23 Mart 1867 Tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 4

23 Mart 1867 tarihli Portland Daily Press Gazetesi Sayfa 4
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

Selected Story. From Caaecll’a (London) Family Paper. The First Love and the Last. It. is an old story I am about to tell; that story which, thank lleaveu! people never tire of listening to, any more than we <lo of seeing the huls swell ana the leaves unfolding, and the world made young again by the coming of spring—the story, to which as we listen, our own youth comes back, and the skies are blue, hearts are beating joyously, and » /am not young now, neither is the day "Jj which 1 am soberly writing tins 'f'* ^c„°™ • o'a l°n« Pa,t Period‘. a Say'“conies* Iie5i.lv anything like ‘t; antI yel ol wilicl. i am back to me as 1 recall tuat > going to speak. ln lUe bhle sUy afew^p weto^W ™ the green dis tance, and a tall Hgure dressed ... gray, will, gun on his shoulder, and one or two dog fri‘kine around it, was coming leisurely along the *ea-wall. I had been tully intent hut the minute before upon the sketch of an old boat j was making: hut now 1 felt hut the beating ol my heart, and saw nothing but Mark Suth erland coming leisurely along the sea-wall, with his dogs playing around him. The little picture was never finished, for at the instant that 1 became conscious of the ad vancing figure, 1 dropped my brush,aud ruin ed my distance by a great smear of Vandyke brown, it was never finished, no—but I have it vet -Mid I mean it shall lie laid beside me iu my uothu. A 1C it uS (l long way off when I first saw him and yet it seemed almost the next instant that he was standing beside me speaking.— My heart hail not left oil' beating and i could leel the color hot iu my lace as I looked up, hat my fiery little terrier took exception to bis dogs, and tiew at them will, tumultuous dis approval, taking liis attention otr for the mo ment. When this little fracas was quieted, he put bis gun on the bank, made his retrievers lie '■"-'de it, and sat down himsell by me. hail good sport?” 1 asked, bV Harejv. -"bine—anythin'' ^ way ot saying sonic.-- . ", . »• . ‘■No,” he answered, but i >.. M 1 complain. 1 didn’t expect any. I came out here because I thought 1 should see you, and I wanted to tell you a piece ot news and ask you a ques tion.” ‘•News is a precious commodity, indeed, in these wilds; but please renieml>er mv Scotch blood, iu expecting au answer to die ques tion.” lie did not seem to he attending to what I said; in had taken up one of mv sable brush es and was absently playing with it, hnt lie threw it down the next minute and said soit ly: » “Hester, I have an appointment that 1 have been trying tor, and 1 shall leave for In dia next month—that's my news.” My heart, that had been beating so wildly, seeuied to stand suddenly still, and drop down—down. The water and the green marsh rocked, blended haizily into each other, and the sky, und then a voice that sounded dim and far oil'hut was my own, too, said. “It is good uews, 1 suppose.” “Good news! Well, yes, I hope so.” He stopped a minute here. His voice was a very deen one, for he was a large, broad chested man; hut when lie spoke again it had a sott undertone in it that used to ring iu my ears afterwards—it does now. “I thought it good news this morning, for without it I could not think of a wife. That troubled me little enougli till lately—till all! till 1 knew you, Hester. My dear 1 think you have guessed my question.” Guessed it! Ay yes. But my face was down upon my hands; he could not hear the cry that was stilling in my heart, and lie went on gently, pitilessly— out i snail not get an answer to ic so.— Will you go with me to India?” 1 did not answer—lcould not. All! those who have hail deliberation to kill their own happiness, to raise up themselves the barrier that shuts them out from hope, and love, a.,d lile will know how hard it is—will pity me, “Will you He my wife, and go with me to India?” “1 cannot.” And no wonder that he made a sudden movement of suiprise, for I myselt wondered to hear the hoarse passion of my •own voice, “Youcannot’.Whata toil I have been then, I hoped—I hoped—Hester, is it possible that you have not known what 1 have been think ing of all this time?” Knowing what he had been thinking about! Ah! the light and life, and joy of those mo ments wiieu I had dared to hope that. 1 did. All! the anguish of feeling now that they had been in vain! “Look at me, Hester,” I don't think I un derstand—you, my dear,” lie said patiently and gently. “You say you cannot be my wife, and yet tell me you canDot love me and I am answered at once.” He put his arm over my shoulder as I lean ed forward with my face buried in my lap, anu whispere-— “I think you don't love me. Hester.” “Oh,I do, Mark, I do!” I cried, lilting my head; “but I cannot marry you. 1 shall have to give you up ” “(Jive me up, my dear love!” aud he held me closer. “I cannot go to India.” “Why not?” and he looked half-amazed, halt-amused. I could not hear the glance of his kind dark eyes, i shrank away from his arm, auij. said: “I cannot leave Milly.” To my own thinking, I had pronounced our doom now; but Mark Sutherland could laugh, and said: “Well, then, you shall not; Miss MilJy shall go to.” ‘,Ah! if that could only be; hut Milly would die in India. We came home because the cli mate was killing her.” “Aud you will not leave her?” “1 promised mamma, before she died, I nev er would: that it married it should not separ ate us; ttiat my home should lie Milly’s till she did not need it,” answered I, faltering under something in the look ot his lace that was new to me. Up to this time I had licen thinking of myself, i ow I was reminded that I was giving pain to him. He was silent two or three minutes, looking away into the distance. He had taken his hand from my shoulder. “Well, Hester,” said he presently, gravely, not unkindly, hut all! as it seenieil to me, very coid'y—“you have simply to choose be tween your sister and myself. You are best able to judge of your sister's claims upon you : of my own, I will only say that I love you. 1 never thought or cared much about women till 1 saw you, so l am not likely tochangemy liking or to forget it; anil if you hail married me—but I will not try to plead jny cause against your sister’s. It is lor you to decide aud tor me to abide by your decision.” 1 looked desperately up to the smiling blue heavens, at the calm stream llowing on its tranquil path to the sea, at all the sun-basking peace around me and prayed with a prayer so passionate that it seemed like a loud demand, that I might not be forced into slaying with my own hands the young happiness of my life. “I cannot and will not do it,” I said in my heart; yet knowing at the same time that I must, and could. Then Mark spoke again. “Would you like a little time to consider the matter? 1 need not leave the Hollies till to-iuorrrow. evening, or, perhaps the next day.” “No,” I answered—with or without my own will 1 never knew. “I know what I mustdo. I cannot leave Milly.” “And Milly cannot go. That decides it, then. Well, I have nothing to say; I am the last man in the world to try and persuade any one against their judgment.” lie rose deliberately, but did not go, tor 1 sat still. “Are you going home?” he asked, af ter a minute. “Hester, don't look so sad; you are feeling for me—don't do that. I should like to think of you when I am over the teas; as happy as 1 would have tried to have made you ; think of me sometimes as a friend. I bye” ex^0ct to *or8ei you, Hester. Good ?*? he held it out, shook ever so lightly, but it held mine in a lirm pressure for an instant. “ien lie let it drop stooped and picked up Ins gun, whistled bis dogs around him, and strode away again along the sea wall, without once turning to look back. Milly and I were bolli orphans. Our father and mother had both died in India, anil we were sent home t o the care of our sole relative, my father’s only sister, an elderly maiden lady, living in a kind of lady-like poverty at a dull little village at Kent. Aunt Dolly’ died when 1 was seventeen and Milly twelve, leav ing to ns the little cottage that had been her home and ours, with everything it contained; no very valuable bequest, but all the poor soul had to leave; aud here Milly and I—not heir esses, no, but not destitute, either—contin ued to live with the dear old servant "’ho had bcea our aunt’s faithful companion and our kind, affectionate nurse ever since, fatherless ami motherless, we had been sent to England. *, ,er®.were 1,ot many people to visit atHill stead—the rector, the doctor, and the family at the Hollies comprised them. I think we were the mos* intimate at the Hollies - for the children there were Millie's contraries! and her sworn admirers and friends.1 I first saw Mark Sutherland at the Hollies: he was Sir. Sutherland s cousin and 1 had heard of him often before I saw him. He had led a wild adventurous kind of life, wandering all over the world lor his simple pleasure, 1 tup jiose, since I never heard that lie had any ob ject in doing so. 1 had tonned my idea of him: to be sure the reality was not in the least like it. No, quite otherwise, and yet after the first five minutes, 1 would not have changed the real man for the ideals lor worlds. ° Ho not suppose that I speculated much up on Mark s character in those days, such as lie wmllVOVe<1 him’ ,Iear|y loved’him—ah'! he 5?tep*«" *»"*»*, for had I not out iiit<';the i'aw;;’'t 'v,^.l‘II‘- '"e. ,«>me flying hair streaming out behimi "n6’ ? h<‘r Pol<1<'" me, scold me lor beiug lat^ml nw»d h?r swered, saw and heard all ili,.V?"-I!-V01' <.' ?n" and sounds ol eve.ydav life aswl'm s,g 1,8 times in dreams, all made strange ” so!"<’' in? by some dreadlul sense offi^o^ “Het,/ said Milly, as we sat at tea, “you’re not eating anything, you look pale and glum y ou ve sat out iu those horrid marshes till the’ sun has made you sick. 1 shall not allow you to go out then- again, mind that.” It pleased Millv to play the elder sister, «»«> I was always content that the little one should do what pleased her. She was my dar ing, the one thing my solitary life gave me to love till I saw Mark; X had set my idol long ago, but it cost, me dear, l remember that tlie chi divas in mole than usual high spirits that evening, that she teased me to talk to her, sing to her, and finally llew up to bed in a childish lit of anger, because 1 could do neith er one or the other. At any other time I should have gone alter her, coaxed and ca ress".! her into good t cm fair, but uow with a teeiing °* relict that she was gone, 1 sat at the window staring out into the dark, scented night, and counting the cost ol the sacrifice.— hiung, long 1 sat there, long alter the moon , , ll?ei*i and set, and the stars liegan to grow data before the streak of gray light in the cast. 1 thought of Mark; of what 1 had done, ol what 1 hail given up, until I was nearly • mad, for when I stood up and closed the win dow before going up to my room, 1 said to my sell thal I would write to Mark Sutherland when morning came, and tell him tlust 1 hail chosen once more between the two 1 loved, ami ch Jseu ditlerently. Therefore I honed ial I n as m id; but I wont up stairs quite te solved and quiet; 1 undressed without even ouce looking toward the bed where mv little sistta lay; I meant to lie down on my pillow without doing so; hut oh! I could not say my players and leave Millv without the ki.ss'l al ways gave her before 1 slept. r'° i went up to the boil, and drawing back the curtain, looked down upon what had tor years been my sole earthly treasure. The child looked pale in the cold, gray dawn, her golden liair was tossed w idely hack from her lace, and covered the pillow; and while 1 stood and gazed, my madness dying away, my old sell coming, she stitml in her sleep, t no great tears welled out tram the closed eyes and with a heavy sob she murmured ‘"Hester'” Then I knelt down in the gray dawning, and thanked God that my madness was pass ed. and prayed that as He had given me strength to make the sacrifice, so he would help me ne'er to regret it. 1 did not see Mark (Sutherland again; hut the next time that Milly went up to the Hol lies, she told me on her retiuu, “that he had leu the Hollies, gone away to that dreadful India, aL'd was never coming again hack.” My heart eeboeu the words, hut I drew Milly to me and kissed lie.” and tried to he patient'and forget. I could not lorget; ilW nature was tena cious of what had once takOT hold upon it, and the course of our lives was too uniform and monotonous to give change and variety their usual influence. 1 scarcely kne w alter Mark went awav. hnw the days and years glided a wav, their course was so unmarked, and every thing seemed so unchanged. At first I used to shrink and shiver at the men tion of Mark Sutherland's name at the Hollies; that passed, and I pined to hear of him with a weary, anxious longiiiff* seldom satisfied. Thev ceased to spt ak of him after a while, as people do after a long absent friend, and by degrees it seemed as if lie was only remember ed in one poor woman's heart, who almost came to think of him as if he had been re moved bv death. So that one day when Millv came hack from the Hollies, and said as she im tiefl her hat and threw it down. “Hester, guess; wli ) in tlip world do you think came to the Hollies last night?” Not even my thoughts suggested the right person. “No, no.” said Milly, as 1 named one or two; no: who but Cousin Mark who went away to India years ago! I was a mere child at that time, liut I remembered him instauMy —a compliment lie did not return, by the by: though, when he found who I was he asked after you.” Years ago, was it, since Mark went awav? Alii as Milly spoke'it. seemed only yesterday; the joy. the sorrow, the old plans, so fresh now, were throbbing so wildly ouce more in my heart. He had not quite forgotten me, then ? but did he remember me as I remem bered him? “I do believe you have forgotten all about him," Milly went on; “and, let me tell you I wonder at that, lor I remember he used to he so loud of talking to you, Hetty, and he is the kind of a man that women may be proud ot attracting, none the less because he cares very little, I should say, for women in gene ral.” “Really. Milly, you seem to have studied Mr. Sutberiand very closely, considering this mav be called vour first acquaintance with him.” She laughed, blushed, and threw back her beautiful golden hair. “No, I don't know as I have: he devoted himself to me a good deal this evening, and I couldn't help forming my opinion, you know. There is to tie a croquet, part.v to-morrow at tlie Hollies, and Mr. Sutherland made me promise to come up and bring you, if you would come, hut I told him beforehand that you would not. knowing your dislike to that delectable means for the promotion of flirt ing-” And after this it happened that Milly either went or was sent, for nearly every day up to the Hollies—where, indeed, she was very much in the habit of going; while I, who had long since ceased to care for anv companion ship beside mv sister’s, sat at home, longing with a feverish longing to see Mark Suthcr la-'d once more, and yet nrending with a sickening dread to meet the careless, estrang ed glance of the the dark eyes that had look ed once into mine, full of love. It seemed that Mark not unfrequently ac companied Milly part of the way home; but he never came near enough to our cottage for me to catch even the most distant glimpse of him, aiul my little sister had somehow ceased to talk of him after the first. So, although I still knew he staid at the Hollies, he might almost as well have been across the wide ocean as far as I was conrorned. And vet—oh, no! the sense of his presence seemed home to me upon every breath ot the sweet summer air that floated into my room. I could not sleep at night, por rest calmly by day; and oftep, while Millv sat with her friends, l used to wander out., scarce heeding where I went, impatient only of rest. One day, when this terrible yearning was strong U)k>ii me. I took mv sketching materi als, lrom force of habit, and set out to walk to a wood at some distance. The cool, green fragrance of the leafy shallows was grateful af ter the glaring sunshine, and I sat down to rest where they felt coolest. But a sudden sound of laughter and merry voices close at h ind startled me. and, not willing to see who the speakers were, I got up and lied swiftly down the darkest and most tangled of the patiis that branched away into the heart of tlie wood. I soon left, the merry voices far be hind me, and, slackening inv walk, 1 wander ed on, dreamy and absorbed as ever, till sud denly turning into another path. I saw what caused me to stand still and forget, everything but what my eyes looked upon. Mark Suth erland! Yes, Mark, older, darker, thinner, but SI ark himself. Ah, how the sreen marsh es and the winding sea-wall and the lark sing ing far up in the sky, all floated lietore my eyes, as J saw the downward bend of his state ly head to look into tlie face beside him—tlie face that looked up into his, with those can did blue eyes, and a smile upon the.soft part ed lips. The smile seemed to reflect itself upon Mark's grave face tor an instant, and thou he took up a little hand lying on liis arm and,kissed it tenderly. I looked no longer; I crept away: stricken with a dumb anguish, a dreadful, sullen despair, I crept away and went home. For I knew the candid blue eyes, tlie sweet smile and the floating golden liair; they were my sister Miliy's. Oh, had I not. done enough? Had I not sacrificed enough? Was my cup not yet so full but that this hit ter drop must he added to its overflow? So I cried in my anguish, and it was long before better thoughts came to me, or that coming, I could hold them firmly ami take comfort. But by-and-by I rose from where 1 had flung myself down, and sat by the win dow to watch tor Milly. She came along presently in the quiet evening light, and 1 looked at her with my eyes freshly o|»ened. I had never yet ceased to think of her as a child; I realized in one moment how that child was a woman. 1 looked at tlie fresh young face, and involuntarily glanced at the reflection of my own in the mirror opposite. 1 never could have been in my best days what Milly was; and now—I turned away with a sigh from the image of that laded woman, with pale lips ami weary dark eyes. Milly came iu the next instant, threw off her hat. and coming up beside me, took my face between her two soft hands, looked into it tenderly tor a moment, then kissed me, and sal down with her arm around me. “But my dear, I have something to tell,” she began, with a strange tremble in her voice, though she was smiling, too, “a wonder ful thing." 1,0,1 t.y°u tbuik I would ever guess it. Mil ly, dear '.1 1 asked, pressing (lie little one to my throl>bin6 breast. ‘ Y oil never could; and yet bow your heart is beating!” she said, looking at, me timidly; ,“i beheve you really do.” Then sinking her voice down to my shotdder once more she added almost iu a whisper, “Hester, lie’ told me to see whether you would see him to morrow."’ “He, means Mr. Sutherland, of course.” “Of course; Hester do you mean to say yes;’” asked Milly,“stealing another of those timid glances at me. • My ‘yes’ will go with yours, Milly, dear.” “God bless you, Hester! my darling, my dear, deal-sister!” cried Milly, fervently; and for a long time we were both silent. Nor, in deed, did she mention Mr. Sutherland's name again, nor recur in any way to the subject, till about, tlie middle of the next day she sud denly sprang up from tier place by the win dow, and glancing at me with a vivid blush and smile ran out of the room, and 1 heard her fly up stairs. Then 1 knew who was coming, and I sat still, because lo move was entirely out of my power. So, when lie entered the room, I sat and though X held out my hand and tried to utter a greeting, I know that my lips only murmured inarticulately, lie looked at me as lie held my hand in a momentary grasp, and 1 thought there was both pain and a shock of surpiise iu his lace. Then lie began : “L have not come unexpectedly,! hope? Milly promised to ask you—to tell you_” “She did not tell me; X expected you,” I strove to say; and I hope l said it quie.iy. “Did you guess why I wanted to see you,” he asked, with that directness of speech I remembered so well. “Yes, X even went so far as that” I answer ed, and smiled—oh what a wintry smile, if it did not belie my heart. "Of course I eould only have one purpose in asking to see you again,” he went on quiet ly; “but ab ? 'Hester, what will you say to me this time?-’ “Whatdoes Milly say?” “Milly! always Milly still! but Hester, it is for you to auswcr me first,” he said, and abruptly walking from his position on the hearth, he came and sat down beside me. "Hester—1 must call you so—did your sis ter tell what 1 said to her yesterday?” “.She let me infer it.” “Inter! Fiddledee! nothing like plain speaking to express meaning, lie spoke out rather impetuously. “Hut you are so cold, so unlike your old sell, Hester, that 1 could not take it tor au answer to what I came lo ask. Did Milly tell you that yesterday—for 1 have grown m love the little girl dearly—Hester! Hester! what have I said? What is the mat ter ?” I hated, despised myself for the weakness, but the mortal struggle of yesterday was not done yet. 1 could not hear this man whom l had loved so long, so deeply, avow to my face his transferred a Meet ions to my sisler, and he unmoved. Involuntarily I grasped the arm ol the chair tor support, for my file seemed hiding from me in the struggle, He bent over me, lie lilted my laiut head on ids broad breast, but 1 shrank from him feebly. “It is nothing, 1 am often taint, I am quite well again. You were saying*—-ves, go oa Mr. Sutherland.” “I was saying— ah. Hester —I l hink I need not tro on—you are so changed, dear, look j„.T down at me with sorrowful perplexity. “Well, well, Milly led me on to hope;but 1 oil-lit to have known belter. You never cared for me in the beginning as I did Itr vou.” Murely, sureiy, mai nyegone ougni to lie a bygone,' now’’! cried, bitterly. if you say that,itouglit indeed,” lie answer ed, turning from me; “but I told you tlien, Hester, Unit 1 should not forget you, and bum something Mill; said, and your remain ing unman ied, 1 was wild . enough to dream —to hope”— Something—a liebt that dazzled my poor eyes—was breaking in upon me as he spoke;. ’ “Mark,” said i. “what did you come heve to-day to ask me?” “Tile same question that I asked eight vears ago by the stream in the inarsl e ,Hester. I hat e done with India; 1 am no longer a poor man, and I want the one woman L have always loved. Hester, is this true? Is she mine at last?” F r a long time, I think, after this,'we lbr got the evist-nce of any one lie,ides our selves. Then 1 told Mark the little game ol cross purposes we had been playing. Ilis in credulous wonder that f could imagine he had ever thought of any one but me, touched Cue to the heart. “Poor Milly!”he said; “so you would have put her off with the reversion ofa heart. No, when she marries, may she be what you are, Hester—her husband's tirst and last love.” {IIEKCUANDISE. Lumber. IA/A /A/A/A Dry pine for immediate use L V-f V/« Vy \_/a!s<» spruce, hemlock and piue dimension on hand or sawed to order ul 61 Com mm-ial Nt. FebTdtt L. TAYLOR. LUMBER, Wholesale and Retail.' BOARDS, Blank, SI tingles and Scantling ot all sizes constantly on hand. £|Buildiiig material sawed to order. ISAAC DYER. auglltt No. Union Whart. LUMBER r All kinds of SPRUCE EUAIRER, « IIOLESALE AND RETAIL. Frames and Dimension Lumber sawed to order at short notice. Clapboards, Shingles aud Laths. PERKINS, JACltNON A CO., High Street Whart, 302 Commercial, janldtt foot of High street. COAL! COIL! Coal for Ranges Furnaces, —AND— PARLOR STOVES, AI Low ICatm for Cash. A small lot of NICE BLACKSMITH’S COAL. H»0 TON* Util* EE II IK II. Also a lot of DRY SLAB WOOD, sawed in stove length, delivered in any part ot the city, at $8 per cord. PERKINS, JAl KiHON A CO., High Street Wharf, 302 Commercial, janldtf Foot of High street. $8. CHEAP COAL! $8. WE can now oflor nice C’HEITII’T COAL at. $8.00 per ton, delivered at any pal t of the city. Also lor sale at the lowest market price, OM Co. Lohij'h, SUGAR LOAF LEHIGH, For Furnuce*. For Ranges and Cook Stoves, Johft’a While A*h, Uisi in on <1, Red A*la, which arc free of all ' impurities aud very nice. Also Cumberland ! A cargo just landed, fresh mined, tor Blacksmith use. LeUjgh Lump, for Foundry Use! We keep constantly on hand a lull assortment ot Choice Family C oal. Those wishing to pur chase large lots will .do well to give us a call before purchasing. HARD AND SOFT WOOD Delivered at any part of the city at short notice. Randall, McAllister & Co., No. Ml COMMEIiCIAL ST., I oc25dtt n Head of Maine Wharf. Southern Pine. ABOUT 140 M very superior Flooring and Step Boards now landing at Custom House Wharf, and for sale in lots to suit purchasers. Apply to C. M. DAVIS A CO., 117 Commercial street, Portland, Nov. 21, 1866. rov22«1«T Coal, Coal, <Z3oal. JUST RECEIVED and lor sale by the undersigned at their Wharf, Gor. Franklin Wharf & Commercial St., 275 Tons Hazel ton Lehigh, BROKEN AND EhO SIZE. ZOO TONS LOCUST MOUNTAIN EGO AND SrOYE SIZE. 300 TONS LOBERY, Free burning and VERY PURE, and all kinds White and Red Ash Coal. These Coals areot the very best quality, and war anted to give satisfaction. Also, 500 cords ot best.quality of HARD uu«l SOFT WOOD, which .we w ill sell at the very lowest price and deliver it to any part oi the city at short notice. lit Give us a call and try us. S. HOUNDS & SON. Jan t5th—dtf Southern Pine Lumber WE are prepared to execute orders lor SOUTH ERN PINE LUMBER, by the cargo, deliver ed with dispatch at any convenient i>ort. RYAN & DAVIS April 17—dtf 101 Commercial St. Saint Louis Flour 17 CHOICE New Wheat Family Flour ot the most celebrated brands. T. Harrison & Co., Plants. Cagh, Brilliant XXX, Dictator, Tropical, Ainarauto, Whitmore, FOR SALE BY Churchill, Browns tC’ Manson aug7d tf Corn, Flour, Ac., &c. 5,500 BUSH. PRIME YELLOW CORN. 7 200 Bids. “ Goldin Sheaf” Flour. 50 “ ‘ Manchester” Flour. 15 “ R mp Pork. H “ Leaf Lard. Cargo Schooner “Julia Baker,” from Baltimore, now landing, and for sale bv CHASE BROTH LBS, March 20. dtt Head Long Wharf. Trinidad Molasses. i HHDS. PRIME QUALITY TRINIDAD ltlv MOLASSES for sale by IaYNC'JI, UIHKFR Ar CO., nov23dtf 139 Commercial Street. _BEEF, PORK, HAM S. 100 BBLS. Hough & Co. Extra Mess Beef. 100, Bbls Jones and Gifford Mess Beef. 50 Bbls. Graham’s Plate Bee^ 200 Bills. Clear and Extra Clear Pork. 100 Bbls. Hunter Mess Pork. 50 Bids. Prime Mess Pork 5 Hlids. Hams, for sale by NIIAYV, IIA1I10M) A- CAIWEY. mcli7d3w H. W. S1MONTON & CO., 341) Congress St., Up Stairs. Fancy l.iurii Collars 15c. Tucked do. lOc. Floiiriw. N7r. Pebbled C'loiitU 91.95. ghcllami Veil* 50 and 75 ct*. |T|p* Worsted Goods at Reduced Prices. ja24dtf For Sale ('8iciij>. 40 M loot extra Southern 1’ine, inch thick and from 5 to R inches wide. 10 M U inch do, 12 to 14 in width. It. DEERnc, jan30tt Holwon’s Wharf. Commercial si reel. Portable Steam Engines, /COMBINING the Maximum of efficiency, dura bility and economy with the minimum ol weight and price. They are widely and lavorably known, more than GOO being in use. All warranted satis tuctory, or no sale. Descriptive circulars scut on application. Address J. C. 1KMDLEY Ac CO. Feb 8, Jbb"—d3m ’ Hawuence, Mass MISCELLANEOUS. S T E A. :m: refined soaps ? LEATHE~& GORE, TITOULD solicit the attention ot the trade and » ? consumers to their Standard Di ands of STEAM REFINED SOAPS, -viz: IflXTKA. FAMILY, NO, 1* OLEINfi, I'll r'.>l It'A L OLI VE, CRANE’S PATENT, SODA, AND AMERICAN CASTILE, All ot SUPERIORQUALITlE8, in packages suita ble f>r the trade and family use. Importing direct our chemicals, and using only the best materials, and as our goods are mauulactured under * lie personal supervision oiour senior partner, who has had thirty years practical experience in the business, we therefore assure the public with con deuce that we CAN and will furnish the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices! Having recently enlarged and erected NEW N\ ORKS, coiltiung all the modern improvements, we are enabled to furnish a supply ol Soup* of the Deal •■!« Iitie*. adapted to tin- demand, lor Kx» pout and Domestic Consumption. LEATHE A GOKE’S STEAM REFINED SOAPS I SOLD BY ALLTUE WholcHnlr Grocer* Throughout the Stale. Pieatlie <fc Gore, *®1 Commercial Si, 47 &4fl Bruch Strrrl. IV PORTLAND. MAINE. arcli2fi—(lit fix* Sunday Mi)ruin» Advertiser is till! largest quarto sheet of the kind in New Eng land, and contains glories, Sketches. News of the Day, Market Reports and Telegraphic Dispatches UP l« a kite hour Saturday evening. Citv ttubscrib . era supplied Sunday till mil Mg. at $2.50 a year, in ad vance. Mail subscribers, $2.00. foblSdtf M~ 1LREDDY, *" . MERCHANT TAILOR, AND llEALER IN GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, No. 107 FEDERAL, STREET. We have in store one of the linest assortment of ENGLISH, GERMAN. FRENCH and DOMESTIC CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, Aim, that, can he found in Portland. These goods have been selected with great care and esnccinlly adapted to tho fashionable trade, and at prices that cannot fail to please, ami all goods thoroughly shrunk and satisfaction guaranteed. A call is respect fully solicited. Thankful to friends for past patronage, Imping to merit a continuance of the same. w Janfldtf_M. II. REDDY, Proprietor. Scltooiii’r lor Sale. The lino white oak and copjier-tastened Cist sailing Schooner IDA MORTON. 12-100 tons new measurement, well fniind and adapted for the Coasting or -'Fishing business, is now offered for sale by the Eastern Packet Co. For particulars ennulro o M. N. RICH, jan'JHdtl No. 3 Long Wliarf HANSON <€• WINSLOW’S Steam Mills, Iron Foundry, Plottfjli Mannlactory, WE would inform the public that, we are prepar ed lo furnish Castings of every description to order at short, notice. Wo now have on hand an as sortment of Wiuflow Weights. Sled Shoes aud other castings. We are prepared to furnish Castings tor Rail Road Companies and Ship Builders. Also, Planing, Jointing, Matching and Sawing promptly done J. W. HANSON, C. C. WINSLOW. "JO York Hi.) Hcnd of Smith’* Wharf. Jan 1—d CLOOKS! Calendar Clocks, Howards Clocks, Office and Hank Clocks, Gallery Clocks, Parlor, and All Kinds of Clocks. 64 EXCHANGE STREET, LOWELL & SENTER. Portland Jan. 17tli, 1867. d6ra HU. C. HUNHAM, Announces to his friends and the pub’ic generallv, that lie is prepared to take contracts by the day or job for Excsivatiiiff Cellars, Removing Earth, Taking Down Walls, Laying Foundations ,&c. Mr. Dunliam will execute all contracts entrusted to him with the same promptn ss. faithfulness and des patch which characterized his last season’s work. In regard to which he begs leave to refer to the follow ing gentlemen:—Hon. A. W. H. Clapp, Hon. .John IMussev. Hon, W. W. Thomas, Janies Todd. Esq., M. G. Palmer, Esq., John B. Pike, Esq. P. S.—All parties wishing earth, can have their orders filled by leaving them at my ollicc in the CHADWICK MANSION, NO. 2W CONGRESS STREET, pchM3fti PORTLAND, Me. Tar and Pitch for Sale. QA/\ BBLS. Wilmington Tar. OVJv/ 50 “ “ Pitch. For Sale by LYMART, SON A TO BEY', Mwltf 1M Commercial Hi. Lea Ac Perrins’ LbliERKATED Worcestershire Sauce ! PRONOUNCED BY Connoisseurs To be The “Only Good Sauce!” And applicable to EVERY VARIETY OF D I 9 II v. gas? ■Tis EXTRACT ot a letter trom a Medical Gentleman at Madras, to Lis Brother at Worcester, May, 1851. “Tell Lea & Per rins that their Sauce is highly esteemed in India, and is in my opinion the most pal atable as well as the most wholesome Sauce t hat is made.” The success ot this most, delicious and unrivaled condiment having caused many unprincipled dealers to apply the name to Spurious Compounds, the pub lic is rcsiKJctfully and earnestly requested to see that the names ot Lea & Perrins are upon the Wrap per, Label, Stopper and Bottle. Manufitctured by ■iEA A PERRINS, Worcester. John Duncan’s Sons, NEW YORK, Agents for the United States. oci7dly lUBMTrRET The undersigned would rcspectftilly call 1 he attention of the citizens of Portland to tlio tact that, ho is prepared to otl'er them PARLOR SUITS —AND ALL— UPHOLSTERY GOODS HINOWN NANDFAITIIHE ! Which lia will always WARRANT TO BE AS REC OMMENDED, with Prices Beyond Competition ! N. B —Krpniring of nil kinds nently nnd promptly done. CHAS. B. WHITTEMORE, {Successor to Geo. T. ltnrro'ighs ,V Co.,) !ch?0<ltf I, AN CANTER IIAM.. $100. SilOO, WAR CLAIM OFFICE. Patterson Ac, 01intlI»oi^'iie, Morion Klock, 2 doors above Preble ?|ouBe. THE new Bounties, under tbe law approved Julj 28th, 180*1, Increase of Pensions, Arrears of Pa>» Prize Money, and all other claims against the Gov» eminent, collected at short notice. The necessary blanks have been received, and claim ants should flic their claims prompt It/. Frank (i. Patterson, late Lieut. 5th. Me. Vols« Paul Ciiadboubne, late Muj. 1st Me. Cav. Oct n International Telegraph COMPANY. The Lilies of this Company are now open for busi ness with Stations at Batl), Portland, Biddeford, Ports mouth, Salem and Boston, And connection with Nfw V.rU, FhiludfI* pliiu. ICaliitiiort-. tViiNliiuKion* ami other 1 dirts of thecountry, stations will shortly be opened at Nrwburyiiorh JLynai, l|»«wicb, A*ruu» wiclt, find oilier PoinlM. The completion of these lines was the signal tor the Reduction of Through Tariff's front all parts along the route oi the lines, while at the points not reached by the Company amt hs connection, the old High Hates are maintained, and will doubtless re main so until these limes arc extended, which will be rapidly done. Every effort will be made to maintain the L{ncs in 1 Tie bes' condition and to transact the business with the utmost correctness aud despatch. ITIaisi Ollier cor. Exchange and Pore Sl» Bran li Office at CovelTs Apothecary Store under Preble Hour©. lcb22dtt (fA S FIX T IT. RES I JOHN KINSMAN lias a good assortment of OAS FIXTURES of all kinds, and will sell them as low an they can be bought iu Boston, New York or elsewherd. JOHN KINSMAN, Union Street, _mcbl.lt f__ PORTLAND, Mu. Notice to Land Holders, MR O’DUROCHER, Builder. is prepared to take contracts tor building, either bv JOB or by DAI WORK. Can furnish First Class workmen arid material of nil description. Residence AMERICAN HOUSE. India Street, Portland. August 17th, I860 aug’JOdtf m ISGELLANEOIJN A CAR 1> . V&rtK** l,avln« REMOVED trom Ware's OPEN THIS DAY their new store No. 3 Free St. Block, Aud would invito the attention of the Clothing, Tailoring & Dry Goods Trade to their Large and well Assorted New Stock -or 0 Foreign & Domestic Woolens, Tailors’ Trimmings, —AND— Gentlemen’s Furnishing Goods! Purchased the past week for Cash, which will he ottered to the trade at the lawest market price*. Soliciting your patronage, we remain Yours Very Truly, UnADBOURN & KENDALL. .January 15, 1867. Clot hintt demised and He paired BY WILLIAM BROWN, formerly at 01 Fed oral street, it* now located at bis newstore No64 Fed eral st, a few doors below lame street, will attend to Ills usual business of Cleansing and Repairing Clothing of ail kinds with his usual promptness. Second-hand Clothing for sale at fair prices. Jan 8—dtt J. & C. J. BARBOUR, Manufacturers an<l Ketailers of Boots, Shoes and Rubbers, NO. 8 EXCHANGE STREET, tORTLAUD, ME. Kndir,’ and Illimwi' Nurgrand CnlfBaoi*. Men’, Kino Call' and Thick Boola. Youlhx’ and Children’* Bool, and Nhor.. Rubber Bool, and Mboo, of all kind*. OAK AND HEMLOCK BELTING. LACE LEATHER. IWOl.ANNEN HONE, EIVBINE HONE KUBBER BELTING, HUBBER PACKING. Rubber Clothing, Rubber Hone. JOHN BARBOUR. C. J. BARBOITR. # E. R. BARBOUR. _noy20_ dtt Crossman’s Polish, Crossman’s Polish. Grossman's Union Furniture Polish! THE best in the world for Polishing Mahogany, Walnut, Stair-Posts, Rails, Counters, or any kind ot Furniture. This Polish lias been used by Mr Grossman for the last twenty years, giving perfect sat isfaction to all. It is warranted to stand a temj»era ture oft yvo hundred degs. of heat, and is not other wise easily defaced. Furniture polished with it will be perfectly dry and ready for use in live minutes ut ter the Polish is put on. Price Seventy-Five and Fif ty Cts. per bottle; anyone can use it by following the Directions on the bottle. Reference—Messrs 0. Sc L. Frost,Capt. Inman,USA, Messrs. Breed & Tukey, Beuj Stevens, Jr., Win. Allen, N. M. Woodman. For sale by Burgess, Fobes & Co, W. F. Phillips & Co., II. H. Hay Co, Samuel Rolf, H. W. & A. Deering. Manutactory 376 Congress st, up stairs, opposite head of Green st S.C. RIGGS, Agent, _dee28dtt Portland, Maine. Barbour & Dennison Have opened in Chambers (over the retail Mare of J, Ac C* J« Bar bour,) A FRESH ASSORTMENT OF trench & berman Calfskins. A large variety of Tampico Kid and Goat Morocco. Sujierior finished Oak Tauurd, Polished aud Oiled Orain Leather* Barbour Brothers famous* Irish SHOE THREADS, by dozen or bale. PHILA DELPHIA CITY TANNED Sole Leather, light and heavy. Slaughter and Spanish Sole Leather, extra quality. Women’s Rubber Over-shoes, made in France, quality superior to American, and sol'l at much lower rates. General assortment of BOOTS ami SHOES, sold by dozen or case, at lowest cash rates. Shoe Stock exchanged for manufactured work Liberal advances mride on first quality of Boots and Shoes. NO. IO EXCHANGE STREET. CHARLES J. BARBOUR, Iebl9d&w2m WILLIAM E. DENNISON. -; ITS EFFECT IS IfIRAGULOUS. The old, the young, the middle aged unite to praiM HALL’S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER. It is an entirely new scientific discovery, combining many of the most powerful and restorative agents in the vegetable kingdom. We have such confidence in its merits, and are so sure it will do all we claim for it, that we offer $>1,000 Reward If the Sicilian Hair Renewbr does not give sat isfaction in all cases when used in strict accord ance with our instructions. , HALL’S Vegetable Sicilian Hair Henewer has proved itself to be the most perfect preparation for tlio Hair ever offered to the public. It is a vegetable compound, and contains no injurious properties whatever. It is not a Dye, it strikes at the Roots and fills the glands with new life and coloring matter. IT WILL RESTORE GRAY IIAIR TO ITS ORIGINAL COLOR. It will keep the Ilair front falling out• It cleanses the Scalp, and makes the Hair SO IT, LUSTROUS, AND SILKEN IT IS A SPLENDID HAIR-DRESSING! No person, old or young should fail to use it It is recommended and used by the FIRST MED ICAL AUTHORITY. Ask for Hall’s Vegetable Sicilian Hair Kenew'ek, and take no other. The Proprietors offer the Sicilian Hair R» nbwer to the public, entirely confident that it will bring back the hair to its original color, promote its growth, and in nearly all cases where it has falkm off will restore it unless the persou is very aged. It. P. IIALL A CO. Proprtetoi)', Nashua, N. B. |f Sold by (II Druggists. Winslow’s Machine Works ARE now located on Cross Street rear of our form er Shop on Uniou Street, aud we are prepared to do Machine Work, Forging, Steam, Water and Gas Piping, On the most favorable terms, and at the shortest no tice. Steam heating by high or low pressure, we make one of our spcjialties. Our loug experience in this line ( haying first class workmen, ) enables us to give g"od satisfaction to our custcnieis. Pump* 'With pin in or 4»aim nixed Iron pipe furnished uud put up iu the bent wan ner. We have the Agency ot some of the best manufac tures ol machinery in the country. Purchasers will do well to call and examine price ‘and list and cata logues. WIN8LOAV A: SON, Proprietor*!. Feb 1!) dotaw.Sc w2in EUREKA 7 EUREKA ! ! C1A1.I. at 3.11 14 Congiess Street, and see the J M UhKA CLOTIIfeS 1VHINGGR!! WaiTanted the best Wrirrgina Machine ever invent ed. is entirely self adjusting, the most simple in construction and is less liable to get out of order than any ol her in use. Knowing wo have on article which wiil give perfect satisfaction we respectfully solicit a share of public patronage. For sale by COX POWARS, _ , , , Agents for the State of Maine. Portfi.nd, March 5,1*07. marOdtt To Mill Owners and Corporations. THE PORTLAND COMPANY, PORTLAND, ME., Arc prepared to fill all orders at short notice and on as favorable terms as any other establishment for rortame and Stationary Engines, OF ALL gyOCg, Flue and Tubular Boilers, TANKS AND II KATE KS, Bleacli Boilers for Paper Mills, Mill Gearing and Shafting OF ALL DESOHIFTIOK8. And nil kiudn of CASTINOS u*ed in Water Power mid Ntraui ITIilhu GEORGE F. MORSE, Supt. JALOIS McLELLAN, Treas. March 10. d3m MEDICAL. The Eye, Ear, Catarrh -AND THROAT. Mrs. Manchester TUB INDEPENDENT CLAIRVOYANT1 AND Eclectic Physician l From 618 Broadway, New York, has returned to Portland, and can be consulted at her rooms at the Preble House. CVrtiflcatcii wf Carrs. *8 *° certify that I have been cured of Catarrh In the worst form, by Mrs. Mum lu ster. I have been to New l ork and Boston, have paid out large sums of money, and was never benefittctl, but in most all eas es made worse. 1 saw Mrs. M. in June. She told me iiiy ease was a bad one, the tubes in the throat and upper parts ©t the lungs had become very much af fected, all ot w hich I knew was the ease. I com menced taking her medicine in June, and can truly say that I am now a well man. I am a trader, and iii ^ 'n i ° talking a great deal, mid her curiug me "'"I “,u weans of hundreds oi dollars in mv iKick ets, as now lean talk without hurting me. 6o and consult her, and you will he perfectly satisfied. s. li. Stephens, Belfast, Me.’ M „ Bangor, Mav 15, I860. Mrs. Manchester—Dear Madam:—When you were m Bangor last summer, I called to see you with a child of mine that had been sick for tour years. 1 had taken her to a number of physicians, ami none could tell what ailed her or even her symptoms. You examined her case, and told me exactly her symp toms from the commem enient of her sickness, which were very peculiar; also told me that there was something alive in her, and also said there was a num ber of them, and told me that she drank them from a rain-water eistern. You said that you would not warrant a cure, but would try and do the best you could for her. She commenced taking your medicine in August last, and from that time until December, the child has passed off large quantities of what w e call Tadpoles, from rain-water, and 1 think, and am certain that the child must have died had it not been tor you. And 1 advise everybody to see Mrs. Man chester, for 1 know that she lias the power of know ing the comlitiou of a person*diseased better than any peysklan tliut I have ever heard of. Mv child is now perfectly healthy. Please have this published, and let the world know' that there is one who practises what they profess to. Very truly and gratefully yours, __ _ George E. Martin. febSdtt Mary L. Martin. Astonishing? Curative Powers ol Cold Medicated Inhalation, AS PRACTICED BY DR. MORSE. LETTER NO. XXXI. As I have In my proceeding letters so fully describ ed tin* symptoms and pathology of Catarrh, and the various diseases of the air passages, and pointed out their important relation to consumption, and other diseases of the chest. I sh ill in the present instance, content myself by furnishing the following strong proofs of their curability. To show the permanency of cures effected by In halation,! will here refer to persons now living in the enjoyment of good health, whose cases were pro nounced hopeless and incurable some years since, and wero cured by Dr. Morse’s Remedies, mostly through the metliuni of inhalation. Hundreds of other similar cases might be mentioned. CONSUMPTION. Mrs. Sophia A* Fittz, formerly ot Bath, now a res ident of Oak Iml, Brunswick, of this State, was re duced to a very low state by sickness in 1862. It was soon manifest that her lungs were laboring under tu berculous ulceration, which-was fast lasting her lift* away. Her physician thought the structure of her left lung was almost destroyed. Her case was considered hopeless and incurable by ail of her friends and phy sician. She was placed under the cure of Dr. Morse of Portland, by whom a perfect cure was effected, mostly through the medium of Inhalation. Mrs. F. has er\joycd better health since than ever before. ANTHMA. Mrs. Dorcas Lawrence of Falmouth, this State, was in a feeble state of health for a long time, caused by Asthma, or Phthisic, difficulty ot breath ing, and other alarming symptoms, which caused much suffering, which rendered her case hopeless in the minds of Tier friends. She was restored to a j»or fcct state of health by the use of Dr. Morse’s Reme dies, mostly through the medium of Inhalation. PNEUMONIC? A. Mrs. Samuel H ill of West Buxton, in this State, was severely troubled with Pneumonica, a disease affecting the lungs, their membrane or motive power, characterized by Irregular, impeded or painful re spiration. After long suffering, a council oi three physicians was called. After consultation, they gave no en couragement of a cure. She was placed under the care ol' Dr. Morse of Portland, and in a few mouths restored to perfect health, mostly through the medi um of Inhalation. nElORRHAGE. Rev. William Leavitt, brother of Mrs. Hill, having heard of his sister’s recovery, applied to Dr. Morse. His disease was Hemorrhage of the Lungs, which caused groat debility. He was obliged to relinquish preaching, and entertained doubts about ever being able to resume his vocation. He placed himself un der the care of Dr. Morse, and in a lew months was restored to health through the medium of Inhala tion, and is at prosen| preaching to the people oi West Buxfon. HEMORRHAGE. Mr. Isaac L. Barnes, of Brunswick, ot this State, was troubled with Hemorrhage of the Lungs, and oth erwise affected, in 1862, had lost over thirty pounds of flesh, was troubled with palpitation of the heart, bled one pint a day for six days in succession, reduced very weak. Mr. Barnes was fully restored to healtli bv the use of Dr, Morse’s Inhaling Remedies. Still enjoys good health. HEMORRHAGE. Rev. Horace Norton, of Meadvillc, Pa., alter being reduced to a very low state of health, hv Hemorrhage rom the Lungs, was so feeble that he could not walk five roils without assistance. Came to Portland, placed himself under the care of Dr. Morse. He grad ually improved until he was fully restored to health. His weight increased from 121 pounds to 165 pounds. ASTHMA. Mr. James A. Page, ot Bloomfield, (afterwards re moved to Aroostook) was severely troubled with Asth na from a child, often so badly that he could not per form any labor for months together. It was a com mon thing for him to be obliged to sit up all night, with much difficulty of breathing. Mr. Page was radically cured through the medium ot inhalation, obtained of Dr. Morse. CATARRH, RRONf niTIM, See. Mr. Isaac Robinson, of East Vassalboro’, was se verely troubled with pulmonary disease for five years, with Chronic Catarrh, Bronchitis, severe hoarseness; could not speak above a whisper for several months, during which time ho was confined to bis room; a large absCcss formed on one lung, which broke and was discharged I hrough fhe tubes out of the mouth. His physician (bought his case hojielcss. He was placed under the care of Dr. Morse, and gradually improved by the uso of tl»e Inhaling Remedies, until he was fully restored to health. CHRONIC CATARRH. Mr. Silas W. Berry, ol Waterville, this State, was troubled with Chronic Catarrh and pulmonary ill case, which was the cause of frequent spells of As phyxia, or suspended animation. He had lost live sisters who died with consumption, and was much alarmed about himself. Mr. Berry was fully restored to health by the use of Dr. Morse’s Inlialhig Reme dies. AN IMPORTANT CURB. Mrs. Caroline Atkinson, ot Cornish, ol this State, a widow whose husband gavo his life to his country in our recent civil war, and daughter of Mr. Samuel Knight, of the same town, was seriously attacked by a disease of the Lungs. She had fastened npon her dangerous symptoms, by which she was prostrated vefv low, and unable to oc removed for several days, and was given up to die. Of her organs were serious ly affected, and their nat ural secretions suppressed. In this condition she placed herself under the care of I>r. Morse. Through the medium of his Inhaline Remedies she was frilly restored to health, and is now a hale and hearty woman. Dr. Morse has the names ot more than two thou sand persons on his books, who have been cured ol Catarrh in its various forms, and it is sale to say that all the above named cases were caused by catarrh, or proceeded from that rouip'.&int. Persons at a distance can be treated by letter. Your obedient servant, i'HA KEEN HORNE, Physician for Diseases of the Throat and Lungs, No. 5 Decring Street., Portland, Me. February 25, 1866. eod&wtt HOTELS. Gorham House ! GORHAM, MAINE. THE Subscriber having leased the above House fora term of years, is prepared to ac commodate parties and the public generally, anti from his long experience in Hotel keep ing hopes ho receive a liberal share of the public patronage, having kept a Hotel for more than twenty years. Charges reasonable Janl5 d3m_ S. B. BROWN. JXITROUS OXIDE GAS / A safe and pleasant Anesthetic in the extraction of Teeth. A huinistered every TtKMD.1V AND FRIDAY —BY— I>r« Kimball A Prince. Dentists, No Clapp’s Block, Congress Street, leb.Mtf PORTLAND, Me. Spruce Dimension and Out Spruce Plank ! TnE Bethel Steam mill Co. will commence running their Mill in April, and will be prepar ed to till orders for dimension Frames with dispatch. They have on wharf 50,000 leet 3 and 4 inch Out Spruce Plank, suitable lbr Wharf or Bridge cover ing, for sale cheap. •I. II. IIAmijENf, Agent. Feb 26—d4w Hobson’s Wharf. N E W GO O D S’! B. B. FROST, merchant Tailor, 3321-2 Congress Street^ Has just received a line lot of PALL GOODS Suitable tor the season, which will be mrule up to Lhc moat thorough manner, sept 10—ood MEDICAL. DR. J.B.VXI/OHES CAN BB FOUND AT 11 IK PRIVATE MEDICAL ROOMS Xo. 14 Preble Street. Nfm-lbr Prrbir ''an ...imuJUi.l privately, and with .. iaipWMaonuevtluii <,r ih. t. l.ii !“ . " ‘S®-,"8 . iJcvoUiiB Ids entire time t„ thaf i. irlkni’irT ' ' t'' , I the- medical |*ul«wl»i., I... , u Ur.anL.l in l ASTKKIMI A Om.E IN Al l. ( am- Wllrfl,. V 1 . sUuttiilik ax reeiflilly euntrwu.d, entirely r.m„y m m '' dregs ol distnse Irorn the aysU in, and mahii, ,. feci and I'EH.manknt cube. 1‘ He would call the nttention ofihe afflicted to the fact of his king-standing and well-enmad reputation furnishing sufficient assurance ot his skill and ,slu> cess. _* Caution to ih«* Public. Every intelligent and thinking person must know hat remedies handed out lor general use should have heir eiheacy estaldishgd hy well tcsteij experience in the hands of a regalarY) educated physician, wlmse preparatory studies lit him li»r all the duties he must fulhl; yet the country is Hooded w ith poor nostrums and « ui> -all», pur|«>rting to lie the best in the world, which are not only useless, hut always injurious. The unfortunate should he partici’ i.a it in seleetiug . his physician, as it is a lamentable yet iueontrovsrti hle Fact, that many syphilitic patients are made mis erahle with ruined constitutions hy maltreatment from inexjiorienced physicians in general practice; l"i it is a point generally conceded hy the best svphilogra pliers, tliat the study am? management of these come pl.dnts should engross tlie whole time of those who would be competent and successful in their treat- I incut and cure. Tbe inerpericnesd general practi turner, having neither opportunity nor time to mak himself Acquainted with tlieir pathology, commonly pursues one system Of treatment, in most oases mak ing an indiscriminate use ot that antiquated and dan gerous weapon, the Mercury. ■In re € utilfileiM'c. All who have committed an excess of any kind, I whether it l*e the solitary vice of youth, or the sting ing rebuke of misplaced confidence in matun r years, SKiac FOR A if AVTinOTK l\ SEASON. The Pains and Aches, and Lassitude and Nervous Trustr;tiion that may follow Impure Coition, are the Barometer to the whole system. Do not wait tor the consummation that is sure to fol low; do not wait tor Unsightly fleers, lor Disabled Limbs, for Loss of Beauty and Complexion. Uww Many TbouNnndNfnn Testify to This by Unhnppy Experience! Young men troubled with emissions in sleep,—a complaint generally the result of a bad habit in youth,—treated scientifically and a perfect cure wai ranted or no charge made. Hardly a day passes but we are consulted hy one or more young men with the above disease, some ot whom are as weak and emaciated us Hum. h they had I the consumntioii, and hy their friends are supposed to have it. All BtieWVaseB yield to the pro|»er and only correct course of treatment, and in a short time are made to rejoice in perfect health. It! id dir-A «ed .Tlru, There are many men hi the age of thirty who ar* troubled with too frequent evacuations t'roiu the blad der, often accompanied by h slight smart mg or burn ing sensation, and weakening the syatem in a man ner the patient cannot account for. im examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment will often be found, and sometimes small particles of semen or al bumen will appear, or the color will lie of a thiuiiulk ish line, again changing to a dark and turbid appear ance. Tlteru are many men who <lic of this difficulty ignorant of the cause, which is the SECOND STAGE OF SEMINAL WF.XKNFSS. I can warrant a jiertect cure in such cases, and a full ami healthy restoration of the urinary organs. Persons who cannot personally consult the Hr., can do so by writing, iu a plain manner, a descrip tion of tlnir diseases, and the appropriate remedies will be forwarded immediately. All corr**Hpomlcnee strictly confidential, and will be returned, if desired. Address: DK. J. B. HUGHES; No. 14 Preble Street. Next door to the Preble House, Portland, Me. MF* Send a Stamp for Circular. Medic Medical hijirinarf/, TO TOP LADIES. DU. HUGHES particularly invites all Indies, win* need a medical adviser, to cal! at his rooms. No. II Preble Street, which they will find arranged tor their I especial accommodation. Dr. II.’s Eleetic Renovating Medicines are iinrival led in erticacy :uid superior virtue in regulating all Female Irregularities. Their action isspceiUc and eertaiu of producing relief in a short time. LADIES will find it invaluable in all cases of ob structions alter all oilier remedies have been tried in vain. It Is purely vegetable, containing nothing in the lonst injurious to the health, and may be takci with |*erfcct safety at all times. Sent to any part of the country, with full directions hy addressing DK. HUGHES. No. 14 Preble Street, Portland. N. B.—Ladies desiring mav consult one of tbeii own sex. A lady ol experience in constant attend ance. janl.l8<Kkl&w. dowestiv iim!is, -- OR - INDIAN II 1.00It PURIFIER !! ^1 'HESE Bitters arc made from the original recipe. 1- obtained of a celebrated Indian Physician, bv oM Dr. Gouhl, of Mohawk. N. Y., and an- warrant* <1 su perior in every respect to Kennedy's Medical Discov ery; Towns* nd’s, Bull's. or Samis’ Sm snpnrilla: duties’ Alterative; Weaver’s Syrup; AixvoodV, l.ang ley’s, or Abbot’s Litters, ami a;l oilier preparations o a similar nature ever eomiKumdiMl. W«- challenge the world to produce their equal! for purifying the blood, ami curing Scrofula, Sal Rheum, Ery.-dp- las. Fever Sores, Ulcers, Boils, Dys|»e|isia, IthviiiuatiMii, Jaundice, Liver Uomplaint, Costiveuess. Bilious Af fections, Indigestion, Headache or Gvuetal Debility. W. \V. WIIIPFLL A t'O. Wholesale and Retail Agents, 21 Market Square. March 6. f 3m DK. IIOPKIXs Caturrli Troches! Will Cure Catarrh, Couffhs, Colds. Hoarseness, Bronchitis, and all affections iff the Throat. Public Speaker* nml Ninwr* use Iheau. Ministers, Lawyers, Doctors, Sea Captains, all use them with the best results. Among the hundreds of thousands who have used them, there is but one voice, and that of approval. They invariably pro mote digestion, and relieve Kidney Affections. -Inst try one 1k>x and you will be convinced. PREPARED BY E. K. HOPKINS, N. D., 14‘J IVimhi ngioti street. Ho*r«u, illn**. Wholesale Agents for Maine,— W. F. Phillips a Co., » Nathan Wood, 1 Portland. Sold at Retail by all Druggists. fcb25d«X:wt! GREAT DISCOVERY! ROGERS’ Excelsior Pain Curer. The Best Preparation Ever made For the following Complaints: ALL NERVOUS and NEURALGIC PAINS, PLEURISY PAINS. RHEUMATISM, TOOTHACHE, 11EAI)ACIIE, EARACHE, STIFF NECK, DIPHTHERIA. sore Throat and ague. Also invaluable in all eases of Sprains and Bruises. Try it and you will be satisfied. Mauulacnired and sold wholesale and retail by W. W. Rogers, Hampden Corner, Maine. Sold in Portland by 11. II. HAY CO., wholesale and refai?._ ' jal_M(:in * ORliAN AMI Melodeon MJLNITKAC- | XOKY IVo. 1 CImbMihi * Portland, Me. WILLIAM P. HASTINGS IS now prepared to attend Pi tlio wauls of Ids former patrons and cast'miors. and the pnhlir gonerulh Tlic su|icrior character of Iris inslrmncnts, c.-| n idle his UPRIGHT ORGANS, which io style ol linisii resemble the upright Piano. is too well known to require an extended notice, lb will keep on band u lull assortment ol instruments ol I he Most Approved Styles and Patterns, - AND AT - Prices Within the llcncb of All?! and trusts that Lite superior excellence of tone, as well as the excellence ol his v.nikraauship, may, us here tofore, commend him to the public lavoium! pat ronage. September 17. ’.*-00. eodAwlf A tiood Opportunity IS now offered to those wishing to make pure liases In Watches, Clocks and Jen-dry, Purchasers would do well to call on W. I\ TODD, 33 Free, Opposite the Head of Colton Street, As he will sell opt Ids Stock of Hoods Without, Reyard to Cost! Preparatory to moving into his new store on K.\ change street. EIT Go and price his Goods and see for yourself. Mar 2- eodCw Kimball it- Prince, Dentiwthi. No. 11 Olapp's Block, Ooncrrcsn Street, Opposite Old Cil) ■loll. PORTLAND. MAINE. C. Kimball. D. D. S. lelteedtl Fre.l A. Wx Heating Appsn-iit us For Stores, Hauls, School-houses, Churches, die. rpHE Bubseriliers are prepared to put up Steam or I Hot Water .\ppnratuk, ami jruaran ce a ^*..<1 results in every particular as can !>»• <>btnin,.,| finm Boston or Now York contractors. We u«e ‘or Steam fUdtatlon coB- .d Wrought Iron pip,,.. Cast iron or sheet Imn Radiators. F r lint Water l itvulaiinn (hast Iran Pipes, m l|„t Air chambers or eoUs in the lcooms feb26dlm DANIEL WINSLOW * SON. FAI.\TS A A It OILS, l)i-n«2:s;, MmUcincs, J>.vo stiills, AVimlow Ultiss. . AOEXTSFOB Forest Hirer A- Warren Lead Co.’s CRAFTa A UTL1.IAIU, Nos. 5 and 0 Commercial Wharf, Boston. Jlccl—TnThsi I v O Y S T H S ! WILLIAM H. DAKTON, AT 111* stores. No . 231 & 233Congress Street, near Now City Building, is constant!, recei, iter IV, I, arrivals ofNcw York and Virgntia Oysters. „ hit It l.e is preparetl to sellbv tiie gall ,n, quart or bushel, or served up in any stvle. January 5, tstr. <itl For Sale IN Saco, a Stock ol l>ry rtwn.ls, with lease oi Store, in one ni the best, locations in the to ,,,. Business lorn; established. Address II. M. JAMES, febl6 dtl Sueo, Me. KAIUtOAin. • _ SACO & PORTSMOUTH R. R. WINTER ARRANGEMENT, ( .Monday, Nvv, 1SGG* CSiu-~ <r, ra^KCiigcr Train* leave Portland for t^py^TBP^IIosioii '<l y.Td A. Al., and ijn |»_ TJeaVt iio.ofmi lor Portland at 7.JO A. AI., and V;.;m A MBCH \ n u ’* and LABORER'S Train will leave BiiMuioiil daily, Sunday* excepted, at 4* A.M.,an& Sadi ;il •> os. arriv ing in Portland at 6*40. lii itiming, w ill leave Portland i«»r Saco and Bid* deiui'd and m«< • mediatealulioim at e.ll) P, Al. A hpi-eial freight train, w ith passenger car attach ed, will leave Portland at 7.10 A. A!, for Saco and Biiklciord. and returning, leave Biddetord at K.iMi and Saco at 8 40 A. M. FUAMJ1S UtiAsE. SupL Per I lain], Oct 2$, 18*41. _laid Idl 11 GRAHU trunk railway Ot Canada. -Alteration ol‘ Tixiins. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. [?2£2U2.0l,“ »*"* alter Montlau, Nor. 12,180 »'"aiMs«nirulla,,„now,: Mnii"l'r‘.ln ‘I!1'1 '^"Wlon,at7.40 A. M Mad li.im im "at. rvill,., Bm.oir, Uorluun Man l*«nd, MimtriMMuul t^u. u-. „t ( ", 'illli<tr.lll>nilllMH-U«UhKxiurr» train l„r Tm». In. Jk'ti "it and i lin Ska pint; i an* u,,.t, I,**. 1 Irlauti i'ou.l lo t,,n,'l'ta: and Muulreal. Train mr South Paris at 5.00 t*. No baggage mu received or cheeked after time above st itcd. Tntius will arrive as follows*— Kroiu So. Paris, Lewiston ami Auburn, at s.to a. m From Alonueal, l^ucbee, Ac., - - 1.16 1*. m The Company are not responsible tor baggage anv amount exceeding $5d in value (and that person al) uuless uuUce is given, and paid lor at the rule o one passenger lor every $500additional value. t./. lift) tK• ffst Mamtyiuy Director. If. /; ///„/ )’, Local Superintendent. Portland. Nov. ~\ i*Mi. dtf PtlKIlAflU 4 RJJCHtSTEHR.fi. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. I’TFBMlr FI On and otter Monday, Dec. 17, 1866, w%#®5*warr tr»:m- will run as follow*: Passenger trains leave Saeo Kiver lot Port’and at 5.50 and 11.00 A. Al., and 5.10 1*. Al. Leave Portland lor Saco Kiver 7.16 A. M., 5.0 ami 6.40 P. AL Freight trains with \ asacugor cur attached will leave $:*. o Kiver tor Portland. 0.60 A. M. Leave Portland tor .s^co liivor 15.!5i*. Al. t-#“bcage*eouucct at uorhuiu lor West (iortmiu, Hianilk!., Steop Falls. Baldwin, Ueidnark, Sebago, Bridj^n, Lovell, llfraui, Brownfield, FTveburg, Conway, Bartlett, Jackson Limmgton, Burnt sh,Por ter, Freedom, Madia on. ami Baton, N. 11. At LuxLuu (filter tor Vvost Buxton, Bonnv-feaglo, bouth Lsaungtoii Lumugtou, Bimeriok, iiow.'ierd, ParHouMitld and 0**1 poe AtSaocaruj.pr. tor South YVin'lhaia, Windham lilll and North V> md.. au, dai iy. By order ot the President. . Portland. Dee. 14, l&f -u.i POfiTUflD j aEHHEBcC H. R. WINTER AREANOEMENT, C oiiainciM iiig Alonda), Nov. liili, 1KOG. t.w Passenger Trains leave Portland daily at l.Wi P. Al., mr Bulb, Augusta, Wat ery die. Kt iidalLs AlilB.Skow began,ami intermediate Stations, (oomicciiuj' at Brunswick with AiutruKcog gtu U. it., lor Lewistou ami FarimngloJi, and at Ivcmhill’s Mill - \ itli Maine < cuir&l L K.)lo» Bangor audi/ll 1 mediate stations, tans as fair by this *onte as any of h< r. Leave Portland lor Bath, Lewiston, Augusta and intermediate stations ou .'Saturday only at 7.45 1*. Al. Altxcd Train leaves Portland tor Brunswick amliu teriucdiatestation* daily, except$aluruuy, at 5.50 P. Freight Train, with passenger car attached, wiJi leave Port'aiidtbr Skewbegan and inte mediate sta tions every morning ut 7 o'clock. trains lima Brunswick and Lewiston are due at Pori laud al V.gn A M., and iroui skowheguu and Faruiingtoiiand dll intermediate stations at 5.00 1*. At. to i »nn .0 with trains lor Boston. Stage- tor l’och land ciim-ctat Bath; and 1 r Bel lied u« Augusta, leavin . daily 01: arrival of train from Boston, leaving at 7..TU A. Al.; ami tor Solon, Anson, Nocrnigew'bck, Athens ami Moose Head Lake at skew liegua. au<l 6»r 4. lima, East and North \ u_-»al boro’ at \ a sallMiro*; mr Unity at KrnuuLV Altai’s, and tor Cauaau at Pis lion's Ferry. W 1» A l t li, Supcriiairmlctit. Augusta, Oct. 27. Itwki. uovLMtt Maine gsmral r. r. W l NTETJ A Kit A Nil KM ENT. , u *n <>u ami alter Monday,Nore inner 12th, ni. t tains will hara I'otrinnd for liain'ot and alt Intermediate station m tins line, at Ho 1*. -M. daily. For Lewiston and Aulmru ouly.ut 7.40 A.M.. iir 'Freight trains tor Watervilleand all interme diate stations, leave Portland ai S.25 A M, i ram troin lianjin- i.> «iue at Portland at 1.45 P. M, in season (OM/ntiert with train for Boston. From Lewiston and Atil.ua only,at s.lo A.M. EiJ WIN N‘>\ ES, Supt. • '• I ' TJ u * <>»» gb Xlekete ro the West.£ W 1.US3 ihan any other Route v a iha Grand Trunk Muiluray / ToDetroit,<iiica?o,all itoiut.s West, <^i- ts:S I.ess Via lloston, Vermont Central, Mew York Central, JUijj alo <( Detroit, To all I'oiiitn U f*i and H»uth-\Yc«t! £4r'F*>r reliable information or Tickets call at the Union Ticket Olliee, UNDKU LA NC ASXKK HALL,Opp. Treble lluube. />. It. liLASCUAHD, A at. Feb 23—t!3»ii To Travelers / Through Tick ass irom Portland To all Tain's West »(• South, VIA TJRB New York Cent al, iirie & Lake Shore, Ami teiinsylvauln Central Itanromls l*or Hale al I hr I<owrni rale* at the H'chI* *<m Kailttuy Tick*! Ollier,—LANCASTEB HALL BUILDING, ?«! AIJKKT StJUABE. IF. ±>. JaLTTLK ct- CO., <*CIJvTiM I'ickcl Agfllt*. ttr Passage Tickets ii»r California, via steamers troui New York ou tli. 1m, Uth, and Hist oi each mouth for sale at this office,as heretofore. dc23dx wt. STCAMfilM. Montreal Oc-eanSteamsliip Co. CABBY ING THE CANADIAN n , \ \ and united states MAILS. I,:i“«tfiujer'« ISoohcil to I><»in!oia«lcrry mid liiMTpool. ICHiii'u Ticket* ^riinted lit ISi diiicd Bale*. The Steamship North American. Capt. Kerr, will sul troui this |x»rt lor Liverpool, SSATUI. DAY, March 2.d, lfct>7, immediately alter tin* arri\al ol tiir train of the previous day from Montreal, tube fol lowed by the Moravian mi the 30th of March. Passage to Londonderry and Liverpool, cabin, (ac cording to MccominndatfoH) s;70 to $HA Steerage, * *25 >wV!til-*e 'V or equivalent. *',fi Freight or poamge apply to p , .. A A. ALLAN, No. 3 India St. Portland, Nov . 26, ltftitf. mchlldUi Porliand, ilniiiioi' and Macliias STKAMOOAT CO. SDK I MU Alt It AS UEMEMTS. »..«• Trip per wrfk nnt.l Tnnliir Notice. ■Bit. *\ sIo:iuum CITY OK KICHSIOKD. i,^ ^r\ < ii \k. lii'niiNi^ master, will leave 'I , J* - ?» i \ B-n!rt>:id \Vhart, foot ,d states n et, Jgbg cry l*ri«luy Ii veiling, a. In , ■ ■ «*clock, cumiiienc.u^ the :nd inst., tui Kocklund. ( asline,Deer Isle, St dgw.ok, Mi 1h> mtL, Alillhrluge, Joiieiqsti t;mi Maelilasp.irt. Bet in ning, will leave Mm liia.si-ot t everv .Vloiidny locinug, at a o'clock, touching at aboye named landings, and arriving n Portland the same night. 'Hie “City of Uichinomr connects at Bockland with Si earner Ku.u.dm fur Bangor and intermediate landings on the Penobscot Bay and Bivcr. CJf'Baggage cheeked through. HO'N iV '-TUKDEVAN i , General Agents, Maich 12, Iwi7.—tf 7o Commercial Street. FShE r ebuotu TO BOSTON. Summer Arrtnifjement! I ntii lurlher notice the Steamers ot the I ortlaud Steam Packet Co. will run a-* tolfows:— Leave Atlantic Wharf for Boston, «v«vy evening, (except Suituav) at i o clock. L< ive Boston the name days at 5 P. M. Cabin lares...$l.,r>0 Deck,..... l.uo ‘ Package tickets to he had of the Agents at ru« •lured rate . Freight taken as usual. L. BILL1NGJS, Agent. May ?2ud,lS6fi—dff international Steamship Go. Ea*fj>orl, lalaiji ami St. John. WINTER AItkANGEMENT. ONE TRIP PER WEEK. On and niter Monday, December 17ili the steamer NEW BUtNK WK'K. t’npt. E. li. WINCHES TER, will leave Rail Road Wharf, tool of stale St., every MONDAY, at 5 o'clock 1‘. M tor East j«.»rt and SL dolm. RETURNING. will leave St. John every THURS DAY, at 8 o'clock A. M. At Kiui|wrt Stage Conches will connect tor M» cliias. At Si John the E. & N. A. Railway w ill connect tor Shcdiao. %V Freight received on day* of sailing until 4 o'elk. P. M. C. t\ RATON, dec'JO-dtt Agent. PORTLAND AND NEW YORK STKAMSIlll* CUMI’AXr. SKMI-WEEKLY 1,1 \l’. The splendid and last Sfeam r;\ ships DIKKio, ( apt. It. Sim i*. Y'\ w«»oi*. and E’IMaWONI A. rapt. ■ W. VV. smi;wood, will, until • *■ 1 ■ Curt her notice, run as follows: Leave llrow '* W hart, Portland,every W 1.1»\KS U\1 amlMTI I f. ll..uml bvc rtb East River, New York,, very WEDNESDAY and SATE Up \\ , at I o’clock P. M. AX- ana I ll.-Sf V.V'Srls :ue titfcl up will, lino ttW.,|. mmlil tl.ms B.r Igor., mnkh><> this »h, „„,M g1'' ;■»""•>«■* ’I? ran » l»r truM-ll.-rs 1.,‘iwimi Ni-w N 01 li .uni .Vi.i.lii-. ta-iMigr, In SI Ilf Knoll) eaUniWNaws&oo. Mefis e* ’ l,y„t,,is lim‘ tuan.ilroniMoii Si. lhi n ” ’ '"01’ Iiillh- Au-usta. Ka.lportan.1 •Slili iH-rs an- ri-rincted to st-n.l tlifir neight i-> (ho teoniamir1-' V’M-m *"• ** For trf ighl or pa-sMigt- u pply to i lAlRliV A l O\, Druwn’s Wharf, Portland, i ** • AMES, Pier 38 East River. May ‘ju, 7HW. _ dtf To Rent, WrARKHorSK on Custom House Wlmrf. Kn >> quirt, t RV.NCli, HAKKT-Iii A-CO.. , i.ovRUt IS9 Commercial street. V Se i't your orders lor Job Work to Dully Hits Oftlce

Bu sayıdan diğer sayfalar: