aud after Monday, Nov. 4th j£n?||??*!*??f8Trains will run as follows: . Passenger train for South Paris at 7.30 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 night mail train for Quebec, Montreal ami the West. 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. ir*assenger Offices, 74 EXCHANGE ST. — AMD — DEPOT AT FOOT OF INDIA ST» Tickets sold at Reduced Rates! To Canada, Detroit, Chicago, iMilwaii kce. Cincinnati, 8t. Lonis, Omaha, Saginaw, St Paul, Salt Lake City, Denver, Ran Frauciseo, aud all points in the Northwest, West and Southwest •J. C. FURNIVAL, Agt. THE GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY is in iplondil condition, is well equipped with first-class rolling stock, and is making the best connections ami quick est time of anv route from Portland to the West. [^PULLMAN PALACE DRAWING ROOM AND SLEEPING CARS attached to ail through trains. B ggage checked from Portland to Detroit and Chicago, and not subject to Custom House examina tion. The Company are not responsible for baggage to any amonnt exceeding $50 in value (and that person al) unless notiee is given, and paid for at the rate of one passenger lor every $500 additional value. 0. J. BRYDGES, Managing Director. ll. BAILEY, Ixteal Suprentendent. Portland, March 5, 1873. tf EASTERN RAILROAD, PORTLAND DIVISION. 8VJULMER ARRANGEMENT, COMMENCING MONDAY, JUNE 16tli. Passenger trains leave Portland dai ly, for Portsmouth and Boston, (Snn Vlays excepted) at *1.30 A. M. to. 15 A. M., 9.10 A. M., H3.40 P. M., t 6.25 P. Leave Boston for Portsmouth and Portland at 118.30 A. M, f 12.30 P. M., f3.15P. M., 116.00 P. M., *8.00P. M. Leave IPortsmoutli for Portland at 1110.35 A. M., 112.57 P. M., t5.40 P. M., ||6.09 P. M.. *10.05 P. M. Leave Biddeford for Portland at 7.15 A. M., return ing at 5.15 P. M. •Pullman sleeping car express train. N. B. This train runs Sunday Morning, does not run Monday morning. tAccommodation train. IlFast Express. B^The Pullman Sleeping Car Express Train ar rives at and departs from the Dei>ot 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 bv either route. J. PRESCOTT, Supt. GEO. BACHELDER, General Agent, Portland. jul6 dtf PORTLAND & ROCHESTER RAILROAD. Summer Arrangement. Jane 51, 1873 Passenger trains leave Portland F^^^^^for Rochester and intermediate stations 1 "" "“’■at7.45 A. M., and 1.30 P. M.. making direct connection at Rochester with trains for Boston, over Boston & Maine and Eastern Railroads. Also connect at Rochester with Dover and Winnipiseogee Railroad for Alton Bay, and with Portsmouth, Great Falls ami 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 Boston & Maine, and Eastern Railroads. Leave Portland for Gorham at 4.00 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. Limington, daily. At Buxton Centre for West Buxton, Bonny Eagle and Limington .daily. At Centre Waterboro’ for Limerick, Newfield, Par eoi is field and Ossipee, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat urdays, returning alternate days. At Centre Waterboro’ for limerick. Parsonsfield. daily. WILLIAM H. TURNER, Superintendent. juu3-tc The Old Union Passenger Ticket Agency! Is row as heretofore at NO. 491-9 EXCHANGE STREET, — WHERE — TRAVELERS FOR CALIFORNIA And too West, South mid Northwe»t, niaT procmtl Through Tickets at tl.e lowest rates, via the Michi gan Central ami Great Westeru (via Suspension Bridge) Pennsylvania Central (via New York city), Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, or Hock Island, Chi cago & North Western, and all the principal and fa vorite routes to the Pacific Coast and all other points. For Tickets apply to the Old Agency W. D. LITTLE \ CO., 49 1-9 EXCHANGE STREET. Jan30d3wistostf Dissolutionof Copartnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the copartnership heretofore existing under the firm name of Sam uel Rounds & Sons, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. SAMUEL ROUNDS, GEO. H. ROUNDS. CHAS. F. ROUNDS. Copartnership Notice. TH E undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the firm name ot Rounds, Sar gent & Co., and will continue the business of dealers hi Coal & Wood, at the old stand of Samuel Rounds. & Sons, No. 38 Commercial Street. They will Fettle all demands ol the late firm of Samuel Rounds & Sons. SAMUEL ROUNDS, GEO. H. ROUNDS, EDWARD H. SARGENT. apr5 dtf MISCELLANEOUS. TIME IS MONEY, ECONOMY IS WEALTH. STEAM C0 * o O 0c QQ GO > * m jj < 79 BRAPKETT STREET, PORTLAND, Is the place to nurchase the largest assortment of Bread, Crackers, Cakes and Pastry of every description, which will be sold low for cash. i caV save ,.in,e •«* f,,el by calling at BROOKS’ BAKERY and purchasing such articles as are adver tised in his circular, Also you will find a good assortment of every thing usually found In a Bakerv. Motto: Strive to please. * J * HOT TEA ROLLS, every day at 5 P. M., Saturdays cxcepte i. HOT BROWN BREAD, every morning, Sundays included. FRESH BAKED BEANS, every Sunday morning, in lots to suit purchasers. FLOUR! FLOUR! lLO[[R The best brandsof Family Flour constantly on hand, by the barrel or sack, which is ottered low Tor cash N. B.—All goods delivered free in any part of the city. Cgf^-Premiums awarded at the State Fair, 1868, at the New England Fair, 18G9, at the Cumberland Countv Fair, 1871. juulOdtf «EO. H. H. BROOK* THE EPICUREAN Epicurean fable 5au^ :ini«u **-* ,n j, HU* C»f/'£.,»». <• TABLE SAUCE. trrei.eil Ihr highral ireniium at IhrAnu r ran (n.lilalr Fair, lew Verb City, ISJJ. IT IS THE BEST TABLE RELISH IN USE. Kept by all First Class Grocers. Every Well Fur nished Table Should Have It. Epicurean Table Sauce Co., 90 BLACKSTOXE ST., BOSTON. ju!2 fl3m boston Lead co., [Incorporated in i«2«.j J. H.Chadwick & Co., Ag’ts, Office 22, 24 & 2ft Oliver Street, BOSTON MANUFACTURERS OF BOSTON Pure White Lead! Dry and Ground in Oil, DRY AND GROUND ZINC, LITHARGE, RED LEAD, LEAD PIPE, SHEET LEAD, TIN PIPE. TIN-LINED PIPE, IRON PIPE and FITTINGS, PUMPS, Ac., Ac. Our Pure White Lead, both dry and ground in oil, we warrant to be Mrictly pare, and guarantee that tor fineness, body and durability, it is not sur passed by any Lead in the market, either foreign or American. order to protect ourselves, we have adopted as our trade-mark an eight-pointed red star, with corporate seal in the centre. This is on every pack age of our Pare Lead. None genuine wltiiout it W. F. Phillips A Co., AGENTS FOR THE CO. 4G & 48 MIDDLE ST. febl8 lvTT&S Union Ticket Office. RITES LOWERTTHAN EVER. We have made arrangements and can now ticket passengers to 4ll Points West, North-WcM, Month and Mouth-West, Man Francitico, Kansas City,Mt. Paul, New Orleans, and all points in Florida, via all the first-class Rail-Roads—Penn. Central, Lake Shore and Michigan Southern, Baltimore and Ohio, Erie, Great Western and Michigan Centra!. 36 HOURS BOSTON TO CHICAGO. Pullman Cars on all Through Trains* S3P* Passengers who w isli to travel without deten tion, and with ease and comfort, will find the above routes very desirable. Continuous Trains, No Chanoes, Courteous Em ployees, Unusual Facilities for Meals at Seasonable Hours. Tickets to New York via Sound Lines (State Rooms secured at this office), Fall River, Stonington and Norwich. All Rail Routes—Shore Line (via Piovi dence), and Boston and Albany. Tickets to Boston via Eastern, Boston and Maino, Portland and Roch ester, and Boston Boats. Merchants going to Boston and New York, will save the time usually ’experienced at the depots by purchasing their tickets at this office. Call and ex amine our time tables. maps, etc., and be convinced that we represent all the best roads running West. ROLLINS A ADAMS, Agent*, mr!3-!f No. 1 ExchaugeStreet, Portlaiid. Me. Tlie Emerson \f etJiod, For Reed Organs. Lessons, Scales, Studies, Voluntaries, Interludes, Soups, Quartettes, aud large Collection of Choice Or gan Music. By L. O. Emerson and W. S. B. Mat thews, gentlemen of high musical culture, who have produced a thorough excellent method, filled with music which cannot fail to make the progress of the learner most agreeable, as it is sure to bo rapid. Price 32.50. THE RIVER OF LIFE. The Publishers announce the near completion of this charming SABBATH SCHOOL SONG BOOK, to which more than Thirty of the very best writers and composers contribute. It will appear in Jnlv. Send orders early. Specimen pages free. Retail price 35cts. THE ORGAN AT HOME. FOIl EEED ORGANS ®2,oO. Clarke’* Dollar Instructor for Reed Or gauH “ “ “ « Pianoforte. «• “ “ “ Violin. Dealers will bear in mind these popular books, which will sell with the best. OLIVER DITSON CO., C. H. DITSON & CO., Bcstou. 711 Br’dway, New York. jul8 d&wl’w L. C. JOHNSON & SON. —HATING TAKEN THE— RESTAURANT under the New City Building in Lewiston, tor the term of five years, would now say to the public that wel nta: d to'keep a first-class place in every respect* Our Bid of Fare shall In* in keeping wi'h the Portland and Boston Markets. Those visiting Lewiston do not forget to call at Manufactnrers’ and Merchants restaurant, CITYBini'I)ING’ Fine Street, j.KWSTOJt, MAINE. LEW IS C. JOHNSON, JOSEPH A. JOHNSON, Jan22 dlvnewe3m SEELET’S / } Hard Utter £ s-TOSES1 ABDOMINAL nrPPORTFHM AND PILE PIPEN. Relief, Comfort ami cure for Rupture, Fe male Weaknesses ami Piles, unlike all other ap pliances known, will never rust, limber, break, chafe, soil, nor move from place,—indestructible. The tine steel spring being coated with bard rubber, light cool, cleanly, used in bathing, fitted to form, universally recommended by all surgeons as the best mechanical supports known.—Send for pamphlet.—Establish ments 1347 Chestnut St., Philadelphia and 737 Broad way. New York. Complete assortment for sale, with careful adjustment, by F. Sweet ser. L. C. Gilson, W. W. Whipple & Co., slid Thof. G. Coring, Portland. Beware of imitations. myld3m THE Maine Slate Agricultural Society w ill holil it. 11TIV, EXHIBITION AT BAIBiOR, September 10. 17,18 & 10, 1873. gyOver &OOOO, it* premiums are offered. mar22 dCm Caution. NOTICE Is hereby given that my w ife, Addie S. Snell, having left my bed and board without just and sufficient cause, I shall pay no debts of her contracting. W. L. SNELL. Portland, June 11.1873. jull'dtt 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 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. Wistar’s 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 allays irritation, thus removing the cause of the complaint. PREPARED BY SETH W. TOWLE & SONS, Boaton, Maas., And aold by Ifruggista and Dealers generally. no?23 deoil&vreowly HILLS “ARCHIMEDEAN/ THE CHAMPION LAWN MOWER OF THE WORLIX Thin beautiful flower in now ho well known throughout the I’nltetl NtatCH null Knrnpr, ihnt at rrq 111reu no recoininendu lion (over 10.000 Hold in tlii* country alone The oulr bulnnreil I,awn flower with AS ADJr.aTABM! UASItLE. lO-iueh rut, croquet mower, ti beautiful little ntnchiiie for Htnall lawn*, croquet KrolliiiIh,cemetery loin,rawly operntril by a id or minnof AO yearn, price n-JO; l'A-inrb, 14-iuch, Htauilard ni*e, Si'A.A ; IS.ini h. pony, »IOO; .TA-iueh, borne, for public park* and large lawnn, Kerry ma chine warranted to aiee perfeet nalinfac tiou. We challenge the world ton trial, and to produce a machine itn equal. Try il, aud you will buy uo other. Scud for IlluHtratrd Circular. MANUFACTURED BY THE Hills “Archimedean” Lawn Mower Co., COl.T’fl AR.1IORV HARTFORD, Conn — FOR SALE BY — KENDALL & WHITNEY, PORTLAND, ME, myl6 dtl LADIE S, Madam Healy s Uterine Tonic Pill are now ready for the general public. The many who have tried them will need no other notice. They are an invaluable remedy for All Uterine Diseases. They cure PROLAPSUS UTERI, give tone to the muscles, and lilt the organ into its proper position, ami keep it there. They speedily cure Leucorliaa, Dysmenorrheas and Menorrhagia. They are a sj»e eifle lor Stangiiry. a diurefie in Grnvcl. They pro mote sleep, allay nervous excitability. Remove eter nity, and all female weaknesses. They are purely vegetable, pleasant to the taste, free from opiate*} nnd all injurious nroiwrties. Madam I leak's Pamphlet for Women is interesting and valuable. Sent free ■ipou receipt of stamp for return postage or can W found at WecksAt Potter’s, I7« Trcmont St., BOSTOM. MADAM HEALY’S LOTION, for ulceration an.l Inflammation accompanies eaoli box Ot Tills. Price or Pills and Lotion, 81.25 per box, or ••.00 a half doxen. Address all Miriness let tars to Madam Healy, Box 3,17, Station A, Boston. Forsale by WEEKS A POTTER, Boston, and all Druggists. apddly ATWOOD’S (UININE TONIC BITTERS la the Best Aromatic Tonio and Stomachic ever offered to the public. It will IMPROVE your APPETITE, FACILI TATE DIGEST fax fi/T-V To The HEKVUUa SYSTEM. VIGOR TO EVERY ORGAN Of THE HOD Y, thereby imparting HEALTH and STRENGTH. Them w no remedy so good for LANGUOR & DEBILITY, whether general or following acute disease. The Medical Faculty indorse it, for DYSPEPSIA, JAUXDICE, X Ell VO IS DISEASES. Price $1.00. Sold by all Druggists. GILMAN BROTHERS, Proprietors, Boston, Mass. eod3m jftDi 73a ELIAS HOnti ' Sewing MaeMncs AjUJUUTTEKlCkS Patterns of Garments PI,T7MM5E~& VTILDEB 173 Middn at.. Dp Stalra JOH PKINTINC4 neatly executed at tb office.