Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, November 21, 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated November 21, 1866 Page 2
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DAILY PRESS. POHTUA1N I>. Wednesday Morning, Noyembov 21, 186C. The New York SeuBUr.hip. Why cannot George William Curtis repres ent New York in the United States Senate? HU name has been mentioned for that worthy .station by the Evening l’ost, and straightway the echoes filled the country. From New En gland and the West, and even from some dis tricts oi New York, the response came. The man is personally known and admired more widely than any other New Yorker. Horace Greeley lias done a good deal of talking at ag ricultural fairs and elsewhere. Hentv Ward Beecher lias long been one of the chief attrac tions for people Who go to New York. But for years no leeturo course lias lieen complete unless Curtis's name figured somewhere on the list. His fine face and graceful figure are familiar to thousands who have only read of Mr. Greeley's famous white hat and drab over coat. If the election could he settled by the popular vote throughout the country, or even in New York, Mr. Curtis would carry it over any candidate who could be named. And yet there stems to be only a feint hope that he may be chosen. The exigencies of New York politics no outsider pretends to understand, but there is a general and let us ‘hope an unfounded apprehension that they will be found to require such a man as Mr. Curtis to stay at home. True, he is accom plished by study and travel, lie would bring the experience of past ages and other coun tries lo bear upon the social problems with which we have to deal. He returned Horn his life abroad with a profounder respect for republican simplicity, and rendered his first public service by satirizing the absurd imita tion of foreign manners whiehjprevails in cer tain circles of what is called “our best socie ty." He has resisted the temptation to a quiet life of successful authorship, such as was plainly open to him after his first triumph, and has chosen instead the most toilsome of professions. As the editor of a magazine more widely read than perhaps any other in the country, he has exercised an incalculable influence during these eventful years. With voice and pen he has labored successfully on the right side. He has studied the political history of the country, not incidentally but professionally and thoroughly. To the digni fied debates of the Senate, he would bring not only wide information, sound logic and patri otic feeling, but a perfection of manner and expression which have been rare even in that Chamber. His oratory, which to the admir ers of Boauerges Chapin seems a little tame on the platform, would be admirable hi tbe Senate. The World, w'liieh elaborately apologized for the “misdirected energies” of John Morrissey, sneers at Curtis. Yet even in the Prize King it is customary to express the hope that the best man may win. And why not now?- We have seen Stuart Mill elected to the British Parliament and taking high rank there. The World has even quoted some of his speeches with disi inguished approbation. Why can we not elect an American author, who like Stuart Mill, has given time and thought to the vital questions of the day, to a place worthy of his powers ? Probably nine out of ten of the Albany legis lators who vote for some other candidate, will allege against Mr. Curtis his political inexpe rience. But what experience does he lack ? The political questions of this or any other day are to be studied, not “experienced.” That he has been a faithful student o Ameri can politics cannot be denied. That he has voted as well a3 uttered his opinions i3 well known. Ward politicians are useful and hon orable in their way—most of them; but it is not. necessary ibr a statesman to serve a., ap prenticeship as a ward politician. Mr. Curtis has haJ no legislative experience. That is true. But he has not lived in a corner; he has seen much of men and atiairs: and if he has yet to learn the mysteries of the lobby, it is no great matter. We do not undervalue experience of the right kind. When to the rare powers of such a man as Senator Fessen den are added hi3 long training in the con duct of public allairs, we get a great parlia mentary leader, such as he has proved him self. But it is experience, not of the caucus or of the convention, but of the Senate which Mr. Cartis needs, and which we dubiously hope he may get. Sketch of a Louisiana Jury.—The New Orleans correspondent of the New York Times gives the following picture of a Louisiana ju ry: Your Northerh readers would be astonished to see in the jury box a dozen inen intended to be eminent conservators of the public peace, all of whom would lie armed, one-half perhaps with pistols hanging to waist-belts and dang ling in plain sight on the hips of the wearer.— It is difficult to believe that such things oc cur, but it is only necessary to leave New Or leans ami other commercial centres in this State to iiud just such juries trying mentor all sorts of crimes. In some courts they chew and sinoke tobacco, even while a case is being tried, with as much indifference as they would in a public bar-room, and they decide upon their verdicts as they would decide a wager for the drinks. Political prejudice rules the hour, and although negro testimony is received, a large quantity of consideration for color is plain ly observable in its acceptance. It is the boast of the Mitsinsippiaiis that one man in that Stute has been convicted of manslaughter on color ed evidence; hut they fail to say anything about the number of accused persons who have been acquitted uu doubtful white evidence. More Discoveries of tue Sir John Franklin Expedition.—The captain and part of the crew of the American whaliig shin Antelope, which wus lost at Niantelik island the Gth of October last, recently arrived at St. Johns, iu steamers from the Arctic Ocean.— The St. John Commercial Journal says: The officers of the Antelope bring interest ing information of discoveries u aile by Mr. C. Fr' ^tHi re8!*H‘ting the Franklin expedition. Mr. Hall has in his possession a gold watch, some silver spoons and other relies supposed to have belonged to the Franklin party. He also learned that the remains of some of" Franklin’s men were lying under ahoal in Com ini l tee Bay, where they had been placed bv the na tives alter death. The natives would not. per mit Mr. Hall to go on to examine them, but as several vessels will winter in Kepulse Bay, it is believed Mr. Hall will secure assistance and push his way to where the remains are situ ated. Quartz Mining in California.—The San Francisco Bulletin says that larger fortunes are made now from quartz-mining than were made in the palmiest days of the placers. Inis is owing to increased experience, cheaper labor and improved machinerv. Quartz-niin ing is a permanent industry, and affords capi talists a sate and very remunerative Held for investment. Unlike the other forms of min ing, it beneiitsthe country permanently. The taxable property of Nevada, for instance, has increased nearly $500,000 in a single yeaiw— Anxious efforts are constantly made to discov er improved processes of working. Already the machinery in nsc is superior to that of the Australian mines. The statistics upon this subject are very interesting. The largest in come of a quartz miner is #182,511. Two in the same business report over $91,000. The second largest income in San Francisco, $102, 011, was that of a qnartz miner. The Bulletin adds: ‘Full returns from the principal mining centres of the State would furnish many simi lar examples of the wealth derived from suc cessful operations, and would support the idea that the most wealthy citizens of California are hereafter to be the owners of her best lodes. Accepting the Situation.—in England they are beginning to prepare for the inevita ble, or what is here known as “manifest desti ny.” Tlie London Times speaks lightly of Tur key and its capital, and is preparing the Bri tish eye to see Russians in Constantinople and masters of most of the European dominions of the Sultan; but it speaks of Egypt as a coun try which England gladly would have, or have it formed into an independent State, or prevent Russia from having it at any cost. Can this view have been put forward as a feeler, and in hope of leading Russia to renew the old offer made by N ichoXas which England would not accept, and by preference entered on a costly war? It will be recollected that C** offered to let England have Candia and Egypt, when he purposed administering to the estate of the “sick man,” who was as good as dead. Had England ac cepted that very handsome offer to >h; allowed to steal two important pieces of the Sultan’s possessions, she would have saved an hundred millions of money, and have lacked whatever of glory she gained in the Crimean war. But she would not close with the Czar s offer, which implied that she should consent to his seizure of the greater part of Enropten Turkey, and not a little of Asiatic Turkey. Now, it should seem she is ready, or is fast verging toward* readiness, to accept Egypt, while she is dispos ed to take more sensible views than formerly of the value of Constantinople, a place the im portance of which has been greatly exaggerat ed. Were Prussia to speak now, she might get British consent to the partition of Turkey, with Britain in the character of a chief parti tioner. A dozen years have effected a change in the British mind, though it cannot be said that it would be more moral to grab Egypt now than it was in-1854.—Boston Traveller. .-*i The I.ate Frc.-rami tValerhos*® To TllE EDITOR OF THE PRESS: In your Monday’s issue you take an item from the Lewiston Falls Journal, which is a gross libel on the memory of Mr. Waterhouse. 1 have known the family of Waterhouse for forty years. The article calls him “a mean fel low;” says he “quarrelled with his wife;” that “he sued for a divorce, which he was unable to obtain;” that he was a “scandalous husband;” that his children were “lately paupers.” Of all this, only one thing alleged is true. Mr. Waterhouse was a respectable man. He was a mau of small property, and without much education from hooks. It was proved in court that Mrs. Waterhouse deserted him without cause; that she fled from his home during his absenco, leaving three little children (one a nursing babe) w itli no person in the house to take care of them. The only reason why a di vorce was not granted by Chief Justice Apple ton, was because five years had not elapsed from the time of his wife’s desertion, when the libel was filed. The conduct of Mr. Water house was not “ scandalous,” hut honorable. I do not believe the children of Mr. Waterhouse have been paupers. He was an industrious mau. He conveyed his property to a family relative, aud put his children in his care. He worked for a time with Hon. E. Gerry, of this city. Then lie went to Idaho, where he accu mulated a property of some $15,000, which he leaves to his children and the unworthy wom an who deserted his home in his absence, leav ing her nursing infant without any one to take care of it except her other little children. J. C. Woodman. Portland, Nov. 20,186?. Nvw PublicatioiiM. The Great Rebellion: Its Secret History, Rise, Progress, and Disastrous Failure. By John Minor Botts of Virginia. New York: Harper and Brothers. Mr. Botts’s long-promised book is at last be fore us, and that it will be very widely read there can be no sort of doubt. Apart from its historical value as relating to a series of events whose secret causes have not been too well un derstood, it must derive a special interest from the peculiar characteristics of its author which are stamped on every page. His fiery vehe mence, his imprudence, his unoonquerable resolution, his sturdy honesty, and his inordi nate self-esteem manifest themselves in every sentence of the book. It is fairly boiling and bubbling over with John M. Botts. He offers it as the vindication of his political life, the key to which, he tells us, is to lie found in the Rebellion which he was one of the few to fore see, and which his life was spent in efforts to avert or to defeat. His revelations in regard to Southern politicians are such as would cover them with disgrace if they were not already buried out of sight in ignominy. He traces the rebellion for the thirty years during which he had watched the growth of the spirit which animated it, and explains the causes and the results of the action of politicians which final ly brought on the war. He dwells at length upon the slavery question, the action ot ex tremists, the Southern Commcfcial Conven tions, the Compromises of 1859, the Kansas Nebraska Bill, and the events which immedi ately preceded the breaking out of the war.— In an appendix, he follows the history down to a later date: exhibits the evidence that North A ern support was promised to the rebellion, de scribes his own arrest, and his subsequent ill treatment in Virginia, and gives his own plan of reconstruction. He writes in the bold, plain and occasionally stormy style which might be expected of him, and no reader need have any fear of not understanding precisely what Mr. Botts means. Ia the preface we have the fol lowing racy account ot how the book came to be written: Iii October, 1861, the French Consul in Rich mond applied to his friend, Mr. Charles Rai nier, for all the information he could furnish him upon the question of secession and the re bellion, the merits or demerits of which he did not understand. Upon this request being made, Mr. Palmer applied to Mr. Botts, who he was well aware was for more competent to enlighten his friend upon the subject than himself, or, indeed, any other gentleman in the South. Thereupon the information desired was furnished in a letter, which contained in a condensed form, the important history consti tuting the basis of the present work. Since 1861, time and circumstanaes have led to an enlargement ot the history, and the views it presents have been enforced by additional ar guments, and the facts related substantiated by incontrovertible testimony. Shortly after this letter was sent to the French Consul, it became rumored about Rich mond that Mr. Botts was engaged in writing a secret history of the rebellion, and, as a matter of course, the Confederate authorities weje soon trying to ferret out the truth of the mat ter. For some time nothing of any importance in relation to the subject transpired. On the first day of March, 1862, however, the Congress passed an Act suspending the writ of habeas corpus, and declaring martial law. The next morning, which was Sunday, about an hour before daybreak, the late General—then Cap tain—Godwyn, Assistant Provost Marshal un der Gen. TVinder (of Andersonville memory ), with a hundred armed men, surrounded Mr. liotts’ house, obtained admission, arrested him ill bed, and carried him off to a filthy negro jail,*vhere he was lodged, and kept in solitary confineiunt for eight weeks, his house and family ilMle meantime being placed in custo dy of two of Gen. Winder’s satclites. After his arrest, his tiunks, writing desk, and every receptacle for private papers were closely searched, and his private letters and papers taken possession of and carried to the Provost Marshal’s office, where they were examined. Mr. Botts, knowing how obnoxious he had made himself to the Confederate authorities by his bold, outspoken hostility to the doctrine of secession, ana also to all engaged in inaug urating the wicked and atrocious rebellion, had concluded—as soon as he heard of martial law having been declared—that he would prob ably be among the first victims of their ven geance, and he had taken the precaution to conceal the historical sketch in question in a place where the rebels would not be likely to find it, and through the medium of a friend it was privately conveyed to the office of one of the foreign Consuls for safe keeping until call ed for. Two days after the imprisonment of Mr. Botts, Captain Godwyn. who was acting as his jailer, presented himself in his cell, when the following conversation occurred After interchanging the ordinary salutations Captain Godwyn remarked to Mr. Botls that he thought they did not get hold of all his pa pers in their search. Mr. Botts—Ah! perhaps not. Did you miss any particular paper, Captain, that you had reason to expect was there? Captain Godwyn—Yes; there was one wc did not find that we were led to believe was there. ,.^r' B?^8—ludeed1 And what paper was it, Captain? Captain Godwyn—Well, I don’t know exact ly how to describe it. Mr. Botts—I expect I oould tell you, Cap tain, what it was. Are you really anxious to get possession of it? Captain Godwyn—WeU, yes; I should like to get it. Where is it? Mr. Botts—Ah! that you must find out for yourself, Captain. You had no difficulty in finding me at midnight,uni yon will have to find that for yourself. But, if you are very anxious to get it, you shall have it, but only on my terms, and upon none other can you get it Captain Godwyn—What are you terms? Mr. Botts—My terms are that you shall bring me the affidavit of Jeff. Davis, sworn to before judge Haliburtou, that, upon my delivery of taat paper to you or.to him, it shall be trans edim. wit',out alteration or mutilation, to the Sinn 'th! Enquirer and Examiner for pub show voiU tw T came from “y hand; and, to I t vmfr * ain n°t afraid.or ashamed to “p“y Captain Godwyn-It;«« ^ a ve j . tant paper that you will give so much to& made public. What is it? 11 to liave Mr. Botts—I presume you know wliat it is you are in search of but if not yoir shall know it is the secret history of this rebellion for thir ty years before it broke out. Captain Godwyn—Why are you so anxious to have it published? ” repl*ed Mr. Botts, rising from his v?u,c!nK toward the Captain, at the fnciie *of6if1‘ilrlng his huf>e fist within a few inches of his face, and speaking with great vehemence in yiicc and manner“ScauSbv Heaven, sir, it the people could read it and learn the truth, it would lead to a revolution twlhpartarftVOlUti°n’iD W,‘irh 1 °°uW take ae Upon this the committee rose, and the Can tain departed to report progress and ask leave to sit again. During Mr. Botts’ imprisonment, the French Minister, Count Merrier, visited Bichmond, and expressed to the Mends of Mr. Botu £»• 't .:ix iety to see him and converse with him on the subject of the war, as he had great reliance on his views But this he was not permitted to do From this fact it may be justly iufrrredHiat the Fiench Consnl had previously | cated some ofMr.Botts views upon tluMub jeot tu the Em^dor ottV^b.Mgton.rt^l and that the document made an important im pession in that quarter is not at all tmproha SPECIAL, NOTtCES. some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights.—Wc are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade ana the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses ail known preparations tor the cure of all forms of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result oi which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action or the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the *.earful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train of nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augllanlvd&w n Wuolesale Agents, Boston. Special Notice. rnHK undersigned hav.ng been appointed exclusive L Agent lor the State cf Maine for the sale and application of H. W. JOHNS’ IMPROVED ROOF ING, would call attention to the fact that this rooting lias been in use In the United States, Canadas and West Indies for nearly ten years, and abundant prool can be given oi its superorlty over all other kind- oi rooting in its adaptability to all kinds of iools, whether steep or flat. Its durability which ex ceeds that oi common tin, i a cheapness costing only about half as much, its ligbtuess. weighing not more than one pound to the square foot, its beauty, pre senting an uu'- Token surface ot stone, tlia may be made any desired color. It ia also fire proof against burning cinders or coals, and is insured by a 1 insur ance Companies at same rates as tin, or other fixe proof roofs. Any injury resulting from nce:deut, can be easily repaired by any intelligent workman. Ail kinds of roots repaired and metal-roots painted with Preservative paint. This i ooting, car and steamboat decking. Hoofing Cement and Preservative Paint for sale. Agents wanted in every town in the slate. Fox terms and I rices apply to WM. H. WALKER, General Agent, 241 Commercial st. toot oOlaple st. Portland. sepUsndtt FELLOW’S ORIGINAL WORM LOZENGES. WE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S WORM LOZENGES as the most perfect rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. After years of careful experiment, success has crowned our efforts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single fault, being safe, con venient, effectual and pleasant. No injurious result can occur, let them be used in whatever quantity. Not a particle of calomel enters their composition. They may be used without further preparation, and at any time. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask for more. They never fail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, and they will always strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when he Is not afflicted with worms. Various remedies have from time to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of wormseed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and sometimes fatal consequences. After much research, study and ex periments, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenzes, have succeeded In pro ducing this remedy, free From all objections, and posi tively safe, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by igaking their dwelling place disagreeable to them. In order to assure consumers of the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis of Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assayev, is annexed: “I have analyzed the Worm Lozenges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that they are free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. These Lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, safe, yet sure and effective in their action. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. D. t Assayer to the State of Mass. Price 25 cents per Box ; Five for $1. GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of tlie New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. J3P*Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere. oct5-deow6m8N_u_ Colgate's Aromatio Vegetable Soap. A superior Toilet Soap, prepared from refined Vegetable Oil* in combination with Glycerine, and especially designed ibr the use of Ladle* and for the Naraery. It* perfume is exquisite, and its washing properties unrivalled. For sale by all Dr ,ig giets. __telo’666Nd ly A Sure Pile Care. DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures tlie worst cases of piles. Sent by mail on re ceipt of $4. Circulars fee. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Address J. B. ROMAJNE, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, New-York. oe2Gd3msN Both Chronic and Inflammatory Rheuma tism are being daily cured by Metcalfe’s Great Rheumatic Remedy. Sold by all Druggists. Novi. dlmsN Warren’s Cough Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Colds, Coughs, Catarrh and Consumption, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. fciT’For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by II. P. BRADBURY, octl5d&wsN6m Druggist, Bangor. Z?f usant Pcrle and Hygcinic Wine.—These desirable and valuable wines have, we are glad to say, made their appearance in our city, and having exam ined them ourselves, we can speak nnderstandingly of their excellence. The Muscat Perle is a very rich and delicious wine, especially adapted for ladies, and certainly sur passes any table wme in the country. As a Communion wine it stands unrivalled, and churches would do well to examine it for Sacramental purposes. Purity, delicacy of flavor and mildness, are all combined in Muscat Perle. The Hygienic Wine has been submitted to a num ber of our most eminent Physicians and they strongly recommend it as a tonic of rare virtue. The purity of these wines can be relied on. and their excellence and dcliciousness will be apprec iated by all who test them. They should be kept by all Drug gists. REED, CUTLER & CO., BOSTON, Agents lor New England. n sep3-eodlysN You need not Suffer with Piles Since Carr’s Pile Remedy brings immediate re lief, and speedily cures both recent and inveterate cases. The only uniformly successful medicine for Piles. Dealers want no other where it has been intro duced. Send for circulars and certificates. A sk the nearest Druggist to get the medicine for you. Druggist who desire a most efficacious, popular and rapidly selling medicine for Piles may apply to the Proprietors. Sold by the Proprietors, and by S. An derson & Son, Bath: H. H. Hay, Portland; B. F. Bradbury, Bangor; Horace Barbour, Lewiston, and other Druggists Wm. Care & Co. eepl9sN2tawrf n Proprietors. MINERAL BATHS AT HOME. DYRPiiP«U CURED RHEUMATISM CURED ERUPTIONS on six FACE CURED , Kf'ROFl'I.A CURED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATEBS. Do sway with all your vnrlons atui often perni cious drugs a ad quack medicines, and use a ew baths prepared with “STRUMATiC SALTS!” These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well of the Penu’a Sait Man foeturing Co., in Pittsburg, and are packed in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERN ALL if USE “Strumatic mineral Waters!” In bottles of one and q half pints. One sufficient for a day's use. Or Sold by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 215 State st., Boston; Rnvnolds, Pratt & Co, No. 106 Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Agents. no2UBNeod£\vly T. E. MOSE LEY & CO., Summer St., Boston, invite attention to their choice assortment of Boots, Shoes, boudoir nnd library Slip pers. . SPECIAL NOTICE. WM. C. DUNHAM, whose ability and energy are well known, respectfully informs the people of this city that he is prepared to clear out ruins, clean 'out and dig cellars in a manner and at a price that will certainly be satisfactory, by the day or special contract. Refers by permission to A. W. H. Clapp, Esq, John Mussev/Esq, Jas. Todd, Esq, M. G. Palmer, Esq, W. H. Fessenden, Esq. Address or call, WM. C. DUNHAM, Muesey's Row, or 77 Free street. oc23dtf Bounties, Pensions,~~Prize Money And all other Government claims prosecuted by Emery & Drummond. At I¥o. 5 Clapp’* Block, opposite City Hall.— Treasury certificates cashed, and pensions collected. Geo. F. Emery. D. H drummond. Messrs. Emery & Drummond have formed a gen eral copartnership, and will also attend promptly to all business entrusted to them as Attorneys ana Coun sellors at law. n aug7—dtf M. & A. I*. DARLING, " /|FFER for sale tho balance or their g<K>ds saved V/ from the late tire, at reduced prices. Silk Vel ▼ole in all colors. Also a variety of Cleak and Prc*» Trimming*. No. 13 Casco St. oc27eod4w REMOVAL ! After Monday, the mh instant, ti.e Span ish COSNULATE is removed to No. 30 Exchange Street. Nov 20—ilit* REMOVAL! THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, 3S Exchange St. oulOdtf K E M O V A L . » • SEW ALL DAS REMOVED TO NO. 331 CONGRESS STREET, h'9 9tock uf PANCY November 17. <13t To Bent, WAREHOUSE on Custom House Wharf En quire of LYNCH, BARKER &C0 novldtf 139 Commercial street. JBKCEIXAIVKOI'S. GREAT BARGAINS DfcY GOODS! HAVING seemed the whole of Store No. 33*3 Congress* Street, and made meat additions to our stock, we are now able to offer the Best Bargains in Dry Goods the market affords. We shall continue to sell our goods at our iormer VERY LOW PRICES, And will not be undorsold by any one. Please call and examine onr line line ot' Rich Dress Goods! Shawls and Cloakings. WOOLENS ! W0 have paid particular attention to our WOOL EN DEPARTMENT, which comprises all the latest styles of Foreign and Domestic Cloths: Heavy Beav ers for Overcoats. All Wool Double and Twist Cloths for Men and Boys’ Wear. DOMESTICS ! In fall variety. Every kind and quality of House keeping goods. Li.vens, Damask, Cambrics, Toi let Quilts, All Wool Blankets, a full line of heavy SHIRKING FLANNELS. jyA few more left of those Ladies fine MERINO HOSE, for 25c. Trouble to Show Goods. EASTMAN BROTHERS SS9 CONGRESS STREET, Nearly Opposite Mechanics’ Hall, Nov 16—dim Carpetings and Curtains! As good an assortment ol Pine, Medium nod Low Priced CARPETINGS! A^was ever exhibited in Boston, Is now being opened at the JfEW CARPET HALLS, ' 110 TRENONT STREET, Which, together with a large Stock of Window Shades and Upholstery Goods, Will be sold at very LOW PRICES ! Foreign Goods by every Steamer. Domestic Goods’ daily from Manufacturers and N^w Fork Auctions. Window Shade- and Draperies made to 0 der. Lace Curtains, in great variety, at LOW PRICES. CHILDS, CROSBY & LANE, No. 11 IS Tr cm oil t Street, Bouton, sepl8d3m Nearly opposite Park St. Church. SHORT & LORING, Booksellers & Stationers, 31 Free, C.rnvr Center Streets, nave on hand a full supply of Law, School, Miscellaneous and Blank Books. STATIONERY OF ALL KINDS, dash, Post Office and Envelope Oases, Let . ter Presses, Pen Backs, Ac, We have just relieved from New York a full supply ol PAPER HANGINGS, New patterns and Choice Styles. DRAWING TAPER OF ALL SIZES. Give ns a call. Short & Coring, "1 Free. Corner Center Stiee JySOtt___ Marrett, Poor & Co., Having taken (he Chambers 311 CONGRESS STREET, ADJOINING MECHANICS’ IIA1.1,, Are now prepared to olfor their friends and the pub lic a large and well asorted stock of cabpi:tl\gs i Paper Hangings CURTAIN GOOES, &c., Purchasers of the above goods arc respecttully Invi ted to examine our stock which is New, Clean find Desirable. jvCOdtf _ Hayivurd\s Rubbers ! We offer to tiie trade A fall assortment of the above celebrated RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, At Agency prices. Abo Boots, Shoes & Moccasins, At Wholesale only. STEVENS, HASKELL & CHASE. 33 Commercial St., Portlaud, Me. Oct 10—d3mos Ready for Business ! WILLIAM BROW N, FORMERLY at 91 Federal street, is now perma nently located at his New Store No. 04 Federal Street, A few doors below Lime street. He is now prepared to attend to the wants of bis numerous customers and the public generally in the way of cleaning aud re pairing Clothing of all kinds, and will be attended to with his usual promptness. Also second-hand Clothing for sale at fair prices. oe30<13v« , JOHN KINSMAN f DEALER IS Gr „ \ FIXTURES —AT — 25 Union fit., PORTLAND. Aug 20 dtt

TARNISHES, WHIT E LEAD, ZINC, MD COLORS, All varieties, Imported and Manufacture ! by BANKER & CARPENTER, Stores f14)7 State Street, Boston, ’ j & 26 Dey St., New York. or*22dlm I HAVE FOXJISTO The place to bay Whins and Cigars, cheap at whole sale and retail. LEE & STEBBINS, 360 Congress Street, Is the place. THEY WAItUANT all good* a* represented. Don’t forget the place. Sign ot the Indian Queen. n septl8d3m Sold Out. WE would recommend our foimer patrons to our euccessor, E. M. THOMPSON. ocl3d3m» Ihawn dt Swell. Burglars Outwitted! Furlong’s National Key Fastener! Patented Nov. 6, 1866. CONFINES the key In the look and effectually prevents the door from being opened from the outside. It IS a perfect a Regard against the en croachments of thieves and burglars. It is acknowl etlged by every one to be the great desideratum. Its nmplictty and cfcctivenett commend it insianllv to pubUc fttvor, while its triflmg cost places it within the reach of any one. A rare opportunity is now offered to patties of small capital to make money quickly and surely . fy* Apply Immediately and secure the exclusive rightofthe territory in which yon wish to operate.— State and County Rights for sale on reasonable terms at 22W Congress street, up stairs, Portland, Me. nolfcllw_W. N. QOUBLAY, Agent. DAT1S, Baxter * C*., Galt's Block,! No.li Commercial St. jul !3uod3m REMOVALS. REMOVAL. JAMES O’ltONSEEL J COUNSELLOR at LAW, OJHr<‘ iu Chad wick’* House. 249 Congress St., next above Stone Church. sep7-dti a OUT OF THF FlliE/ B. I . SMITH A SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. lO MARKET SQUARE. aug20 n dtf HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. A. B. HOLDEN. sepStfiu H. C. PEABODY. CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., MAY BE FOUHD AT NO. 3W CONGRESS STREET. July 31 dti n ANDERSON AND CO.’S HOOP SKIRT AND CORSET STORE, is removed to 328 Congress St., opposita Mechanics’ Hall._n__jyiodtr G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS BEHOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT August 30,1866. n dtt N. J. GILMAN, For the present occupies part ot the Store NO. 6 FREE STREET BLOCH, ,with Messrs. J. M. Dyer & Co., and is prepared to re sume his usual business, and offers a choice assort ment of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver Ware, Spectacles, Cutlery, &c., on the most reasonable terms. n aug4dtf O. M. & D. W. NASH have resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. Monger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers ana receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. n dtt ©W 4k LIBBEY. Insurance Ageati, will be found at No 117 Commercial, corner ot Exchange St. Home Office of New York; National Office of Boston; Narragansetc Office of Providence; Putnam Office of Hartford; Standard Office of New York, and other reliable offices, are represented by this agency. John Dow. -jy25dti F. W. Libbey. ItttON, GREENOUGH & €©., Furs, Hats, Caps and Robes, 164 Middle St„ over T. Bailey if Co. jull7tl WOODULAN. TRUK Jfc €©., Wholesale Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—4ltt MOT1CE. H. J. LIBBY <fc CO., Manufacturers and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story. iyll tf AMBR08E illf£KillJLA<, Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili taryfGoods, No 13 Free street, Poriland. Same store with Geycr and Calef. iyI2dtf EAGLE MILLS, although burned up, the Pro prietors, Messrs. L. J. Hill & Co., are now pre pared*to furnish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, &c, at their new place of business, No. 100 Green St. An Order Slate may be found at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No 83 Commercial St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders promptly attended to. Goods at ihe lowest prices. juilCtf H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • found at No. 237 Congress St., corner of Oak 8t.____jnliett sTWlBSTEkTco., can be tound at the store • ol C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment or Clothing and Famishing Goods at low prices. jul 16 QMITH & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morton ° Block/ Congress St. Same entrance as C. S. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf ALL READY tocommence again. C. M. & H. T. PLUMMER White and Blacksmiths, having re built on the old site, No. 12 Union St, would be pleas ed to answer all orders tor Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shatters, Gratings, &c. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. GUI. Elder, Boots, Shoes, <&c., may be found • lor the present on India Street, near corner o Fore Street. jul 14dtf THE EASTERN EXPRESS CO. are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business over all the Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts of the country. For the convenience oi our customers on Commer cial an l Fore BtreetB, an order book lor ireight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW. jy24 tf JA E. M. BAN D, Attorneys ana Counsellors, • No. 16 Free Street, near Middle. jul.3 DYE HO CHE—NOTICE—Persons liav ng left orders at 101 Exchange street, can now find them at 324 Congress street, opposite Meehan cs* Hall, where we shall continue o.-r business in ail its various branches ai d at lower rates. FJr'Ladies’ Dresses dyed tor $1,00. All other ar ticles dyed at equally low rates, juinem H. BURKE. JE. FKirVAI.D i- mAv, Merchant Tailors", • have taken Union Hall, entrance on Free St, where they axe ready with a good stock of Goods for Men’s wear, which they wiu manufacture in gar ments to order. 0T*FIrst class Coat-makers wanted. S». RICH Sk HON, 138 Exchange street. • Coffins and Caskets: also, Me talic Burial Caskets. jy26 Tl ARIUS H. INGRAHAM, Counsellor at Law, 113 I ** Federal street, up stairs. iyll (iHARLES J. WALKER & CO. may be found at No. 150 Commercial street, store formerly occu pied by N. O. Cram, where they will resume busi ness, and he pleased to see their customers, or re ceive their orders. duly lOt f A 4r S. E. SPRING may he found at the store of Fletcher 4r Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyll tl "M'ATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Market Square, over Swectsir’s Apotlie cary store. jylO—tf BOOTH, HIioim*, llatN nn«l Clothing. Benj. Fogg may be found rra y to wait on cast mers at No. 4 Moulton street fool r Exchang jul20 C^IlfiARH. 200 M. imported ana domestic Cigars J lor sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON, jull3tl 178 Fore Street DEBIjOIS A* WEBB, Attorneys nml Counsellors, at the Boody House, corner ol Congress and Chestnut streets. jy26 BYRON O. VEUBIEE, Counsellor at Law, No. 19 Free Street. julll LEWIS PIERCE, Attorney and Counsello at Law, No. 8 Clapp's Block. jul21 REMO v a i7 ! , Dr. W. R Johnson. * DENTIST, Has Ren- ttvcd his Office lo IS 1=2 Free Si Second Househ om H. H. Hay’s Apothecary uiaylO • Store. d&wtt Perry Davis’ Pain Hiller. Messrs. Perry Davis if Son, Providence, R, /.: Dkah Sir :—I feel that it is a duly I owe to suifer ing humanity that I should give a relation of the great benefits I have derivefflrom the use of Perry Davis Pain Killer. Last Summer J hail the misfor tune to lose two oi my children by that dreadful scourge—the cholera—and in all human probability should have fallen a victim to the pestilence myseli if a kind Provid nee had not provided me help in ho hour oi need. I first became acquainted with the Pain Killer whilst traveling on the river with my husband. A gentleman passenger had some with him which he recommended in the highest terms as a remedy for the cholera. 1 thought no more of it at the time, but the same night I was attacked by the cholera in its worst lorm. I resorted to various remedies uBed to arrest its progress, but all in vain. I was seized with violent cramps, and my discharges began lo assur e the same character as r id those of my dear children piovioua to their death. I was looked upon as lost, but all at once thought of the PAIN KILLEH. My husband obtained a bottle h-pm a fellow passe ger ai;d admin s er d to me a dose. I experienced almost immediately a cessation ot pain. The dose wns repeated at intervals of fll tcen minn es, four nr five times, and the result was my complete recovery. I feel confident that I owe my life to the Pain Killer, and only regret that I had not known ot its extraordinary virtues earlier. 1 then might have saved the lives ot my dear children Since that time I have used the Pam Killer in my tnmily extensively, and (he more l use it the belter I like it. As a great ramily medicine it lias no equal Oct 23 1m SAKAH SANDEIJElt V, St. Louis Brick Machines! The undersigned manufacture Blake s Patent Brick Machines, and believe them to be the best Frick Machine in use lor several r asous; 1st, their simplicity ofconslruc tion. rendering them sure in llieir operation and not liable to get onto! repair; 2nd, tie amount *"woik (lone by each machine daily, and fimdly- the low price tor which they are sold. * These Machines are the only ones used bv (he Rav State Brick Company of Bos/on, in their evtensivl Bnck kards where SiO M are manufactured in a day by eac.i machine, turnmgoui 12 M in about eight hours. We nlsomanuiacl ure Blake s Patent Steam Pumps. one of which was use.l to teed the boiler in the late Mechanic s Exhibition, and received a Medal. The Committee of Examination say oi it, that he ar rangement ol the valves is sncli, that the steam is always in cnnjtnnnication with the piston in one end or the other of the cylinder, which renders it certain an 3 positive in its operation. j GEO. F. BLAKE A Co-, sepl2d3m_14 i»r0vmccSt. Boston. ! I>ress Making. T>Y the day, by an experience<l Dress Maker. Ap- 1 X>l)ly at No 20 feprnce street. no!3dlw* 1 — ■ business ruins. MMK8 F. WILI.EK, AMD (a. B. OEMKTT, ' Counsellors at Law, Won... Block, Congress Si., Two Doors above the Preble House, jp POBTLAND, me. tf GFRR1SH «£• /* EAR SON, Dealers in WATCHES, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, Ooltl, Silver and Steel Spectacles, Tools. FUe>,arc. 9 8«p*s NO. 1.1 FREE STREET. «i3m W. F. Ton D, Dealer fu Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles, ETE GLASSES,* Ate., 13 Free St., Poril^ud. Repairing (lone and warranted. n eep&itt H. M.BRE WE R, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) Manutnctarer of Leather Belting. Also lor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, R1VKTH aud BI NS, septadtt^ „ (111 CaBgreas Rtreet. w. P. ERE EM AN & CO., Upholsterers and Manulacturers ol FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, Na. I Clapp’. Black- foal Ckc.ia.i Street, ... n _ P«m«id. au^lOHIiEEDMAN' D W- DEAWK C. L. Qcixby. A. N. NOYES~*~SOI(L Manufacturers and dealers In Stoveg, Ranges <t Furnaces, Can be found in their NEW lilll.DINfi ON LIMB NT., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see all their former customers and receive orders as usual. augl7dtf n H. R DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, |Na. 8. Clapp’s Block, Congress Bt. HT* Particular attention given to writing Wills, Contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments. * July 31,1166. STROUT & GAGE, Attorneys and Counsellors, Office 113 Federal Street, PORTLAND, ME. Sewell C. Strout Hanno W Gage jy7tt n ^ ' S TAN WOOD & DODGE, Commission Merchants, And Dealers in Groceries, Flour, PRODUCE AND SHIP STORES, No. 3 Chase’s Block, Head Long Wharf Portland, Me. CHASE, ORAM & STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Wldgery’i Whart, ceil6dttPOBThatti,, Me. JAMES BAILEY <£ CO., Importers and dealers in foreign and domestic Saddlery Hardwar e —AND— Carriage Trimmings. *•» Middle Street, Partland, Me. aug!5—tf n MERRILL BROS. <£ CUSHING, Late Merrill & Small, Wholesale Dealers Id FANC NT GOODS, H< aery, Gloves, Small Warts, dec., No. 18 Free Street, “Arcade.” aogSldti HOWARD & ~CLEAFES, Attorneys k Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M NF. Office No. 17 Free Street, Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, Jy9tf n Nathan Cleaves. M. EEL It SOX, Ool<l and Silver Plater -AND-* Manufacturer ot Silver Ware, Temple. Street, first door from Congress Street? PORTLAND. ME. May 19—<ily n • OUT OF THE FLAMES l o. s. b¥a l e , SIGN PAINTER, Has resumed business at No. 187 FORE STREET; Over Wall's Clothing Store, anglS—tf n Portland, Me. A. WIZBUIt <£ CO., 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers an.l Dealers in WELCH nml AMERICAN ROOFING SLATES, of ail colors, and slatiugnails. Careful attention paid to shipping._n ang22-6m JAREZ C. WOODMAN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Hag saved his Library. Office at2 2 1-2 Free street, in the Qnffith block, third story. n jyildtf BRADBURY & S WE AT Counsellors at Law, 349 COVORGNS STREET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite Unilod States Hotel. Portland Maine. BionBrailbnry. lioviiti T . D. M Sweat Beering Milliken & Co.,~ Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, angsi-dtf_Portland, Maine. TODDS Hair Dressing Rooms Neatly fitted up on LIME STREET, A few doors above the Post Office where he will be happy to see old customers and new. He now has ever} facility lor conducting his business in the most satisfactory manner. n sep20d3m JOSEPH STORY Prnrhyu Markin Ca. Manutiicturerfl and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Bbackets, Pieb Slabs, Gbates t‘‘pr- Importer and dealer In Eng lish Floor I lies, German and French Flower Pots Hanging Vases, Parian. Bisque, and Bronze Statuette and Bust s. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TUEMONT STREET Stndto Building _ang22—Cm n BOSTON, Mass. SHEPLEY & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, In Post Office Building, 2d store; Entrance on Ex change street. Q. F. SHEPLEY. jy9tl A. A. BTBOtTT. E. F. PINGREE, Pattern and Model Maker, Machinist and Mill-wright, Shop at C. P. KIMBALL'S Carriage Factory No. 2 No. lfi Preble St., Portland, Me. £3r*0rdeis irom Founders, Manulacturers, Print ers, Painters, Surgeons. Hats or?, and Shoe-Makers, promptly executed. seplHd&w3m J. C. MOXCEY, TI air Dresser, Has Removed to No. 339 Congress Street, no7Jtf (A ir.v .lnors above the Preble House.) PERCIVAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Bloch-, Congress Street, Two Door, above Preble Boose, PORTLAND, ME. novl9 • tf Buiswpas ( Anns j W. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counseller at Law, [Chadwick Hocsk,] ’ oc«Mi* COn0 ie*‘ S(reet S. E. CARLETOJi, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 27 Market Square. Sapt 24—dtf n V. C. HAN/SON A CO., 345 CONGRESS STREET, Manufacture.*, ami .Jobbers in Women’s Misses,* and Children’s BOOTS AND SHOES, l ougressSt. I'u Sta r.. auglrt-dJru J* n. HUDSON, JR., ARTIST, 27 Market Square, au«2idtim__Portland, me. C. H. STUART & CO.. Masons, Builders, Plasterers -AND CONTRACTORS. Addi ees Poet Office Box 1,9W, or at the office rear o C. H. Stuart’s residence, NO. HO CLARK STREET, . Perllead, ITIaine. Aug 8—tt WM, W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE, „ (PORTLAND, ME. _tt w. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AND— SOLICITOR OF PATENTS, NO. 8 CLAPP’S Bl,OCH, aug2dti Congress Street. • W. H. WOOD A SON, BROKERS, • m tt°'178-Fore s,reet McCOBB A KINGSBURY. Counsellors at Law. OFFICE OVER H. H. HAY’S jyf* _Junction of Free & Middle Streets. RYDER A REINHARDT, HOUSE, SIGN, Fresco and Ornamental Painters Gilding, Graining, Glazing, Ac. OAK STBEET, oct-2-(ilm*_(Between Congress and Free.) DAVIS, ME8ERVE, HASKELL A 00., Importers and {Jobbers of Ery Goods and Woolens, Area4c 18 Free Street,1 r. davts, L. P. PORTLAND, MR E. chapman.__ novft*63dtt J. G. LOVE JOY, Wholesale Dealer in Lime, Cement and Plaster, 33 Commercial Street, _PORTLAND, MI. jUDeltl FREEMAN & KIMBALL, Successors to STEVENS, FBEEMAN & CO., Wool-pullers and Dealers in Wool and Wool Skins, Also Manufacturers ot PEBLES, BUDS, LININGS, Ac. OROVE STREET,.PORTLAND. ME SAMUEL FBEEMAN, GEO L. KIMBALL, ty We pay Cash lor every thing we buy. JelOt JIOSS «£ FEENY, PLASTERERS, PLAIN AND O BN AMENT AL BTTJOOO AND MASTIO WOMENS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Su., POBTLAND, MB. Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing prumpt y attended to. Orders trorn out ot town sol'ciicd. Mar 22—dtl CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER. FRESCO PAINTER. •At present to be found at Ids residence 244 CUMBERLAND, HEAD OF MECHANIC STREET. lysott_ ATWELL & CO., ADVERTISING AGENTS. 1T4 Middle Street, Portland, Me. Order Box at the Merchants’ Exchange, N!. 21.onz Wharl. * Advertisements received for all papers iu Maine, and throughout the country. Orders left at the Mer chants’ Exchange, or sent through the Post Odlce, rc ceive prompt attention. angSO XX CHARLES IFOBES, Dealers In Paint#, Oil, Vranishcs, Window Glass, cSc., <Sc. No. 3 Custom House Whari, Continues the Painting busiuc.se us usual. aug3d4m* New Store ! Neiv Goods 7 CHARLES H. MARK, DRUGGIST & APOTHECARY, TTASopened hknew store, 34 St.Lawrence street, FI and has a lull stock ol Medicines, Perfumeries, Combe and Fancy Goods, all new and cheap. Physician prescription* carefully prepared. septl7 D. CI.ARKE (S CO. can lie found AT 29 MARKET SQUABE, UNDER LANCASTER It ALL. . Boots and Shoes for Sale Cheap. P. A. HUTCHINGS, grainer, BIDDEFOHD..Moine, Win promptly attend all order* from Portland House Palutcra, or others, on reasonable terms. Hr-P. O. Box 306 Bid deford, Me. noMlm BEDDING, BEDDING, BEDDING! p. H. SAMUELS, Manufacturer ot Hair Mattresses, Feather Beds, &e. ^ty Particular attention paid to the renovating of Hair Matresses, and remade equal to new. Blankets, Marlon Slack, aver Perkins’, two OcXBdtf_above Prcble H.ui *" W. r. PHILLIPS ■& CO., Wholesale Drnggtete, Wo. 148 Fore Street. OCt HAM SON BROTHERS, Sign, Window Shade, —AND— Ornamental Painter**. Having taken the Shop No. 17 Union street, are prepared to do ail work entrusted to them in a supe rior manner. The shop will be ibund open through all the business hours of the day. All orders prompt ly attended to oc30dlm* BANG ! BANG ! Muskets are stilt Going Qft ! NOBODY HURT! A new lot just received, brass mounted and patent chamber; nice and clean. NO. 9 FREE STREET, nov12rl2w G. BAILGY. Chambers to Let TITREE Chambers to let in Free street Block, 24 x 86, suitable for jobbing, dry goods, mUJincrv or fancy gonrls. quire of nov7d2w CLOTH I ft <1. CII* Towrv ! Drive* from hie old stlDd by the late fire, WM. C. BECKETT Han established himself at 297 Congress St., Morton block, JUST ABOVE THE ••BKBI.k bodic, Ociupjiug the More jointly with Messrs. i'rsy Ji Smith, w here he is in the receipt of the EATEST FASHIONS, lnAw“^r,Tft,ny ,u',I',,ed Wmself with nU the Style, (oat, Pantaloon and Vest Goods, Which he U> ready to make up at short noUee. He would portlenhu-ly call the attention ot hi* cm tomers and the public to his stock of Cloths for Fall and Winter Overcoats, X 1 Consisting ot Tricot*, Caster autl Moscow Beavir* Chinchillas, &(., and some of his gooils tor Business snd Dress Coats sre very elegant. He has also a tine assortment of Hoods for Cadies’ it«r,ura, Talma, a ad Cape*. _,AlUn want ot Hoods in his line are respectfully In ylt^TTo give him a call. octlStithv LEVY A MATHIAS, CUSTOM TAILORS, and dealers in BEADY-HADE CLOTHING, HAVE Just returned from New York and Boat n with a tine .elected stock of German, French ana English Broadcloth*, Doeskins. Casnimeres, Tri t»to, etc., etr., which thev will make up in the most thahionable style and aubstantlal manner, and at the lowest possible cash prices Our stock of Bead /-Made Cloihing Is large, we| selected, bought for cash, which enables us to sell cheaper then anr other similar establishment .n the city. BP*Good Coat. Fame and Vest makers wanted. ‘AW CONGRESS STREET, one door West of New City Hall, septa __ dam I. P. FARRINGTON, CLOTHING AND Furnishing Goods! 26 Market Square. KOct4~d3mn J. T. LEWIS A CO. Manufacturers of CLOTHING, have removed to No. 1 Galt Block, Commercial Street. ^yio__ n Clothing Cleansed l CLOTHING of all kinds cleansed and repaired piomptly and in good style, by Chaa. II. Mahoney, No. 33 Smith Street Orders may be left at the store of MASK BROTH ERS, corner of Middle and Federal sts. septsd-'m wc»h- a New Store, 349 Congress Street, (Up Stairs.) H. W. SIMONTON & CO., HAVE opened a Ladles’ Furnishing Store, con taining a good assortment of Hoop Skirts, Corsets, Fader Clothing, Merino Verts, Collars, Cud's, Worsted aad Fancy Good*. French ' Stamping Done to Order. 349 Congress Street, (Up Stairs.) OCt24 dtf. ' New Elastic Slate Roofing l Warranted Water-Tight aad Durable. FOB FI.AT OK MTEEP HOOFS. A CHEAP, light, flexible, fire proof and water proof roofiing. Pronounced by Solon Robinson and the Farmer’s Club of New York, one of the greatest inventions of the age. We are satisfied that this article will rt .-sromend itself, and when known, will be in universal fhvOr. The subscribers are now ready to apply tlie Plastic Slate to roo& in Cumbcrbind and Yorx Counties, ot this State, at the low price ot seven dollars per square Orders sent to E. HARMON, Saco, or E. 9 FOSS, Scarboro’, will be promptly attended to. August 4. 1866. n iwtl MI LINER r find FANC]Y GOODS, d. a. cTmtra > has removed to 29 Free Street, over J. R. Corey * Co.. Where lie has opened a splendid stock of Millinery & Fancy Goods and having bought them at Auction in Xcw York, will sell correspondingly low. D. M. C. Dunn. sepndtf New Book Store. C. R. CHISHOLM & BRO. Having jnst conunenced business at No. 307 Congress Street, We Intend keeping a large assortment at French, English and American s t»i TiojyjEn i’, ■••■k, School, Toy, Jnresilr, Story Books, Ac., Ac Also a choice selection of Albums and Photographs, SELECT BOOKS, NOVELS, MAGAZINES AND DAILY AND WEEKLY PAPERS. We hope by selling at small profit*, and by strict attention to business to merit a share of the public patronage. (^'Subscriptions received fur American and Eng lish Magazines. Also New York, Boston and Port land Daily and Weekly Patera. C. K. CHISHOLM & BRO., no2dtt___307 Congress it. S X 33 -A. 3VE REFI\EI> SOAPS ? LEATHE R GOJiE, WOULD solicit the attention ot the trade and consumers to tfaeii Standard Bir.nd» ot STEAM REFINED SOAPS, -VIZ: EXTRA, FAMILY, VO. 1. OLEINE, CHEMICAL OLIVE. CRANE’S PATENT. SODA, AND AMERICAN CASTILE. All ot SUPERIOR QUALITIES, In packages suita ble for the trade and lamily use. Importing direct our chemicals, and using only the best materials, and as our good? are manufactured under ’ be personal sujiervision oi our senior partner, who has badtbrriy years practical experience In the bnslness, we therefore assure the nnbPc v ith con dencc that we oak and will lurmsb the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices! Having recently enlarged and erect d NEW WORKS, containg all the modern Improvements, we are enabled to furnish a supply ot Soaps of the Bess Raalitirs, adapted to the demand, for Ex port and Domestic Consumption. LEATHE A GORE’S STEAM REFINED SOAPS I SOLD BY ALL THK Whslmle GrofemThronghoiii tlie Slate. Leathe & Gore, 391 Cwninarreiai Si, 41 St 49 Beach Street, „ PORTIsiND. MAINF. Mtu-j^ilC—dti BLANCHARD’S Improvement on Steam Boilers ! ON some boilers 700 degs. of heat Is thrown away. making a loss oil-3 the fuel. The question is otten asked ho# can this he saved. Mr Blanchard has invented a boiler that takes pertect controf>t all the heat and makes it do duty in the engine. This is very simple in its construction; alter the engine is in morion the unoke pipe is closed tight, and the waste heat carried through heaters, heating the steam to any temperature desired; the remainder carried through the water heater, using up all the waste beat but 2W.leg..: the heat being reduce" to tow there ran be no danger of setting tiros l.y l,k, thrown from engine., which will a,fa much v.lSe ” '’tXmSsa&gf'** *-s iL< WM. W1LURD, Corner of Commercial Wharf ami Coro mere tal St. Feb 21—-dly Consumption, like the Ii.ttle-Snakc, always rivet warning oi Its approach. A hacking couch, dull pain in the diet, difficulty of breatUliig, areUie in dications that ihere l» more or less irritation of the lungs. It this be ncglocteil. ami go on until mutinies ore formed. followed by tubercle*; tflilch soamUKM eat off the blood vessols, Death will be theresnlt Allen’s Lung Hnlsam will heal all the irritated dotis allay the lnrtamotlon removing the phlegm and mat ter. Thus stopping the cough and prevent total con sumption.—bur sale by T. W. PRKKINs A CO anti W. F. PHILLIPS a ( O., Portland. Alto by iite Dealer. In Family Medicine generally.