Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, November 22, 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated November 22, 1866 Page 2
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-i, j f_ J .1l|V-j n j, , ^,. .. DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Thors (1st Morning, November 21, 1866. The Itecliue in Pork. Our prices current, published yesterday, show another heavy decline in the price ol pork. Last week we noted a fall of $2 or .i a barrel. This week there is an additional tumble of $2 or 3 more. The following com parison will show the falling off in ibis mar ket within a month: Oct. 23. Nov 20. < !, ar, 5>38@Hi *33@35 bless, 3t}@35J 26@28 Mess pork was sold in Ne v York last Sat urday at $21.25 to 22.38. The supply of old pork is said to be unexpectedly large, owing to the high prices and diminished consump tion during the summer and fall. The export trade has been restricted by the same cause Advices from Great Britian indicate a large supply of hogs there, so that no demand for American pork can be expected from that quarter unless at greatly reduced prices. A dd to these facts, the great corn crop and tiie immense number of hogs raised at the West this year, and it will be seen that a heavy decline was inevitable. The great packing houses at tiie West are waiting tor tiie market to settle, and additions to the present stock come mainly from Eastein packers. The decline is uot confined to pork. Beef • ad mutton exhibit the same tendency. Here are the prices of cattle, sheep and hog9 in New York, in the middle of October and the middle of November, as quoted by the World: Oct. 15. Nov. 15. I’rimc beeves, 17@17« 14@141e Prime hogs, ll(cgllfc 8@ 8jc Prime sheep, t>.[(g2 ic 5£(<g tic There is no doubt a very large supply of flock in the country. Beef cattle are proba bly less abundant than sheep or hogs; it will 1 rke more than one year, or two, to repair the inormous waste occasioned by army consump tion ; but the abundance and cheapness of poultry sensibly diminishes the current de 1 laud, and prices are yielding as we have seen shove. Western men have been losing, it is faid, at the rate ot $300 a carload on cattle, mu nave still been sending them forward l ather than take the risk ot waiting. What is true of the pork market and ol the cattle markets, is true of all the markets. At nil the commetcial centres there is an ac cumulation of produce and fabrics. Of course there are some exceptional articles, but this is the rule. Gold is not an exception. Imports have iullen oil somewhat, and the November payments ot iuterest in gold on the five-twen ties have enabled the bears to have it all their own way. Buyers, under the circumstances ore very cautious, and sellers who are obliged to carry accumulated stocks, are inquiring lor money to belp them over the pinch. There is no danger of a general crash, lor out ot debt is out ol danger, and the business of the coun try has been conducted of late years more nearly on a cash basis than ever before._ home individuals will sutler; we hear of fail ures already at the West; hut there will be no grauil catastrophe. It lower juices are com ing to stay, business will start on a lower and safer level; though the stagnation will un doubtedly last till Congress assembles and de velopes Us policy . Of'course the theorists will he busy with their explanations of this state of affairs.— One set will insist that the scarcity of money occasioned by *he stagnation ot trade and the etlort to carry large stocks, should be relieved by a new issue of currency. Another will pre scribe a heroic reduction of the currency.— still another wil 1 call for an immediate re sumption ol specie payments, and if that were practicable, it would perhaps be less painful than cutting off' the tail of the curren »y by inches. In out opinion any policy is better than none. Trade is very elastic and will accommodate itself to almost any fixed conditions. Uncertainty is its bane. It we cannot be sure ct ihe best policy, then let us have the best we can get. Let (digress lay down its ultimatum on the reconstruction question, refer the matter of impeachment to a competent committee, expel John Morris sey, and then take up the locommendations of the Secretary of the Treasuay and in one way or another dispose of them finally. The retail butchers have also a duty to perform. We solemnly insist that consumers have an interest in the decline of beet, pork and mut ton,and one turkey at reasonable rales no more makes a Thanksgiving than one swal low makes a summer. Recent Pu'alicatioii*. Ticknor & Fields, Bostou, have issued Flow er-de-Locf, by H. W. Longfellow, with illus trations by H. Feun and others. This is the fourth of their elegant holiday scries which has been received with so much admiration. The volume is a small quarto similar iu siz. and style to the “Evangeline,” and contains Mr. Longfellow’s late contributions to tlic Allantic Monthly and other magazines. The illustra 1 ions, five in nnmber though as a whole hardly equal in design to those of ‘ Sir Launfal,” are admirably executed and very beautiful. The first is a perfect gem, unsurpassed by anything in the series. (For sale by Davis Brothers.) From the same publishers we have Stories of Many Lands, by Grace Greenwood, in which tiiat charming writer for children intro duces her young reader.! to some of the ways and plays of little people in foreign countries. •English, Irish, Scottish, French, Italian and Swiss Children are here exhibited in the famil iar cvery-day guise they wear to their own fa there and mothers, an.l the aunts and uncles who give them Christmas presents. It is a beautiful book, and should he one of the chief favorites of the season. (Davis Brothers have it.) Geo. E. and F. W. Woodward, New York> have published The Forest Tree Culturist, hy Andrew S. Fuller, a treatise ou the cultiva tion of American forest trees, with some notes on the most valuable foreign species. It is a hook which may fairly he pronounced a desid eratum, containing a great amount of dear and definite information upon a subject in which nearly every one is interested and of which so little is well understood. Lists of the kinds of trees adapted to dificrent soils and localities with directions for the best mode of planting and culture, will here he found, as well as hints on transplanting, budding, grafting &c., the whole in a neat volume of some 200 pages with a profusion of excellent illustrations.— (Find it at Davis Brothers’.) The Kf.ason Why.—A communication, printed in another column, gives as the reason why Mr. G. W. Curtis cannot become Senator Curtis, his public advocacy of free trade.— When that question comes up, the Republican party may and probably will favor protection. It will then be time for Mr. Curtis and for those who believe with him, to seek new party relations. As yet, however, the party is not committed to tree trade or protection. The policy of the country is settled for some time to come by internal revenue laws which re quire a corresponding tariff on foreign goods. Is it not pushing the doctrine of protection a little too far, to discriminate against Buch men as Mr. Curtis just now? Abe negroes men?—Press. Yes, if of the masculine gender, and 21 years old.—Argus. Good, why not let them vote, then?—Press. Ask the Republican majority in Connecti cut.—Argus. You “give it up,” do you? A System of Telf.oraphino Is now in op eration in France, by which exact copies of the original messages are produced at the ter minus of the lines, solely by mechanical means. The telegram is written on paper coated with a lead-colored non-conducting surface. The ink employed changes every point touched by •t to the opposite electrical character. Two pendulums at either end of the circuit swing in unison; the upper end of each is divided in to many points. By this contrivance, the message being passed over these at one end, a current to correspond with the writing is sent, and a fac-simile copy, on prepared paper held to the vibrating pendulum, is produced at the other extremity. j -ri *■' Maim- «a<t naanfai wriaa The principal physical conilitioni of the 32, 000 square miles of territory which constitute the State of Maine, plainly indicate that the leading employment of its inhabitants should be manufacturing, and in particular, manufac turing by water-power. The conditions refer red to are as follows. 1st. Amount of Rain. The annual rain fall in this State is nearly 40 inches. So far south as Washington only 41 inches of moisture are yearly deposited; so that we receive nearly as much rain as districts hundreds of miles fuith er equator-ward, and considerably more than is due to the latitude. This large precipitation is referable first, to the indraft of vapors from the Gulf Stream by east and southeast winds, and secondly, to the singularly low tempera ture prevalent in all this region, by which the atmospheric vapors are condensed in unusual abundance. We have, therefore, the material furnished in move than usual copiousness, to make rivers and water-power out of. 2d. Its uniform distribution. Our rain-falls are evenly distributed throughout the year, varying but little from 10 inches for each quar ter, whereas in Minnesota, for example, nearly six times as much rain fells in summer as in winter, and in San Francisco thirty-seven times as much in winter as in summer. Tn these and such localities, the streams are ob viously of comparatively little value for man ufacturihg purposes, being overwhelming tor rents at one season, and almost obliterated riv ulets at another. Our rivers on the contrary, especially the larger, are of very nearly equal volume and therefore very nearly equally avail able at all Reasons. 3d. Limited evaporation. Out of the water received upon our territorial domain compara tively little is removed by evaporation, and the large proportion therefore, remains to he car ried off by rivers. Evaporation is thus small by reason of our low annual temperature, and by reason of the prevalence during what is us ually and elsewhere the most drying part of the year, the doy days, of clouds and fog drawn in from about Newfoundland by easterly winds, during the continuance of which vaporization is quite insignificant or absolutely nil. Our proximity to Newfoundland, indeed, affects our climate with an unusual amount ot fog or cloud throughout the year, and diminishes evapora tion in proportion of course. Consequently the surplus of moisture is great relatively to the amount precipitated, and our rivers, there fore, are numerous and large in proportion to their area ol basin. 4th. Watersheds. Two of our manufactur ing rivera, the Saco and the Androscoggin, draw their supplies mainly from the mountains of New Hampshire, and would naturally be long to that political division, but fortunately for us are by the trend of the water-shed ridges debou bed from her mountain ravines into Maine, by the time they are swollen to dimen sions available for manufacturing. Further, the crests of our water-shed slopes are far enough removed from the sea to admit of the formation of rivers respectable in length, and therefore comparatively constant in volume. Their closer proximity to the ocean would, it is obvious, give rise to streams like those of Patagonia or of Norway and Sweden, tor gential in character, and therefore compara tively mavailable for manufacturing. If the slopes were wider, the streams would be more mtvigable but less prolific of water-power. 5th. Surface Conditions. The surface of Maine is uneven, its surface material hard and rocky. By consequence the surplus waters are thrown oil'into drainage channels, and are un able to make subterranean escape by infiltra tion and percolation through the mass of the ground; a form of water removal which pre vails in alluvial districts. So that, again, out rivers tend to be large and numerous. 6th. Lake Reservoirs. There are but two or three region? in the world, of equal area, where lacustrine systems are developed in equal de gree with that of Maine, as regards the num ber and volume of its component members, which, large and small, occupy about one tenth of the whole area of the State. Minnesota, Sweden and Finland, are nearest on a par in this regard. But the lakes of Maine to an un usual extent communicate with rivers, and the large ri eers, to which they serve with their overflowing volumes as immense reservoirs and practically inexhaustible fountain?, whose con tributions are made available at trifling ex pense, and easily controlled when brought in to use. The little Presumpscot, for example, though a mere rivulet in sine, by its connec tion with Sebago Lake and its outlying ap pendages, lumishes an unfluctuating power, sufficient at it? mouth alone, taking no other available points into account, to sustain a man ufacturing population of 50,000 souls, all of it, as no one need be told, running off into the sea as if it were worth nothing. Let anyone attempt to count on our new State map all the lakes and pond? that contribute to the Penob scot, Kennebec, Androscoggin and St Croix, and before he is done he will find the use of numbers. Our rivers, therefore, are singular ly constant at all seasons of the year, and fur nish very nearly uniform amounts of power. 7th. Forests. The heavy forest? with which so large a portion of our terri tory is covered, check evaporation, and so add very materially to the constancy and volume of our streams. The rivers of our re mote Western country in the summer are re duced to mere threads of water, in part from the absence of forests and the consequent dry ing off of the surface moisture. Our forests arc indeed liable to removal, but so long as they remain they exercise a powerful influ ence upon th1 constancy and availability of our fluviatile waters. The foregoing conuitions comomca, result in the establishment within our herders of a sys tem of rivers unrivalled in volume, constancy and availability for manufacturiug purposes, unrivalled; I mean, of course, within any equal area. Take in connection with the above lacts the following circumstances, a, the prevailing in fertility of our soil; b, the shortness of the pro ducing season; c, the length and severity of the winters during which ordinary out-of-door industries cannot he conducted; d, our want of mineral wealth, so far as is known, at least; e, the impossibility of supporting a great popula tion here by commerce, navigation, ship-build ing, or lumbering, and the following conclu sion seems justified:— That in no o tber line of labor open to us can we work to so great advantage, advantage ab solute and comparative, and with so well grounded a hope of building up a great State, an opulent and powerful community, as in setting at work the ten thousands of horse pow ers of water that now are yearly dissipating upon the ocean the working capacity of mil lions of able-bodied men. We can have fifty cities like Lowell and Lawrence, if we will on ly put water wheels upon our great rapids and falls, and set them at work. Look at Bruns wick, with water power enough to build a Low ell on her sands, with only one third-rate cot ton mill representing her manufacturing ac complishments! Look atAugusta, Waterville, Skowhegan, Solon, Hiram, Rumford, and doz ens more. Allow me, sir, in conclusion, to reler to a vivid illustration recently falling under my no tice, of the wealth-creating and population-sus taining power of manufacturing, as exhibited in a district where, failing this, all means of human sustentation are nearly wanting. I chanced to spend a part of last summer m a locality in Oxlord County, an intermontane valley or rather run, walled in on both sides by enormous rock hills, and floored over its chief extent with “horsebacks" of gravel, and sand ridges so loose in texture as to drift in the wind; whose spontaneous vegetable growth is only poplars, white birch and eiders; a region over ten acres of which a single grasshopper might look with tears in his eyes, and which only the most heroic form of human hardihood would attempt to cultivate. It so happens, however, that along the central line of this valley, a little 9tream pours, which delivers the surplus of two or thTee mountain-fed ponds to the Androscoggin. A stream which along the greater part of its course the “blueberry” girl clear at a spring, but which at one point foams do wn a rapid of 70 feet in the distance of one fourth of a mile. The torrent thus formed, an old man now living upon its banks, some years ago fenced back with dams, and set at work, and now five mills are driven by its impetuous current. Mark the consequence. In that little mountain-begirt barren is now found a population of sixty souls, living well, well fed, well clothed, housed and schooled, .■—saaiMi.iu.iis* , »"W — A population wbwe numbers S'* ''.'I to six hundred it the water power were all turned to the best aooouut and who are M eal. ly supported by this little brook as if it plough- , ed and reaped the fields, or dug 'nmmesor j traversed the ooeen for them. Let this thing be done the State over, and wo shall perforce i become opulent and mighty. My article is too long to allow room for apol- j ogies for its length. Walter Wells. Tbe It noun Why. Mb. Editor:—Your leader on the New York Henatorship, is a.just tribute to G. W. Curtia. No one can hold him in greater esteem than myself. I have often listened to his speeches with the delight which such graceful eloquence always gives. I have read with constant inter est his able editorials upon topics of national importance—articles which prove that he is not a whit behind the ablest statesman of the day in his comprehension of the problems of re construction and finance which during the next six years will engross so much of the time of our national Legislature. But notwithstanding all this, Mr. Curtis does not represent the opinions, upon a subject of growing importance, of the masses of the Re publican party of New York. He is known as an able advocate of Free Trade, while the large majority of the party by which he must be elected, if at all, are strongly in favor of pro tecting Americanindustry iromruinous compe tition v ith the cheap labor of Europe. The contest between these theories will assume, without doubt, vast proportions before the ex piration of the term of office for which Mr. Curtis is a candidate; and the Republicans o* that State may well hesitate to give so great an advantage to what they believe to be a danger ous theory, as the election of G. W. Curtis to the Senate. Horace Greely will be a candidate for the position. His views upou this question are di ametrically opposed to those of Mr. Curtis; ho will therefore better represent the dominant party of the State. His education is not so classically finished as is that of his competitor, but he is not less able than Mr. Curtis to grap ple with all the political problems of the day.— If he has startled the nation with what have been deemed political mistakes, oftener than his competitor, it is quite as much because the nation has always closely watched for what Horace Greely would say, in every public exi gency, as because Mr. Curtis has had any clearer ideas of the nation’s necessity. O. C. SPECIAL NOTICES. Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nioiraa.—We are now prepared to anpply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Neeyine, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure oi all formsof Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-known result oi which 1b to produce costtvenees and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and induces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. . „ No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Lose of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses aud 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 druggtets. Pries *1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augllsniyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. FELLOW’S OBIOIMAL WORM LOZENGES. iirE can with confidence point to FELLOW’S VV WORM LOZENGES as the most perfect rem edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WORMS. Alter years of careful experiment^ success has crowned our efforts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single fiuilt, 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 he 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 aud emaciated, even when he is not amfeted with worms. Varfons remedies have from time to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of wormseed, turp entine, &c., producing dangerous, and sometimes latal consequences. After much research, study and ex periments, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow’s Worm Lozenges, have succeeded in pro ducing this remedy, free from all objections, aud posi tively sale, pleasant and effectual. They do not kill the worms, but act by making their dwelling place disagreeable to them. In order to assure consumers ofthe genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis of Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assayer. to annexed: “I have analyzed the Worm Lozenges, prejared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that they are free from mercury, and other metallic or mineral mat ter. These Lozenges are skilfully comjiounded, pleas ant to the taste, safe, yet Bure and effective in their action. Respectfully, .A. A. HAYES, M. D. Assayer to the State of Mass. Price 45 ceils per Bex j Fire fer ft. GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 1U6 Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should be addressed. |0F=Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere. octS-deowfimSN n_ Colgate's Aromatio Vegetable Soap. A superior Toilet Soap, piepared from refined Vegeta life Oils in combination with Glycerine, and especialy designed for the use of Ladies and for the Nursery. Its perfume to exquisite, and its washing properties unrivalled. For sale by all Drug giPts. felO’efisNdly A Sure Pile Cure. DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures the worst cases of piles. Sent by mall on re ceipt of £♦. Circulars fee. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Address J. B. ROMAINE, Manager, No. 576 Broadway, New-York-- oc26d3msN gy Both Chronic and Inflammatory Rheuma tism are being dally cured by Metcalfe’s Great Rhecmatic Remedy. Sold by all Druggist* Novi, dlmss_ Warren's Coilgh Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Colds* Congli*y Catarrh aud Consumption, and all diseases of the Throat and Longs. |y For sale b^ainpr^gto.^^arm^torea by octl5d&wsN6m Druggist, BAKGOB. Ladies visiting Boston will find the extensive Boot and Shoe Store of T. E. MOSELEY & CO.’S, Summer Street, in the imme diate vicinity of the principal drygoods houses, and their stock of fashionable Boots and Shoes is worthy the attention of all. WIHTAR’S BALSAM —OF— WILD CHERRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY BALE A CESTCRV, With the moet astonishing stffcess in curing Cough*, Cold*. H**n»*«u, Sore Throat, Influenza, \Vhoopiug Cough, Croup* Liver Complaint*, Bronchiti*, Difficulty of Breathing, Asthma and every ntlcctiou of THE THROAT, LUNGS AND CHEST, INfEUDINO EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that lias a ttended the appli cation of this med due iu all case# of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, some 01 whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ol a few of these:— E. Boyden, M. 1).. Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China, Me. B. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. V. * W. B. LYNCH, M. D., Auburn, X. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. P., Bound Look, N.'.J. H. P. Martin, M. D., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietois have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, from the halls ol Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond (he seas; lor the fame and virtues ol B ihIiia’# Rnlsnm have ex tended to the “ uttermost bounds of the earth.” without any attempt on our port to introduce it be yond the limits of our ova country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 16 Tre mont Street, Boston, and sold by all Druggists and Dealers generally, GRACE’S CELEBRATED HALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, Ac., Ac Grace’s Celebrated Halve! Is prompt iu action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces themost angry loaking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus afford ing relief and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box: sent by mail lor 35 cents. SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 TremontSt, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers gener ally. Febl9, Vri—SNecdT,T,s&weow Make Your Own Soap! MO LIME MECEHNARV! By Saying and Using Your Waste Gref 8s. BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fg. Co’s 8APONIPIB R. (Patents of 1st and 7th Feb., 1859.) CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 2* gallons of th« very best soft soap for only about 30 cts. Directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS. JYh*~Be particular In asking for Pennsylvania Salt ManufheCuring Co's Saponifler. nol7BNeod*wly HlSCBLLAnOtlt GREAT BARGAINS DRY GOODS! HAVING secured the whole of Store No. 33‘J Congress Afreet# and made great 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 former VERY LOW PRICES, And will not bo undersold by any one. Please call and examine onr line line of Rich Dress Goods! Shawls and Cloakings. WOOLENS ! We have paid particular attention to our WOOL EN DEPARTMENT, which comprise* all the latest styles of Foreign and Domestic Cloths: li eavy Reav er* for Overcoata. All Wool Double and Twist Cloths for Men and Boys' Wear. DOMESTICS ! In full variety. Every kind and qualitv of House keeping good*. LntESS, Damask, Cambbics, Toi let Quilts, All Wool Blakketb. A fall line of heavy SHIRTING FLANNELS. HPA few more left of those Ladies fine MEHINO HOSE, for 26c. U=Ao Trouble to Show Goods. EASTMAN BROTHERS 339 CONGRESS STREET, Nearly Opposite Mechanics’ Hall, Nov 16—dim lYotice Extra ! ANDERSON & €0., Have Removed ! TO THEIR NEW STORE 333 Congress Street, AND HAVE OPENED THE BEST ASSORTMENT - OF - HOOP SKIRTS - A2W - CORSETS EVER OFFERED TO THE I jadieN of Portland ! The Prices will be such as to Defy all Competition. Ladies, come and see our New Store. Our facilities for purchasing in quantity and manu facturing are such that we can guaranteee a Savina of Twenty per Cent. TO THE BUYER, ON ALL GOODS WE SELL! Come and See and be Convinced! SyEiud out oar New Stare and you will be Mouey in Pocket. AJSTHEBSON & CO., 333 CONGRESS STREET, 333, ABOVE CASCO. Nov 17—dim Carpetings and Curtains! As good an assortment of Rue, Medium nud Low Priced CARPETINCiS! 4s was ever exhibited in Boston, is nsw being opened at tbe WE W CAB PET HALLS, 116 TREOTONT STREET, Which, together with a large Stock of Window ShadeB and Upholstery Goods, wni lie sold at very LOW PRICES ! Foreign Goods by every Steamer. Domestic Goods' daily from Manufacturers and N^w ifork Auctions. Window Shade- and Draperies made to o der. Lace Curtains, in great variety, at IX) W PRICES. CHILDS, CROSBY & LANE, lVo. 116 Tremenl Street, Boston, sepl8tl3m Nearly opposite Park St. Church. Marrett, Poor & Co., Having taken tlic Cliamlicrs 311 CONGRESS STREET, ADJOINING MECHANICS’ HAM.. Arc now pretiared in offer their friends and the |»ub Hc a jarge and well asorted stock of CARPHTOGS! Paper Hangings CURTAIN GOODS, &c., Purchasers oft lie abovo go mis arc respectfully invi ted to examine our slock which Is Now, Clean nnd Desirable. JySOdtf Hayward’s Rubbers ! We offer to the trade A Aril assortment of the above celebrated HTJBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, At Agency prices. Also Boots, Shoes & Moccasins, At Wholesale only. STEVENS, HASKEl.L & UHASE. 33 Commercial St,, Portland, Me. Oct 10—d3mos SPECIAL NOTICE. WM. C. nyNHAM, whose ability and energy are well known, respeetfully 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 Mussey, Esq, Jas. Todd. Esq, M. G. Palmer, Esq, W. H. Fessenden, Esq. Address or call, WM. C. DUNHAM, Mussey's ltow, or 77 Free street. oc23dt» Bounties, Pensions, Prize Money And all other Government claims prosecuted by Emery & Drummond. At No. 8 Clapp’* Black, 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 and Coun sellors at law. n aug7—dtf REM OV A i77 THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PATSON, 32 Exchange St. oalOdtf___ “Little Blue.” mHE Winter session of the Abbott Family Schoo JL willopen on WEDNESDAY, Nov. 28th. Two orl three vacancies remain to be occupied. Apply to the Principal.

•W. P. WESTON. Farmington, Nov 10.—<i&w2w 46 REMOVALS, ttEMOVAL. JAMES O’DONNELL i aOUNSELLOK at LAW Oflice In Ckain ick’i Hsiumo. 249 Congress St., next above Stone Church. sep7-dit a OUT OF THE FIRE l B. F. SMITH & SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 10 MARKET SQUARE. aug20_ u dtt HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 2291-2 Contjreaa Street, Near the Court House. A. B. HOLDEN. aepStfo H. O. PEABODY.' CALVIN EDWARDS d CO., MAY BE FOUND AX NO. 33i IONORENS STREET. July 31 dtt u ANDERSON AND CO.’S HOOP SKIfiT ASD OOBSEL' ST0BE, 1» removed to 328 Congress St., opposite Mechanics’ Hall. _njylOdtt G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, COBNEE OF CHESTNNT August 80, 1866. n dtt N. J. GILMAN, For the present occupies part ot the Store NO. 0 TREE STREET BLOCK, with Messrs. J. M. Dyer & Co., and is prepared tore some his usual business, and offers a choice assort ment of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver Wore, Spectacles, Cutlery, &c., on the most reasonable terms. n augldtf O. M. & D. W. NASH hove resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. Monger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. n dtl DOW A LIBHKY. wul be found at No 117 Commercial, corner ol Exchange St. Home Office of Now York; National Office ot Boston, Narragansett 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. Llbbey. YBOIV, 9BEENOIJHH Sc CO., Fora, Hats, Caps an4 ltobes, 16t Middle St„ over T. Bailey » Co, _jnH7tl WOODMAN. TRliK A €0„ Wholaaal* Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17-<dtl NOTICE! H J. LIBBY <fc CO., Manufacturers and Commission Merchants. Counting Boom over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story. iyll tf AMBBOie HIGHBALL. Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tarypGoods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Caleb iyI2dtf EAGLE mTLls, 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 lound at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No 83 Coramerc al St, ^nd at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders i romptly attended to. Goods at «be lowest prices. jull6t( H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak SLJuilGtt RS. WEBSTAR 4r GO., can be tound at the store • of C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul 16 C1MITH & REED. Couusellors at Law, Morton ^ Block, Congress St. Same entrance as 0. S. Ar my offices._ iyl2dtf ALL READY to commence 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, Wiudow Shutters, Gratings, &c. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. GM. Elder, Boots, Shoes, &c., may be found • lor the present on India Street near corner o Fore Street. jul 14dtf HE EASTERN EX PBE99 C O 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. Far the convenience oi our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book for freight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., JNo. — Fore sireet. J. N. WINSLOW. Jy24 tf__ JA E. IYI. BAND, Attorneys and Counsellors, _• No. 16 Free Street, uaar Middle. jul 3 Dir E HO 17 9E -N OTIC E~ Pe rsT-nsTa v ng left orders at 101 Exchange street, can now find them at 324 Congress street, opposite Mee han cs’ Hall, where we shall continue o »r business in*all its variou > branches and at lower rates. {g^Ladies* Di esses dyed for $1,00. All other ar ticles dyed a* equally low rates, jnl 170m _ H. BURKE. JE. F GKNAIiD HOW, Merchant Tailors, • have taken Union Hail, entrance on Free St., where they are ready with a good stock of Goods for Men's wear, which they will manufacture in gar ments to order. ly*First class Coat-makeis wanted. 9. RICH A HOX,~ m ~ Exchange street. • Coffins and Caskets: also, Me tallc Burial Caskets. jy2U TAARIUS H. INGRAHAM, Counsellor at Law, 113 Federal street, up stairs. iyll inHARLES J. WALKER^ CO. may be found at v No. 150 Commercial street, store formerly occu pied by N. O. Cram, where they will resume busi ness, and be pleased to see their customers, or re ceive their orders. JuiylOtf A A S. E. SPRING may be found at the store of Fletcher 4r Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyll tf uiviuiout janoi, ua» icuiuvcu to No. 16 Market Square, over SwcetsU’s Apothe cary store. jylO—tt BOOTH, Nham, IImm and Clothing. Benj. Fogo may be found rra ly to wait on oust -mers at No. 4 MouUtu strict, fool ■ Exchange. jul20___ CIGARN. 200 M. Imported ana domestic Cigar? tor sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON, jull3tt 178 Fore Street EBLOIS & WEHbT Attorneys and ConnMellom, at tbe Boody House, corner ot Cougr es and Chestnut streets. jy‘26 BIT RON D. TGRRIlil;, Counsellor at Lftw, No. 19 Free Street. Jull4 LEWIS PIERCE, Attorney and Counsello at Law, No. 8 Clapp's Block. jul21 REM O V A L ! Dr. W. R. Johnson, DENTIST, (las Removed his Office to 13 1-2 Free St Second Housetrom H. H. Hay’s Apothecary may10 Store. d&wtf Perry Davis’ Paiu killer. Messrs. Perry Davis ff Son, Providence, R. /. : Dear Sir I feel that it is a duty I owe to suffer ing humanity that 1 should give a relation of the great benefits I have derived irom the use of Perry Davis Pain Killer. Last Summer 1 had the misfor tune to lose two si my children by that dreadful scourge—the cholera—and in all human probability should have fallen a victim to the pestilence myself if a kind Provid r.ce had not provided me help in he hour ot need. I first became acquainted wiih 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. I thought no more of it at the time, but the same night I was attacked by the cholera in its worst form. I resorted to various remedies used to arrest its progress, but all in vain. I was seized with violent cramps, and my discharges began to assume the same character as iid those of my dear children previous to their death. I was looked upon as lost, but all at once thought of the PAIN KILLER. My husband obtained a bottle from a fellow passe iger and admin Is eivd to me a dose. I expeiienced almost immediately a cessation ot pain. The dose was repeated at intervals ot fit teen minu- es, four or 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 of its extraordinary virtues earlier. 1 then might have saved the lives of my dear children. Since that time I have used the Pain Killer in my family extensively, and the more l use it the better I like it. As a great family medicine it has no equal. Oct 25 lm SARAH SANDEBERY, St. Louis. Brick Machines J * The undersigned manufacture Blake’s Patent Brick Machines, and believe them to be the best Brick Machine in use for several r. asons; 1st, thcii simplicity of construc tion. rendering them sure in iheir operation, and hot liable to get out of repair: 2nd, the amount ot work done by each machine daily, and finally, the low price tor which they are sold. These Machines are the only ones used by the Bay State Brick Company of Boston, in their extensive Brick Yards where 350 M are manufactured in a day by each machine, turning out 12 M in about eight hours. We also manufacture Blake’s Patent Steam Pumps, one of which was used to feed the boiler in the late Mechanic’s Exhibition, and received a Medal. The Committee of Examination say of it, that he ar rangement ot the valve? is such, that the steam is always In communication with the piston in one end or the Other of the cylinder, which renders it certain and positive in its operation. GEO. F. BLAKE & Co., sepl2d3m 14 province St. Boston. Dress Making:. I T)Y the day, by an experienced Dress Maker. Ap at No 20 spruce street. nolSdlw* - i.ip U ..LI , BtrsfNVM C4RD9< J4M«« *. KILtER, AND ■ 4- ■. denwiStt, Counsellors at Law, Morton Bloch, Congress St., Two Doors above the Preble House, jy9_PORTLAND, ME. tf GERRISH & PEARSON, Dealers in WATCHES, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, Bold, Silrer and Steel Spectacles, Tools, Piles, he. sepi:8 HO. 13 FREE STREET. d3m W. F. TODD, Dealer in 0 Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles, eye GLASSES, Sc., No. 93 Free St., Portland. Ry Repairing done and warranted. n sep3dtf II. M. B REWAER, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) Manntactnrer of Leather Melting. Also tor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Laoe Leather RIVETS and EVES, ■eptadtt n an Congress (Street. w. P. FREEMAN & CO., Upholsterers hud Manufacturers at FURNITURE, L0UNGE8, BED-8TEAB8 Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, Wo. 1 Clapp’s (llerh- foot Chestnut Street, Portland. D- W Deani- C. L. Quinby. A. N. NOYES & SOIC Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges & Furnaces, Can be found in their NEW BEII.DIItro OW TIME ST., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see all their former customers and receive orders as usual. auglTdtf n H. P. DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, |W». 8. Clapp’s Black, Csi|KM Mi. S3f“ Particular attention given to writing Wills, Contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments duly 31,1366. dtf STEOUT & GAGE, Attorneys and Counsellors, Office 113 Federal Street, PORTLAND, ME. Sewell C. Strout Hanno W Gage Jy7ti n STANWOOD & DODGE, Commission Merchants, And Dealers in Groceries, Flour, PRODUCE AND SHIP STORES, No. 3 Chase’s Block, Head Long Wharf Portland, Me. CHASE, ORAM A 8TURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Wldgery’s Whirl, POBTLAMt, MB. octlfidii JAMES BAILEY A CO., Importers and dealers in FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC Saddlery Hardwar e —A_NT>— Carriage Trimmings. No. 169 middle Street, Portland, me. auglC—tt n MERRILL BROS. & CUSHING, Late Merrill & Small, Wholesale Dealers in FANCY GOODS, Ht. siery, Gloves, Small Wares, Ac., No. 18 Free Street, “Arcade.” aug21dti HOWARD FcLEA YES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, . PORTLAND, M NE. Office No. 17 Free Street, • Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, jy9tf n Nathan Cleaves. M. p e a n s O N, Gold and Silver Plater —AND Manufacturer of Silver Ware, Temples Street, first door from Congress Street9 PORTLAND, MS. May 19—dly n OUT OF THE FLAMES ! O. S. B~E ALE, SIGN PAINTER, Has resumed business at No. 187 FORE STREET, Over Wall’s Clothing Store, auglit—tf n__Portland, Hie. i- n l juii i /r a: t u., 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in HELCH Bud AMERICAN ROOFING SLATES, of all colors, and slating nails. Careful attention paid to skipping. n aug22-6m JABEZ C. WOO UMAX, COUNSELLOR AT -LAW, Has saved his Library. Office at2 2 1-2 Free street, in the Griffith block, third story. n JyDdtJ “BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, 949 CONRRF.8* STREET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite Uni I id States HotoL Portland Maine. Bion Bradbury. nov 9tt I. D. M Sweat Deering Milliken & Go., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, ang31-dtf_Portluuri, Maine. TODD’S Hair Dressing Rooms Neatly fitted up on LIME STREET, A few doors above the Poet Office where he will be happy to see old customers and new. Ho now has every facility tor conducting his bnsincss in the most satisfactory manner. n seii20d3m JOSEPH STORY IVnrhyu Marble tin. Manufacturers and Dealers in Enameled Slate ChOiney Pieces, Brackets, Pier Slabs, Grates aiuIW.'IHMNET Tops. Importer and dealer in Eng lish Floor Tiles, German and French Flower Pul, Hanging Vasre .Parian. Bisque, anil Bronze Statuette and Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TBEMONT STREET Studio Building - aug22—Cm n BOSTON, Maes. SHEPLEY & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, In Post Office Building, 2d storv; Entrance on Ex change street. O. F. SHEPLEY. Jy9tl A. A. STRODE. L. F. PINGREE, Pattern and Model Maker, Machinist and Mill-wright, Shop at C. P. KIMBALL’S Carriage Factory No. 2 No. 16 Preble St., Portland, Me. {yOrdors Irom Founders, Manufacturers, Print ers, Paln’ors, Snrgeoiu, Hatters, and Shoe-Makers, promptly executed. 8cplxd*w3m J. C. MOXCEY, Hair Dresser, Has Removed to No. 339 Congress Street, no7dtf (A lew doors above the Preble House.) PERC1YAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Block, Congress Street, Two Doors above Preble Hotter, PORTLAND, ME. nov 19 tf .. - '.f > m BXinnmn cahi*. - ,-t~ ... Jn, _ W. W. THOMAS? Jr, Attorney and Coanseller at Law, [Chadwick House,] 1 i 249 Congress Street. octS-dly S. L. CARLETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. 27 Market Square. Sfcpt 24—dtl „ V. C. HANSON A’CO, 34# CONGRESS STREET, «»»• BOOTS AND SHOES S45 Congress St. HpSUirs, augkjam J. B. HUDSON, JR, ARTIST, 27 Market Square, »ng21d6m PORTLAND, UR. C. H. STUART * CO., Masons, Builders, Plasterers -AND CONTRACTORS. Address Post Office Box 1,8M, or St the office war o C. H. Stuart’s residence, NO. 80 CLARK STREET, Psrtltsg, malar. Aug 8—tl WM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE, aug2 [POUTLAND, MK. W. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AMD— SOLICITOR OF PATENTS, NO. 8 CLAPP’S BLOCK, - *uI2du _Congress Street. W. H. WOOD (C SON, BROKERS, fiyi tf°‘ -Fore Street. MeCOBB A KINGSBURY. Counsellors at Caw. OFFICE OVER H. H. HAY’S JyflJunction of Free A Ml.liUe stTecia. RYDER A REINHARDT, HotiME, mm, Fresco and Ornamental Painters Gilding, Graining, Glazing, Ac. OAK STREET, oct22-dlm# (Between Congress and Free.) DAVIS, ME8EBVE, HASKELL & 00.. Importers ind f Jobber, ot Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street,1 *. DAVIS, 1 C. H. KE8ERVE, I ™ L. P. HASKELL, f PORTLAND, MR E. CHAPMAN. J nov9’00dti J. G. LOVEJOY~ Wholesale Dealer In Lime, fem«iir. and Plaster, 33 Commercial Street, _rortTLAtti), ME. Jnneltl FREEMAN A KIMBALL~ Succcora to STEVENS, FREEMAN A CO., Waol-jrallera and Dealers in Wool and Wool Skins, Alio Mauuiaoturers ot PEBLBB, KIDS, LIKINGS, Ao. QROVE ITRERT,.PORTLAND. ME SAMUEL FREEMAN, QEO L. KIMBALL. KW~ Wepay Caaii lor every thing we bay. j#16t ROSS & FEEN Y, PLASTERERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL STU000 AND MABTIO W0fiKEB8, Oak Street, between, Oongreas and Free Sts., PORTLAND, Mb Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing prompt y attended to. Order* Ironr out oi town solicited. May ili—Att CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER. At present lo be ftiind at his residence 244 CUMBERLAND, BEAD OF MECHANIC STREET. jysott ATWELL & CO., ADVERTISING AGENTS. 1T4 middle Street, Portland, me. Order B°X at (he Merchants* Exchange. Na. 2 Long Wharf. * Advertisements received for all papers iu Maine, and throughout tlic country. Orders left at tlic Mer chants’ Exchange, cjr sent through tlie Post Oftice. re ceive prompt attention. aug30 tl* vntitLL9 runtiS, Dealers in Paints, Oil, Franishes, Window Glass, £e., die. No. 3 Custom House Wharf, Continues tlie Painting business.!* usual. augOdlm* New Store ! New Goods ! CHARLES H. MARK, DRUGGIST & APOTHECARY, HAS opened his new store, 34 St. LawTence street. andhMmtuUatoek ol Medicines, Perfumeries, combs and Fancy Goods, all new and cheap. Physician prescriptions carefully prepared. septlT D. CLARKE £ CO. can bo found AT 29 MABKET SQUABE, UNI>KR LANCASTER n.VLL. Roofs and Shoes for Sale Cheap. jyio dtt r H. F. A. HUTCHINGS, GRAINEIf, , BIDDEFORD,.Maine, Will promptly attend all orders from Portland Honse Painters, or others, on reasonable terms. IP P. O. Box .196 Blddeford, Me. _ noOdlm BEDDING, BEDDING, BEDDING! P. H. SAMVELS, Manufacturer ot Hair Mattresses, Feather Beds, &e. af1tendon paid to the rennvntimr of Malr Matresses, and remade equal to new. Blankets, sc. ’ "■SSL*" B,*«>> Perkin.*, two door* otMdtt_ nbnve Preble House. W. F. PHILLIPS £ CO., Wholesale Druggists, *o. 148 Fore Street. u; li’-aa HANSON BROTHERS," Sign, Window Shade, —AND— Ornamental Painter*. Haring taken the Shop No. IT Union street are prepared to do all work entrusted to them in a siiDe rior mauuw. The shop will be found onto through yarhom ut 0,6 ^ ptum^ Dental Notice ! roa«ti«tTk» Thisia to Inform my friends and pat Dcntistey1 *Mocia,e<J with me In the practice ot BH. ALBERT EVANH, Formerly ot Bangor, a skillful dentist of long expert* cnce. and take pleasure in introducing and recom mending him to them. Ether and Chloroform admin latered when desired. C. H, OSGOOD, octfldtr_n No. 8 Clapp’s Block, Congress St. _ ' BANG ! BANG I Muskets are still Going Off / NOBODY HirBT! A new lot just received, brass mounted and patent chamber; nice and clean. NO. 0 FREE STREET, nov!3d2w__ B- L. BAILEY. Chambcm to Let. THREE Chambers to let in Free street Block 24 X 86, suitable for Jobbing, drygoods, millinery or tancy goods. Possession given immediately. En quire of CHADBOURN A KENDALL, nov7d2w Ware’s Hall, Federal street. CLOTHING. ‘*^TT' MX trp TOWN t tlHreu froln his old stand by tbs late AH. WJVL. O. BECEETT Hau ewtrihliahed blmpelf at 207 Congress st, Morton Block, JC»T ABOVE THE cobble house, LATEST FASHIONS, lnlmir’rfWly •uprlleJ1,lm8'lf»lth all the Style. Coat, Pantaloon and Vest Goods, Which he la ready to make tip at short notice. He would particularly call the attention of hie cus tomers and the public to his stock of Cloths fbr Fall and Winter Overcoats, Cesslsting »r Tricols, Caster and Mosoow Bearers, * rT*r_ bw, ®c„ and some of hi. goods tbr Business lCH8 Coats are very elegant. He has also a gue assortment of Good, tor Ladle*' Taiwan* and Cape* yrA^as:1"hi3Uiicare re‘prs&.ta LEVY & MATHIAS, CUSTOM TAILORS, aim titiuu is READY-MAIkE CLOTHING, HA\£jiut returned from Hew York and Booton with a ane selected stock of German, French and h.ngllsh Bmadolothi, Doeskins, t amtmeres, Tri eota, etc., etc., which they will irafe up in the most tashlonable style and eubatantial n,Inner, and at tho lowest possible cash prices. P<'5 8*°‘rb of Head r-M*<le Clothing i* lsrge, weh selected, bought for cash, which rubles ns to sell cheaper tbi.n any other similar establishment n the city. tF“Ooo<l Coat, Pmnu and Vest makers wanted. '«• CONGREH STREET, one door West of New City Hall. »epi»__ dins I. F. FARRINGTON, CLOTHING • AND Furnishing Goods l i,26 Ma*ket Square. ■0ct4—(13m n J. T. LEWIS cO CO. ’ * Manufacturers of CLOTHUSCi, have removed to j5^0o. 1 Galt Block, Commercial Street. f——u Hew Store, 349 Congress Street. (Up Stain.) H. W. SIMONTON& CO., HAVE opened a Ladies’ Furnishing Store, con talnlng a good assortment of Hoop Skirts, Corsets, radar Clacking, Maria o Vato, Cal Ian, Cmm, Warded and Fancy Uaads. French Stamping Done to Order. 3i^*iS*igre" Slre€t’ (Vp Stairs.) New Plastic Slate hoofing ! Warranted Water-Tight nnd Darakle. FOR FLAT OR STEEP ROOFS. A CHEAP, light, flexible, fire proof and water proof roofllng Pronounced by Solon Kobinaon and Uie Fanner’s Club of New York, one of the greatest inventions of the age. * We aresat Jailed that this article will recommend '••elf, and when known, win be In universal fhvtw The subscribers are now ready to apply ft* plastic State to rooft In Cumberland and Tort Counties, ot this State, at the low price ol seven dollars per square Orders sent to E. HARMON, Saco, or E. 9 fross Scarboro’, will be promptly attended to. August j. 1866. n gwtt MIEINERY and FANCY GOODS, D. HE. C7 »U]\TV * has removed to 29 Free Street, over J. R. Corey ft Co., Where he has opened a splendid slock of Millinery & Fancy Goods iuid having bought them at Auction In New York will sell correspondingly low. D. M. C. Dunn. acpOdtf JVew Book Store. C. R. CHISHOLM & BRO. Having juat commenced business at No. ,107 Congress Street, We Intend keeping a large assortment of French; English and American S TV# TIOJTEH IT, Blank, School, Tay, Javcaile, diary Raaka, Ac,, Ac. Also a choice selection of Albums and Photographs, SELECT.BOOK9, NOVELS, MAGAZINES AND DAILY AND WEEKLY PAPEKS. We hope by selling at small profits, ami by strict attention to business to merit a share of the pnblie patronage. HiK’Subscriptions received for American and Eng lish Magazines. Also New York, Bostou and Port land Dally and Weekly Patera. C. B. CHISHOLM * BRO., hoMtt_ SOT Congress at. S T E A. IsA Rlfl\II> .SOARS! LEATHE & GORE, WOULD solicit the attention ot the trade and consumers to their Standard Brands of STEAM REFINED SOAT»8, -viz: EXTRA, FAMIL1* 9 VO. ». OLEINE. CH CM 1C A L OLIV E, _ CRANE'S PATENT. SODA, AND AMERICAN CASTILE. All ot SJJPERIORQUAIJTIES, In packages suits ble for the trade and family use. Importing direct our chemicals, and using only the best materials, and as our goods are manufactured under ilie personal supervision ot our senior partner, who has bad thirty years practical experience la the business, wo therefore assure the public with con dence that we oak and will furnish the Best Goods at the Lowest Prices! Having recently enlarged and erected NEW WORKS, containg all the modem Improvements, we are enabled to furnish a supply o( Soaps of th« Best Qualities, adapted to the demand, for Ex port and Domestic Cost< utuption* LEATHE A GORE’S STEAM REFINED SOAPS I SOLB BY ALL THY Wholesale Grocers Throughout Ibr Stole. Leathe & Gore, 3B7 Commercial Sf, 47 & 411 Leach Street, „ . PORTLAND, MAINE. March 2C—dtl BLANOHA HD’S Improvement on Steam Boilers! /XN some boilers 700 degs. of heat is thrown away, V/ making a loss ot 1-3 the ftiel. The question l* often asked how can this be saved. Mr Blanchard has invented a boiler that takes perfect control oi all the heat and makes it do duty In flie engine^ This la very simple in its construction; after the engine is in motion the smoke pipe is closed light, and the waste heat carried through heaters, heating the steam to any temperature desired; the remainder carried through the water heater, n*ing up all the waste heat but UOOdegs.; the heat being reduced so low there can be no danger oi aotitag fires by sparks thrown ftrom engines, which will add much value to this invention, beddes the saving 1-3 the furl For particulars Inquire oi , % WILLARD, vCornMOfCommereia Wharf and Commercial St. COS8C.MPTion, like the Battlc-^Dakc.aiwavaTLr, wanting o» Its approach. A hacking co>ji*SSn pam in the chew, difficulty of breathing* 5.r« m!. in dicatlons that there is more or less irritatv,,,of if!, lungs. It this be neglected, and mi unu? are Tinned, billowed by tuberchs#Wl,ichvSvKIuSlS eat off the blood vessels, Heath win b“ Allen’s Lunjt Balsam will heal all tbe rtTitate.l rlrtz' allay the intlamatleti, removing the phlegm andnSt ter. Thus stopping the cough a/.d prevent tatal cSi sumi.tion.-For sale by T. W. PERKINS *To dLHSSffEESltt AsSfc OIL and CANDLES. LARD, SPERM AND WHALE OIL, OLIVE, ELAINE AND RED OIL, KEROSENE AND MACHINF.RY OIL SPERM* ADAMANTINE CANDLES, * SOAP, For sale by BRADSHAW 4 PATCH, aug 9—6m Ro. 7 Central Wharf, Boston -