Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, April 2, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated April 2, 1864 Page 2
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THE DAILY PRESS. rOKTI.AHD MAIVH -— ««*■ SnturilHY Horning, \|»il f, IKfil. ^— . --- The circulation of the Doily Press is larger than any other Daily paper in the State, anti double that of any other in Portland. faasts—97.A0 per year: if paitl strictly O. ad saner a; discount gf 91-00 trill be made. Comity to Stp.anoeks. — Foreign Capi talists anil men of eminent enterprise run to j our port one of the most important Ocean Steamship lines in the world. One of their nohle vessels, but partially insured, freighted j with a cargo of immense value, in a dense fog is wrecked upon our shores, at the very entrance of the harbor. Instead of abandon ing their property the owners take personal charge of it, or employ agents to do so. They Work for the benefit of all parties concerned, to raise the ship and bring its cargo into port. A Btorm interrupts the progress of their work, breaks up the ship and strews the shore with merchandise. Still they stick by the wreck, employ men to take eharge of the property as it is thrown upon the shore, as well as to grapple for that yet remaining in the bottom of tbe hull. Guards arc. set to prevent depre dations, and the officers of the Government are vigilant to protect property from theft, to secure the rights of the owners, and to -are to the sufferers what may be saved of their damaged property. This is right. It is what comity demands. It is what fairness and honesty demand. It 1* what the moral sense of an order-loving, community demands. Less than this would be discreditable to our people, to our port reg ulations, to the efficiency of our government officials, and discouraging to those who send their vessels to our harbor. We confess to souie surprise to find the Courier administering consolation to the wreckers, by using such language as the fol lowing, which is appended to a notice of the legal arrest ol parties for taking goods from the Bohemian, and their lodgment in jail to await judicial examination: Saw this mav hr all ri-rlif. hut if a lurcru amount of these goods are never recovered, it will be attributed to the singular and un generous course pursued by the agents aud those having the management of the affair. When men who have labored hard to save a portion of these goods,which otherwise might have been entirely lost, and honestly deliver them up, arc not only refused compensation or salvage, but are discharged from employ ment, it is no wonder ihat men who pick them up will keep them if they can. We think we can *ee serious difficulties growing out of this method of doing business. This is very singular language, applied to the owners of property, their agents and the officers of the Government; particularly sin gular when considered in connection with the fact, that the information was communi cated to the writer by an efficient officer, on his own application for items of news, with a request that the fact of the arrest should be published as & caution to other parties. To : say nothing of the notions, of journalism j which thus return- a stab for a solicited favor, we have only to say that we regret to see any thing, in any public journal, that looks like an endorsement of, or even apology lor, the scandalous attempts to appropriate other peo ple’s property which have beeu revealed in connection with the Bohemian wreck. The owners of the property and the officers of the Government had nn undoubted right to pur sue their own way iu managing their own business; tad,so far an tin property under their oicn eye, or veilhin reach of their corn agents is concerned, no outside party has auy more right to interfere unasked, than he would have to go into a store aud take goods there from on one of our streets or upon the wharves. When goods are found abandoned, or floating at sea boyond tlie knowledge of the owner, the case is different. When such a case occurs, or when aid is asked, then it is high time for outside interference. Our neighbor may act very unwisely in the management of his busi ness, but that justifies no interference of ours, if a man by his interference gets into trouble, especially if he is found in possession of stolen goods at midnight, we have no sympa thy to expend upon him, nor shall we at tempt “to see serious difficulties growing out” of iegal attempts to stop his depredation*. Presentation at Gorhnni. . The Congregational Church at Gorham was densely crowded on Thursday evening of last week, to witness the presentation of & lieanti ful aword ancl belt to Capt. Thomas E. Went worth, lately from l.ibby l’ri-on, Richmond, where he had been a prisoner since the Battle of Gettysburg. It was a gift ol our citizens to tbe Captain as a token of their apprecia tion oi his services aud sufferings in the war. Roscoe G. Harding, Esq., presided, and Rev. S. C. Strong led appropriately iu prayer. The presentation was made by Maj. James Mann, in a neat and appropriate speech, recounting briefly the services of Capt. W.. hU w atchful care of his men, his bravery iu battle and sufferings iu the prison. The ( aptaiurespon ded modestly, but feelingly to the sentiments expressed, and then proceeded to give an ex tended account of the first dav’s eneasrement at Gettysburg, Its disastrous results aud their final capture. He ascribed the misfortune of the. first day to a premature engagement, hastened by the death of the gallant Com mander, Gen. Reynolds. Hu then described the retreat from Gettysburg and the buffer ings of the captives in the terrible storm and march to Richmond. He says if Gen. Meade had pursued Gen. I.ee, the capture of his (Lee’s) army would have been inevitable, as tbe river bad swollen to such an extent that the enemy were detained from crossing for several days. His description of prison life in Richmond, of their accommodations at Libby’s, their table-fare and lodgings, the ventilation of llieir quarters, the “marked” attentoiu received from rebel guards or guu», aud the way some of the Yankees out-witted the rebels, making an escape under disguise, the far-famed “tuu nel," how it was constructed aud how it finally discharged the prisoners, was most painfully and, at some points, ludicrously interesting. Rev. W. Warren made a few concluding re marks, pledging the citizens of Gorhant to sustain the Government aud army in all measures necessary to overthrow the rebel lion, which, he said, must be done tliis year Let It be put down utterly, and everything else, that is necessary to this, but nothing more. We have employed I,500,000 men aud used #15,000,000,000 in the war thus Jar; let this year see its end; the nation demands it. Credit, is due to a triette of siugeis from Portland, Messrs. Shaw and Morgan and Miss Cammelt, who added exceedingly to the In terest of the evening by their lluely performed music, led at the instrument by our former worthy feliow-citizen. H. Edwards, Eso. it was an occasion of the kindliest feeling, where nothing was said to offend any form of patriotism, aud all left, feeling a deeper in terest than ever, in their country's welfare. Citizen. i^’Tha town of Saco lias decided to pur chase k 2d class Steam Fire Eugine C b u r e b 5( u « I c • Mn. Editop. : it is very generally admit ted that tlie singing in our chnrches is a very > mportaul part of divine service. Notone of the exercises of tie. Sabbath will more inter eat an intelligent congregation thau the siug ing. Other things being equal, where the best singing is there will be the fullest atten dance. The officiating pastors maybe equal ly learned and eloquent in their sermons, they may be equally gifted in prayer, but tlie church that has the best rliou and the best music will in the end gain upon the other.— It was tlie motto of a somewhat celebrated man, that whatever is "worth doing at all, Is worth doing well." Now is it worth while to have any musical i>ci lormance in our church es? Is it not better to follow the example of i that very respectable class of community, who abjure dowers aud feathers, music and milita ry service, and cling to the butternut colored coat and broad brim? Then this would he a drab colored creation, indeed, not a rosy tint or line of beauty to gladden the eye, or a sin gle melody or harmony to gladden the ear.— If, however, it is thought better not to follow such an example, then the rule applies to have as good music in our churches as possible un der the circumstances. Not every church and congregation arc able to secure the ser vices of prolessors and first class talent at high salaries, nor is It desirable; but should they not secure such talent as may lie easily obtained ? This train of thought was induced by my attendance at two different churches last Sabbath, but a few rods apart, upon the same street. Atone of these churches the music was excellent ; at the other it was simp ly horrid. I think that all who took part in the performance, must have been aware that one of the old familiar tunes which was sung by the congregation, was literally executed.— If any one was not aware of it at the time, he ought not to lake part in the exercise, for he must he of that class ‘■that hath uo music in himself, Xor is moved with concord of sweet sounds." There is no objection to congregational siugiug—hut there is great objection to the way congregations sometimes sing. Who was to blame for tlie bad singing? No one in par ticular, hut the whole congregation, are In lault. Would they be satisfied witha minister who had never educated himself, who had new er studied theology, aud who did not study the Scriptures, or make any preparation for his sermons ? Singing is as much a religious ex ercise as preaching; yet there were scores who took part in that singing, who never had any musical education—wtio have no musical taste, and who do noising from one week to another only in the public performance on Sundays.— The singing in such cases reminds one of an album quilt, as the old fashioned sewing cir cle used to call it;—a square each made by different persons, and set together to make a whole. The organ in one place performs in one time, a party in one corner ot the house in auother, and so on throughout the house, different parties have different time while exe cuting’' the same tune; but tbe effect i« nei ther useful, oruamental nor pleasing. Certainly an exercise that holds so impor tant a place in religious service, should lie performed in au acceptable manner; accepta ble to the performers aud hearers, and ac ceptable to (tod, whoso praises are being snug. To have a choir or club sing well, they must ba in constant practice, even if they are educated musicians; how much more should the congregation rehearse which would take part iu singing the praises of the Great Jeho v*h- Hearer. W aterville College Mallei>. Watervili.e Coi.leor, March 31, 1864. To the Editor of the Prera; The present war has undoubtedly more visibly affected tbe Colleges and other iustitu tious of learning throughout our land,than any other branch of our civil pursuit. The effects of it are seen in the diminished number of students anil the restlessness of the remaining few. Our ranks are very much reduced, and undoubtedly a large bounty lor recruits (to servd for four years) would be paid by the Faculty. Nobly have the Waterville students re-ponded to the call of our country, aud our roll of honor includes many a brave and gal lant soldier. The majority are tilling high offices, and iu no ease have they proved un worthy of the houor conferred upon them. The officers of the Faculty have been very successful in canvassing for pecuniary aid during the past winter, some thirty thousand dollars haviug been pledged by responsible parties. Strenuous exertions are being made to secure a large permanent fund, aud there is every prospect of a speedy success. Quite a uumiier of scholarships have been presented to the College, the benefit of which is given to needy and deserving students. A portion of th e chapel tower has been re moved on account of its great weight, aud the symmetry of the building is somewhat in jured. The architect of the Chapel, also de « I mi oA I It ft ..Vlnn-.inn nf tJw. .s ington. ’i ke Sophomore c lass leave a public decla mation one week from to-day, aud it promises to he of a superior order. Their prize decla mation occurs at the close of the term. The visitations of death have been (|uite numerous in this College for the past two years, one IlfLli of the class of ’Co alone leaving died <1 urine that time. .Some sleep in the South iu a soldier's grave, others beneath the sod in their own Pine Tree State. P. \\ hippie of Mass, has been elected orator for the comiug Commencement. Fred. Douglass lectures in this place next Monday evening, and a rich treat is anticipated. Efforts are being made to secure a lecture from Gough on his return from Bangor. More anon, L. L. A Card.—The Treasurer of the Ladies’ Sanitary Comuiitttee is happy to acknowl edge the receipt of frii-t the proceeds of a recent fair given by seven patriotic young misses at the house of Mr. H. X. Jose. The publication of the note which accompanied the donation will best explain the character and object of this truly successful and inter esting occasion. JJcwr Mrs. 1'.—We are a profound secret and mystery to the whole world. But our hearts glow with patriotic love and tender pity. We wish to bring to your treasury this little offering, Hie result of our hidustry aud the love of our friends. If anybody asks who did it, tell them the T. S. C.’s" and let them w onder more arid more. To Treasurer of the Cadies’San. Com. Per order. First Day of Arttti..—One of our street brokers, who has been in the habit of selling guods l.y samples, got the first day of April trick played on himself handsomely yesterday. A firm on Commercial street informed him that they had more sugar on hand than they cared about keeping. Broker told them he could sell them, and asked for samples, which were furnished him. After trying at several places to sell the sugars, without success—lor the merchants to whom he offered the sam ples immediately smoked the joke—lie discov ered that the samples lie had been showing were nothing more than salt Saturated with molasses, which gave them the appearance of New Orleans sugar. ORIGINAL ANf> «»£l,eCT*ll. CTT'Oo flrat page—Eulogy «n Owen Love- j joy. il^Uu fourth page—Lei it Pats, poptry ; Bread upon the Waters. jy-Th* public printing at Washington, the present year, will co«t about $2^000,000. WfWe refer our readers, who may be in want of millinery, Jtc., to the advertisement of E. J. Dodge, in the speeiaf notice column. Within the, past twelve months nearly 28,000 deserters have been returned to tlieir regiments, by the Provost Marshal's Depart ment. isl Orin P. Howe, tlie little drummer boy who was wounded at Vicksburg, has been as signed by Mr. Lincoln, to a vacancy in the Naval School at Newport. JCyAttention is called to the advertise ment of new millinery good=, received by Mary E. .Skilling*, who has taken one of the new stores, No. 20 Free street. If” The logging teams in the eastern part of the State have left the woods. The win ter’s operations have been generally success fill. $ y Senator Hicks has *o far recovered from bis late illness and from the effect of the amputation of one of his ankles, as toen ablo him to be taken to his home at Cam bridge, Md. raf” The Boston Advertiser is furnishing its readers, in addition to the geueral Wash ington dispatches, special dispatches prepared by parties who are in a position to give early, accurate and interesting information. EyHon. Shuyler Colfax has consented to he a candidate for Congress for another term We know several in this vicinity who would consent to be a candidate, with the same prospect of success. U Capt. W. C ltarstnw, formally years a distinguished sailing master, and more recent ly President of the East Boston Company,died at his residence in that place on Thursday morning. EF“ Capt. Sawyer, recently released from the Libby Prison, has been promoted to the post of Major in his regiment (the First New Jersey Cavalrv) bv (loverm.r i 'nrl-nr TT5*a new commission dates back to last October. £^“l’rof. Anderson, the magician,met with quite a severe accident in Lynn, on Mon day evening, by falling some twelve leet, into 9 culvert of a railroad track,over which he was passiug. We presume it will not-prevent his performing here as advertised. B. W. Norris, Esq., is one of the Com missioners in whom the Legislature of Pen sylvania, has vested the title of the land oc cupied as theSoldiers’ “National Cemetery at Gettysburg.”, The members of the Commssion meet to organize the Board on the nth inst. Sy The Argus flings at the editor of the Press for being exempt from the draft. Let justice have its rights and possibly our neigh bors might also be exempt, for the draft does | not penetrate the walls of the penitentiary or | of Fort Lafayette. sycapt. T. E. Wentworth, one of the gal lant officers of the Maine 10th, who was taken priaoner at the battle of Gettysburg, and un til recently confined in the Libby prison at Richmond, arrived in Bangor on Wednesday evening, with his wife, as we learn from the j Wldg. ty A civil engineer, named Von Aik made, I lately committed suicide iu New Yerk by shooting himself with a pistol. Deceased ; was only 35 years of age, and an adept at his business. No reason can be assigned for his rash act, lint that he was addicted to the u«e ol spirituous liquors. IT"Those of our readers who are iu want of choice laucy goods and toilet articles,cither for their own use or as gifts, will be interested to examine the «tock of Crossman d C'o., Middle street, which is one of the largest and richest ever in this city, anil is fully equal to any found in New York or Boston. They are constantly receiving something new. ~Jf~The Bangor Whig says that on Monday night at 11 o'clock, a double saw-mill, inclu ding two shingle machines and clapboard ma chine, at East Great Wotks, Bradley, was de stroyed by fire, with about 70 thousand shin : gles and considerable stock. The property was own»d by N. Kittrcdge & Co. of Baugor, j and was worth about *5000. Insured tor' j *2000. The cause of|the flre.is unknown. *yTho Piscataquis Observer says that j S. C. Cutler, the outraged husband, who killed Littlefield at Menopolis, Minn., was born in Seliec, in this State, and is a son of the late Dea. .(.Cutter of that town. He was uni versally respected and beloved by all who were acquainted witli him. The mother of Mr. Cutter’s wife is still living, and resides in [ Barnard. ;ywe learn that Rev. W. F. Eaton, of I Cape Elizabeth, will leave on Monday next, for his Held of labor in South Caroiiua. He goes out as a preacher aud teacher for the * * vvmuiv.i, lilt ausjiivrs, lUf me presviu, of the American Missionary Association. A farewell Minionary meeting will be held at the Casco Street Churcii on Sunday evening, (to-morrow) in reference to the departure of Mr. Katon. A collection will.be taken. Sr~T‘erley" says there lias 'never been such a display of military activity witnessed in Washington as there is at the present time. The many veteran rigernents which have been living at their ease iu forts aud barrack here abouts, are marching to the front, while new er troops are taking their places. Officers who have been haugiug about this city, find themselves ordered to report for duty to their regimental commander, ami everything be tokens an earnest, determined spring cani paigtl, trr he Argus says Frederick Douglass ‘ is a wonderful miscegen,” and “in favor of miscegenation." Why shouldn’t he be? In his own person does he not give an exhibition of llie result of his white, democratic, slave holding father's efforts in favor of practical miscegenation ? And iu view of the low level to which unadulterated modern democracy has degenerated, who dares say that Douglass’ mind, taleuts, loyalty, aud his whole charac ter, as well as the uses he makes of his gifts, prove that iu one instance at least, miscegena tion has wrought a wonderful improvement upon ordinary democracy ? Is the Courier au auti-Liucoln paper? We ask this question because it deuies the right of the Lincoln aud Uamliu delegates at large, chosen by the Uuiou members of the Legislature in accordance with the unques tioned usage of lour years since, to seats iu the U nion National Convention, aud calls up on the people, if a State convention is not assembled to choose other delegates, to do so iu their sovereign right iu mass meeting.— Thus it goes for disorganization aud disinte gration, instead of harmuuy of purpose aud concert of action among the Union ineu of the State. The Union members of the Legis lature iiave unquestionably reflected the Union sentiment of the State; those who complain are the politicians who demand a ucw cut and deal, hoping thereby to secure a better hand. ■''ingulat- r until of Coincidence*. Our attention has been called to a singular lact iu coutieetiou uith Hie losses of Ocean steamships belonging to tbs Montreal line. - It seems that in every instance the vessel that has taken back to Liverpool the etlects of a wrecked steamer of this line, lias been the next in succession to become a victim. Thus : the first vessel of the line lost was the Cana dian. The Indian took hack her etlects and was the next to fall a prey to tin* wrath of the •Sea King. The Hungarian took hack the ef fects of the ludi&D, and in turn was the next victim, but she proved a total loss, leaving no memorial to he transmitted to the home port, j The next veyel lost was the uew Canadian, '] whose effects went back by the North liritou; the North liritou then went under and her effects were carried home by the Auglo Sax on; the Auirlo .Saxon in regular succession became the next victim, and the Norwegian carried back iter “ remainsnext came the loss of the Norwegian, whose material effects were transported to Liverpool by the Bohe mian, and the Bohemian, next in regular suc cession to go under, has recently made her final record on Alden's Bock. We are told that some of the employees of the company, who had not overlooked this singular chain of facts, had a superstitious fear of the Bohemian, and sometime since predicted her fate, because it van her turn to rjo next! We forbear to mention the name of the ship that took home the effects of the Bo hemian, lest we should awaken at her expense groundless superstitious fears, though we will say for the relief ot such as are given to su perstitions of this kind, that they need have no concern about other vessels of this line.— Well-avouched report has it that a Gipsy for tune-teller, several years since, foretold that this line would he unfortunate in the loss of vessels; that eight of them would be swallow ed by the waves before the insatiate monster of the Deep would be glutted, and then the saciifice would end. The Bohemian’ icm the eiijhth—the others are safe! Letter Horn me lute Owen l.ovejoy. Everything from the pen or life of this dis tinguished patriot and Christian,assumes a new and inward interrest since his Transfer to a better aud higher state of existence. The Boston Transcript is permitted to publish the following extracts from a letter from this gen tleman, dictated, it will be pereeived,on Wash ington’s birth day. They will interest our read ers as showing that their author was not un mindful of the peaceful future: but saw in the present strife the way to hasten its coming. They also give a glimpse of Ihe man, Ireland this seeming patison, and the high motives by which he was conscientiously governed. In stead of being the bigoted fanatic, idolizing one sectional idea. 4s many represented biin. he unconsciously reveals himself in these lines as the liberal and generous and practi cal philanthropist. Washington. T). C. Feb 22d, 18«4. .Iff Dear Governor. Do you know that 1 am hoping wheu slave ry is swept away for a revival of religion, pure aud uudetlled, which will be eminently practical, ami the cause that it knows not it will search out, and instead of expending its energies in theologies and creeds and rallies, it shall go aroimd, like its divine Author .heal ing the sick, cleansing lepers, giving eyes to the blind, ears to the deal anil charity to all. I am sick, aud have used the hand of an other, aud feel uualile to dictate any more,— May God bless you and the old Bay State. Very truly yours, (Signed,i Owen L'i ve.tov. Gov. Andrew, Boston Mass. BY TELEGRAPH -TO TKB KVErflfttt PAPERS. Fraruation of Franklin, La,—The Iter.t,t Victor,/ at \atrhitrn-hee. New Yoke, April 1. The steamship Cahawba, from New Orleans 24tb, lias arrived. Franklin, La., has been evacuated, and the government stores there removed to Brashear City. The Era says on the 2lst Gen. Mower made a reeonuoissance up Bed River as far as Natch itoches, where the rebel force was outflanked, 200 prisoners anil lour cannon captured.— Natchitoches is sixty iniies above Alexandria. A refugee slates tmit large quantities of cot ton, die , remain on plantations in that viciu - ity. •Later accounts state that the affair took place at Bayou Rapid-, twenty miies from Al exandria, and besides the above capture a large number of horses, mules, Arc., were taken. Rebel guerrillas at l’rovost Landing, on the Teche, tired into one of our gunboats, but tied after a well directed discharge of grape. A party was lauded who burned the buildings in the place. Gen. Franklin’s column has passed through Opelousas. Gen. Banks lias issued an order establishing a bureau of instruction for freednieu. I mrintts Items. Vl tf V'dIJC t uril l The World * Beaufort correspondent men tions that reinlorcemeuts have la-en sent to Florida, and that the next movement will tie led by Ueu. Gilmore bimself. It is reported that our troops will soon advance from Jack sonville. The World's Ualtimoie correspondent says the rebels will assume the invasive policy this spring, in two columns, one for Pennsylvania and the other for Cincinnati. The same paper states that supplies of clothing, Ac., were shipped from the North to Paducah for the purpose of being captured by Forrest hi order to clothe his men. A Florida letter ol the 25th to the Tribune, slates that a night attack whs made by a small rebel force on the 22d ult., upon l’ilatka. but our forces drove them off. Beauregard is re|K>rted to have erected large earthworks two miles from l'ilatka. M ash! ntjtoH f 'orrespomtmre. New Yobk. April 1. The Tribuuo's Washington dispatch says it is authoritatively denied that the ITiited States government will send a minister to Maximiiliau’s Mexican court. Our govern ment will recognize ouly the Republic there while any struggle is going on. The Union prisoners lately seut to us and rebel prisoners lately returned to fUchmoud, are not exchanged, but paroled. The World's dispatch says the lia-ty depar ture of the double turreted monitor Onondaga is in consequence of a report to 'be naval au thorities that the rebel iron-elad Merriniac No. 2 is ready to make a raid on our iron-clads at Newport News and Hampton Roads. It is also reported that the reliel iron-clads in No. Caroliua will hIso make a simultaneous ap pearance. fVoiM J'ast Tennessee. Knoxvii.i.e, Tens., March 31. The rebels, alter destroying the trestle works at Bull’s Gap, fell back beyond Green ville. They took up the wagon and railroad bridges across Sick (.’reek, and carried off a portion of the rails and telegraph wires. Longstreel's forces are at Watauga, more than one hundred miles from here, east. A force of cavalry remains at Bull’s Gap to pro tect the retreat. Termination »»/ the Copjn-rheu*! Outbreak in Illinois. Mattoo.n, April 1. Everything seems to have resumed its usual quiet, and the copperheads are believed to have dispersed. The 47lh Indiana regiment has left. The 1st Illinois volunteers remain until the retina of Col. Oakes front Charles ton, 111. Accittr.xrs.—While loading the new hark Edith Fisk, last week, a man named Stover was accidentally struck on llic bead with a jack screw end ijnito severely injured. On Thursday a man named Stiekoey waa atci dculs.lly precipitated into the lower hold, breaking Ids thigh in two places, and other wise injuring him. A little girl at play under the ail loft near by. was struck by a sail which was thrown out. and had her leg brok en.—| Belfast Age. An entire manufacturing village, Maple ville in Connecticut, lias been purchased by a Boston Company, including everything ex cept the inhabitants. SPECIAL NOTICES. MKW MILLINERY. Jilt and after Monday. April lilt, the Mibsrribrr will be prepared to exhibit to her ft lends and t Its. Subhc generally , (at 2.1 Flee Siren, next dnraboto ns* (.«riflitb’s ; an assertmeut of the latest styles of Millinery d reel from New York. Mourning Hoods made to order. A share of patronage i- most respectfully solicited. ap2 dlw F. J. DODOE. “Buy Mo, and 1*11 do you Good.'* I'se IJr. Langley's Root and Ileib Ritters For Jaundice. Costiveness. Linr Complaint. Hu mors, Indigestion, Dyspepsia. Files, Dizziness, Head ache, Drowsin, ss. and all d eea«es arising from dis ordered s'omaeh, torpid liter, and bad blood, to wlilelt ail persons ore subject in sprir g and summer. 1 bey cleanse I lie system, regulate the bowels, re store tbe appetite, purify the nlocd, and give sound ness of mind and strength or beds to all who use them. So d by ail dealers in Medicine everywhere, at ‘in. 50 and TV cents per bottle CEO. C. HOOD- ' VV fPi A ‘’O., ‘i~ Hanoier Street, Boston, Fropri,* t‘lr’ ap2 dam AT DANIEL LANES, KITCHKS FURNISHING STORK. NO. 40 FREE STREET. A Large Aeso-tmont of ChildrA’s Carriages, cheap. Call and see them before you purchase. 1 now Offer for sale my entire Stock of Toys and, fancy t.oods as cheap a-they can he bought of the Manufacturers, as l intend to put in their place, Clasrand Crockery Ware. apvl d2w TUOMAS G. LOJRING, DRUGGIST, -ASP PRAOTIC AI. TRUSS FITTER, Uwrner of Exchange A Federal St'a. A perfect It guaranteed. The poor liberally con sidered. inohkn d 1 f The Fnteut Uelle Monte Skirt... A full assortment of these celebrated Skirts in the new style at A N l) K K 8 O N ’ 8 HOOP SKIRT AND CORSET DEPOT, mch23 dtf Under Mechanics' Hail. Sore Throat, Cough, 1 old, and similar troubles, if suffered to progress, result in serious Pulmonary. Bronchial and Asthmatic af fections, oftentimes incurable. BROWNBRONCHIAL TROCHES, are compounded so as to reach directly the seat of the disease and give almost instant relief, mcho dim Post Office, Pobtlahd, i March ISth, 18*14. ) From and after this date, and until further notice, the Western Mail will be close at this office at 2 o'clock, P. M., in-dead of 1-, as heretofore. mchltfSwed A. T. DOLE. P. M SPRING DRESS GOODS HOW OFKMNO. C . K . BABB, ■clil.1 No. V Clapp’s Block, CLARK’S D ISTI I,I, KI> K ESTO It AT I V E FOR THE HAIR, Restores Gray and Faded Hair und Beard to its Natural Color, ANV 18 A MOST LUXURIOUS DRKS8ING FOR THE HAIR AND HEAD. —oOo — CLASH'S KK8TOKATIVK, R.-tore* the Color. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Eradicates Dandruff. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Promotes Its Growth. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Prsveut? it:* falling off. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, I- au urn-quilled Dre—iug. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, Is good for Children. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, I* good for Ladle1*. CLARK > RESTORATIVE, b good for Old People. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, ia perfectly It armies.*. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE Contains no Oil. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE I- uot a Dye. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Beautifies the Hair. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, 1.- -pleudid tor Whiskers. CLARK S RESTORATIVE, Keep* the Hair iu it* Place. ■ CKARK S RESTORATIVE, Cur. * Nervous Headache. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE, • Prerent* Eruptions. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Slop* Itching aad Burning. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Keep* the Head Coo). ♦ LARK S RESTORATIVE . I- delightfully perfumed. CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Contain* no Sediment. | CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Contain* no Gum. CLARK’S RESTORATIVE. Polishes your Hair. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. Prepares your for Parties. CLARK’S ll ES TOR ATl V E. Prepare* you for Dali*. CLARK'S RESTORATIVE. All I.adie* need it CLARK S RESTORATIVE, No Lady wilt do without it. | CLARK S RESTORATIVE. Co-ts but al OLARK’S RESTORATIVE. 1- Sold by Dru-'giet* aui li.-aier* Everywhere. Price 91 per buttle.—0 bottle* lor <5. C. G. CLARK A CO. pBOPRiarona. W P. PHILLIPS, Portland. «■« neral Agcut. March •), 194*. mch3 eodly Terra i.iar. Pkaiils am» Bbkath Swxur x kb* obtained by tne use of that popular Dentifrice, Frafvaut “Sozcdunt,” a composition of the choic est aud recherche ingredient-, the three moat impor tant re }uiftitea, cleanliness efficacy amt convenience b*ing present iu the hlglert possible degree of per fection. it removes all disagreeable odor*, scurf and turtaioii- adhesion*, insuring a pearl like white h*m to the teeth ; give* tone to the breath and a cool delicate aromatic fragrance to the mouth, which make* it really a toilet luxury. It seems to bo in great favor with the ladies. Sold by Druggist* everywhere, at 75 cents per bot tle. uich2ldlt HT-If you are going to the West, South, or North West, procure Through Tickets at Litttk’b Union Ticket Office, No. 81 Exchange Street, where you may have a choio ol route- at the l..we*t rate* of fare, and obtain all ueeuiul information. Nov. 3.1903. TulhSRwtf &ri o cure a cough, hoarseness, or any disease cf the throat and luug*,u*e Howes's Cough Pill*. Sold by li. ii. Hay, Portland, and by druggists generally. Jan‘27 dfcwSm* ________ • • fcyThe Post Office is directly opposite tiariia Hat aud Cap Store. |eb3u tl 1 SAILING OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 9TMVKK MOM *f‘M. *AIL» Germania SoutbaiiU tou NYw t ork Mar $ China.Li\ < rp*»*..| Ne w York. Mar \'i l*tru>iMn Liverpool Portland... Mar 17 City M a uc better Liverpool ... .New York. Mario Ifcutouia. . Liverpool .. New York.. . Mar 19 Hibernian.Liverpool.Portland ...Mar 24 £*"*•.Liverpool.New York. Mar 26 Dama.-cm>.Liverpool.Portland . Mar 31 Bornssja.Southampton New York. April 2 .Liverpool.Boston ..... April 2 Nova Scotian.Liverpool_Portland. April 7 Australasian.Liverpool.New York.. April 9 (The "trainer* for Portland leave l.oudouderry one day after leaving Liverpool.) Germania.New York. Liverpool.... April 2 City of Washing’n. New York Liverpool.\pril 2 America. Portland Liverpool. April 2 Chin l..New York.. Liverpool April 6 Peruvian .. Portlaud Liverpool. April 9 North American .Portland. Liverpool .April .» America.New York. . Bremen. April 9 City of Maneheit’rNew York .Liverpool. April 9 Africa...Boston. Liverpool_April 1J Hibernian.Portland. .Liverpool.. April 16 Teutonia.New Yerk . Liverpool.. ..April Id Persia .. .New York .Liverpool.April 20 Daina.-cu-.Portland.. .Liverpool. .. .April &J Asia. New York .Liverpool April 27 Boru.'sia.New York.. Southampton. Aprij 30 Nova Scotian. . . Portlaud. . Liverpool Aoril 30 Australasian.New York . Liverpool.May 4 Evening Star,.New York Havana.April 2 IMPORTS. GLA8GOW— Per Br Steamship Diitauuia. 8 cases mdse, 1 caak do, G & 1> Shaw. 8 coil* Wire Rigging, 1 bah Hanks, Capt D Patten, Hath, 9 eoils Wire Rig ging, 1 bale Hank-, l.norvo A Preble. Bath, ftpkgs mdse. Thoa Paddock, 68 bales md***. Wvmau A Ark ley, 82 bale* do, Mclntire, Laurie A Co, 9 do do, Gor ham Rogers. PASSENGER*. Per Steamship Britannia, from Gla-gow, 500 in the steerage. MINIATURE ALMANAC. naiurday April 8. 8un rise.._.:,.4i> i High water. 7 *2 Sou ««U.«.!fc I Length of day..12 4!> U tit ill III. la ltellia.t, Emery iiich.nl-, 4th Me lleg, end Mir, Irena E Howard, both of II. In Liberty, .Nathan F Shepard and Mr. Caroline Bacbeldet- both of Montville In Wiuterport. Charles W Trover and Mt« Eli/a A McKay; Stephen F Wheeler, of Corinna. aud Mir, lluldah E Carlton, of W ; t.eorgi- Y Trevett and Mr, Eunice L Sparrow; feltiah ClaUoa and Mis, Mary J Trevett. In South Libelty, Cha* P Howard and Mr. Marv A Light. In llaugor, John F Spaulding and MU. Augneta A Pomroy. In Livermore, Abington Kidney, of Wavne. of Co C, 4th Me Reg. and Mi., Harriet E Edgecomb, of L. In Auburn, .1 H Merrill and Mr. Hattie L Litch field. in Rockland. Wilbur A Thomp«on and MUs Core Kittredge. DIED. Iu tbi« ciljr. 00th, Thom,. U Fuller. «iu of Collin* '*oo<l und ' dlhftriDe Fuller, ajrtd 5 ye»r« 3 moutea. !u thi, city. April l«t. ol con.umptlon, Juute. R S Roberts, »*ed 1H years T mouths, formerly u member ol Co B. lftb Me Vole. 1ST F uoerai to-morrow (Sunday) afternoon, from the residence of hi* mother, corner of i)uinci Uue, and Congress «t., at 2 o’clock. In Belfast, flioma* Millikan, aged 78. In Liuoolnvilie. Daniel Drake, aged 51; Mrs Olive Monti iug, aged 7V year* 4 months 16 days. In fhorudike, Thomas Watson, Keq.agod 77yearn. In Winslow, Jad^n Bennett, of Thorndike, aged 46, In Fayette, Ebenezer O Lovejoy, aged S7. MARINE NEWS. PORT OF PORTLAND. FrUa,.April I. AttRIVKD. Br steamship Britannia. Ferrior, Glasgow, lilli ult. 300 passengers. .Steamer TS'ew Brunswick, Winchester. St .John. XB, for Boston. Scb Hyperion. Mills, Vinalhaven. Sch Wave, Robert*, Vinalhaven. CLEARED. Steamship Generrl Lyon, Mix, Washington DO fl Inman. Sch Hudson, llayuts, Boston, J S Libby. [By TtUgmak t<Bmt*rehtutt*' Exchany*.) New kork, April 1—Steamer Hudson reperts 2$th, i 70 miles E Cape Henry, fell in with scb John Lee* ; burg, of and from Portland for Philadelphia, with | loss of bowsprit, jibbooiu, and mainmast *prnng, bul wark* gone, and part of deck load, to wool her to Delawaie Br« ikwater. Montevideo Jau 21 —In port, ship i snova. Rear don, Portland, just ar; Amdralia, Hopkins, do; bark Ionian, Marshall, do do. ■A light Vessel, exhibiting a -ingle light, has been placed on the Ea-c Hide of the channel in Elizabeth River, near Norfolk, Va, to mark the obstruction#. Sch Henry Laurens, wa* sold last week to Cant X Ingati* and others, st Mach import. Tiice 99000. DISASTERS. Proviucetowu, March 31—Ship Staffordshire, Mai ing, from Kennebunkport lor St John XB, which has been at auchor off Wood End. Cape Cod. for sev eral days, was not in sight on Tuesday until 3 or 4 o'clock PM. when she was di-covered in nearly her old position, but with iuaM* all gone close to the decks. They had probably been cut awav te prevent the ship *rum dragging across the Bay.* A sch has been sent out to look for the spars and rigging Sch Owen Bearse, Benrvr. at Washington DC, fiui Boston, lost deck load of bay. boat. &c. Ar at Gloucester 27th, seli Mile* Staudish having in tow sch Eden France*, dismasted in the gale on teruoonof 23d. The vessel was struck bv a«ea and capsized. Four men were on deck at the time of the disaster, who were wa*h»-d overboard, three of wh« m regained the vessel wheu she righted, and the other was drowned The name of tin* man who was lost was Ira Stinson; he wa- about 25 years of age, and belonged in Deer l#le. Sch* Idt Blake, from Chester River for lit tery Favy Yard, wra* iu Hampton Road* 25th. w ith loss of anchors; llattlc Westbrook, from Baltimore for Providence, w#tn loss of jibbooiu and anchor. Sch Calbda, (of t ;imd**n) Amesbnry, from Bristol for Philadelphia, previously reported* a-hore in Ced dington's Cove, near Newport, was got off Wednes day without damnge, and will proceed. S«h N Berry. from Rockland. with .lime for Port Jefferson, Tortucas, shipped heavy sea during the gale of the 25th lost, which caused the cargo to take fire. She put iuto Fortress Monroe 27th, and was subsequently towed to Norfolk, where the tire was extinguished. An unknown sch, with three men iu the rigging, was seen 29th sunk off North Po ut, iu the lower part of Che *a|Feake Bay. 'The wjud wa4 blowing so heavy at the time that no assistance could bo rendered them. The hull of sch Susan Moore, of Cherry field, dis masted and abandoned, with spars and sails hanging alongside, was seen Feb 28. lat 81 02. Ion 59, by the by the Swan, ar at St Johns PR. from Halifax. 1h* S M wa* 192 ton* register built at Cberryfield in 1M0 ami rated A2. DOMESTIC PORTS. BOSTON—Ar 31st, Br >*ch Onward, Spinney. Ar gyle. Cld 31st, brig Candace, Cutter, Gorce, W Coast of Africa HOLMES'S HOLE—Ar20,PM. brig William Nick el*. A me*. Portland l«r Baltimore; ache Francisco, Kilby, FJizabeth|»ort tor Salem; Adeline, Towntend, Portland for Port Koval SC. . In port 30th. brig tYilliam Nickel*; sell* Muraicai bo; Aaline; Juno; sarati B Harris: IluiicM AK\ BALTIMORE—Ar 27th, sch* FiCeman. Freeman, and M 11 Read. Nickerson. Portland: Lookout, Fos ter, do (with loss of deck load of hr adiug); Telegraph, Nickerson. Boston. PHILADELPHIA—Cid Ooth. ship Mora Castle. Rom, Key West; bark Linda. Hewitt, CienAtego*; sch Joseph Maxtitdd. May. Ho*tou. ArSDt. sch J R Mather, Willard. Portland. Cld 31st, sch- Matamora*. llntcliinsou, Brunswick; J C ILveu, Griffin. Belfast. PORT RoYAl., SC—Ar 21th. bark Eliaa White, Varney. Portland; 25th, sch .Springbok, Johnson. Fernandina. Cld 19th, ecti Electric Spark, Mendall, New Bed ford . NEW ORLEANS—Jr 20th, brig* A Nichols, and « 11 Halleck, Boston: bark M W Brett, New York; brig American Colon. Philadelphia, j Cld 2 st, brigs C C t 'olson, Sagtia; B T Nash, New i York; aeh B 11 IIartt. Bo-ton. WILMINGTON Del—A r 29th, ach Frank Herbert, Crowell. Boston. NEW YORK—Cld 30th, sch* Hard-crab bio. Grejr l ory, New Orleans; Harriet Nowell, Gould, Philadel phia. Ar 31st, brig Eero, from Bathurst, Africa; ship J Bradshaw, Liverpool; tdcamer John Wee, Port Ro - %i SC; ship Chancellor, Liverpool. Ar 1st. bark Sailor Prince. Montevideo. NEWPORT— In port 31st, AM. bark « till ton. Sher wood, from Eli/abethpoit, of aud for Porilaud; sebs Caroliue Knight, Fanniug, New 1 ork for Calais; Del aware, Crockett, do for Boston ; President. Faithful, Hyanuis; Cndiue, Fanny Fern, and President, on murine railway; C B June-. Freeman, aud Mary Willie. Freeman, efaud from Portland for Baltimore. BATH—Cld 31st, sch Oc. an Ranger, Bindley. 11a vana. BELFAST—Ar 25th,sch* Dauiel Breed, Patterson, Caa Ine; Spray, Grover, Deer Die; Orion, Col Uni, Die au Haut; 1 II Coudou, Gott. Brooksvilto: Susan Ross, Herrick. Brookliu; C L Herrick. Perkins, Pe nobscot ; 2Sth, Two Friend*. Bugler, Tf-uauD Har bor; Banner. Robinson.Die an Haut; 29th, Brilliant, Dunbar, gear-port; 30th, Moses Eddy, Shiite, Or laud f.r New \ ork. Sid 25th, sch* Coluuibin. F Held, Deer Die; Eliza Otis. Rider, Boston; 2itb, Brilliant. Dunbar. Scars port :28th, Custcrlane. Cnuningham. Boston; hark Eva II Fbk, k kk. Xew Orleans; 29tb, ach Banner, Kobe!*on, Die au llaut. FOREIGN FORTS. Ar at Calcutta prev to Feb 27, ship Ea*t Indian, Hoyt. Hong lloug. Ar at do Feb26. ships Kcuowu, Howes, Cochin; Armada, Jeffrey, Liverpool Oct 20 Ar at Liverpool 19th, Damascus, (a) Brown. Port land. SPOKEN. March 25. lat 46, Ion 36. ship K L Lane, StkillabeP, from New York for Liverpool. March 27, lat 42. Ion 43, steamer Au-train-inn irm New York for Liverpool. March 10, off Birniu Dland-, bark Ninevah. from Bo«tou for New Orican- # NEW ADVERTISEMENTS NEW MIL L INERY! —TO OPK* ON HONDAV, APRIL 4th. & The Mih-criber. having lea*J ir*e new "tort. No. 21 !• rce streof, 2d door from ('r ater -jt ha- jtint received a iin***«<.rtm.ni of thy LATEST STYLES OF S PRINii AND HUM.HFR COOD*. . which she it prepared to manufacture to order and sell at the lowest * ash pair*:*. A good as->orrra*nt of READY MADE BONNETS •Iway* on hand. wr oi k nino noons in store and mad* to order Having had eight year* experience Ja manuUc turing millinery good*. I trn*t I shall be able i„ plea*e ail who may favor me with their custom A -hare of patronage I* rno*t r«-»p« ctfully foliriti d », - MARY A. SKIiJ.m.8 Portland. April 2. 1*64 apft <jtf THE DAILY ADVERTISER Th-pro .rietorsof the BOSTON DAILY ADY£R TIM.lt have, at great expense, completed an ar rangem -nf by which they receive daily, ASpk< ial Dispatch prom Warhimgtom, in addition to the general dDpatch published ia th« other morning paper*. Thit dispatch la tent to NO OTHER PAPER IN Till. CITY. AND I* PREPARED IN WASHINGTON! Bv partlw *!io are IN A POSITION TO CITE EAKLy, A CL'KATE AND 1NT»HKSTIN(. IN. FORMATION. 7Vrnw. *8,00 per 'iiiiimm. Boston. March 2fl, 1*H. t. HALE A CO •pi 2 et ~cr«sma¥ A(Om MIDDLE S T R F. K T. HAS Jl'RT UCIlTUl 4Noftiir.it sum Lot of those choice little French Wicker-coveredPerfameFIwk* ADo, a trreat variety of olefcnnt Fancy (. ooJ« l-urilaad, April 2, 1-Jt. dl * NOTH' if. ~ IN Consideration of the increased puce o Ubsr and of provender, the lruckit>*u of Portland have agreed to a higher rate for Trucking. Schedule* oi prices will be circulated on Muada*. April 4th . I*er order. April 1, 1*64. apr2 ediw LETTER NO. 4. • Observation on the Treatment, of i '»n»uoxptiK n. Catarrh, Mm tchitis. Asthma amt of. ctiant of the inm.it.bu Co'd Motivated hthalatxmi By Dr. M«r»r. Ma Kunot—Sir:—For the information 01 who are not already familiar u ith m> mode of treat ment, I have been indued to make the following explanation of tLe treatment by Inhalation, as practical by me in all chronic diseases of the lunge anti throat, commonly knows at Bronchitis, ('©«. sumption, Asthma, and Catarrh. 1st We discard, a* worse than aisles*. the perni cious practice of drugging the stomach We claim that while it exerts no beneficial or salutary tifcci upon the diseased lungs, ns all past experience has shown as. i: can oaPy serve to impair ami weaken the digestive organs, and too frequently hasten a fatal termination of the disease. 3d. We recoin me ud the use of the most gene row* a ml nourishing diet, selected with a view to its greatest amount o; nourishment: sl*o daily exer cise in the open air. either by riding or walking, with a view to increase the power and expansion of the lungs. 3d. Let it be observed that there are no sprciUo nostrums employed iu the treatment by Inhalation Each subject of disease has its own peculiarities; hence the remedies ace always varied to meet th« peculiar indications iu each individual case—that b, they may rendered so,thing, alterative or a»tria gent, at pleaaite It certainly requires no argument to convince any one that medicines, wheu 'educed into the form of vapor, ami inhaled or breathed into the lungs, must be more efficacious and oeitain in tae»r curative powerr than' when administered inn* the stomach in a soli I or fluid form—rxpsrleiea analogy, reason, all unite to vindicate the Ugh claim> of inhalation In all disea*ewof th* lungs and air parages. 4. Though the direct application of remedies by luhalationU the only rational mode by which dis eases of the lungs can be cored,there, are not unfre qiisatty, other atr»*ctione c implicating pulmouarv Cftaeaaea, such a* derangement of the bowel* tor pidity of the Liver. •uppr**ssi«>n of the accuatomeu secretion*, all of which require to tte properly at tended to. with their appropriate remedies, admin isfer-d in the ordinary way, and which, under such circumstances, are mot iucompatable with Inhala-* tloo. The above U a general outline of what coa^ stitutes my treatment by Inhalation. Teruoeeat a distance can be treated by letter. Your "ft servant, CHARGE* MORSE. M. D . Physician for Disea* s of the Head, Throat, and Lungs, Corner of Smith and Congress Sts , Portland KimiaRi f smii> | dit*wii DbsolmioH of CoRarintrihtp. 11 HE copartnership heretofore existing between the subscribers, under the name and aty'e of Biadiey k Webb, I* ’hi# day dissolved by mutual eon-rnt ROBERT BRADLEY M. G. HKBB. THE copartaershio heretofore existing between the undersigned is this day dissolved h mutual content. ti. J|. MOULTON A. (i. ROOERs L'opitrtuerwliip Notice. flltlF, undersigned have thia dav formed a copan X uersliip under th » name and t*ty\e of* KAO LEY, MOULTON* ROGERS, for .be purpose of carrying on the Fit nr. Grain anq Pro* Lion busi ness. at $8 Comm -reixl Street, Thomas Block HOBT. BRADLEY, G. M MOULTON, npM dtr A. G. ROGERS llouwe For Sal#. rnut twu Story Hun*«, No. 149 ( oner... jjirtri X containing ten rooms with plenty oi CIom i room and wo.»d hou^e, good cellar, with lurnace. hard ini oof, water. The lot L twenty tight feet on Congress Street, by one hundred and thirty feat d“ep, has a good small garden spot. The hoare will accomim date two small ftiuui*- For terms *a quire of C. T. DILLINGHAM, on the premises apr2eodtf Sleafli Power to Kent. ROOMS with 8team power oan be had. by arpli* cation to J. L. WIN SLOW, 0 Union St apr3 3w FEUCHTWIKGER i 2UNDER, WO. *1 VII DOLE STREET, (FOX BLOCK), Are Again in the PieM - WITH - Divisions, Brigades & Regiments I —— OK NfclV AND FASUIOrfAHLK DRY GOODS! I'OK THE ,PKin. Ladies of Portiaud and vicinity are reWectAilJt invited to eail and see the many beautiful styles oi Foreign and Domestic Dress Goods Jl ST KtCEIVKD! A Ho, the great variety Hoil»e Fiirni*liiiit; Uousl* ! Such as Browu and Bleached t 'ottou sheeting* and Shirtings, Table Linen- Drilling*. Ticking*. Hcmms Stripe*, ke. Also ju*t reeeiv lug, 1 he latest *,rle« J handsome Spring Balmoral SI5.I1*it. And the most fa: hionable SPIN WG SHAWLS A complete stock of CLOTHS AXD CAUIIESES, COR BOVS' AXl> MEN'S WEAR CLOAKINGS! CLOAKINGS !! Au elegant assortment. We are just ready to luanu taeture to measure, at the shortest notice, anv of th * new and desirable Spring Cloaks. War rented10 *«•.« FEICHTWAHOEK A /(INPER, (FOX BLOCK), NO. SI MEDDI.K 8TKKKT. PORTLAND, Maixe. P. 8.—Ladies need not a*k fer goods fioiu tg*, wrecked steamship Bohemian, a* we have now- but sound and lresh goods, which we warraut ay v»jch aprl tt 9 Max Flower Mo«l<l!iit|. ffUlIS elegant accomplishment taught ju a x jt*s* A sons, enabling the pupil to copy the most beau tifhl production* of the Flower Harden further particulars of the Artist, 19 ludiaStreet Ladies wishing to teach in the country and tior * messes instructed. iuch29dlw* Butter. •7*; TCBfp Rutter, for S&l, by J M Bnigkt 4 Sot / »> No. 2 Llm« StrMl. Portl»ud, Mtrfc 24. Vi»k ui, ujx id

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