Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, November 27, 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated November 27, 1866 Page 2
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DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Tuesday Moruiug, November 27, 1866. I’rcwidt'itly or King l Will Congress take measures to diminish the aeenmulated power which has been suf fered to fall into the hands of the Executive? Nobody will be so bold as to deny that the otliee-holders of this republic ought to be the servants of the people and not the pensioners of a party. Eor the suitable .discharge of public duties we want honest, capable men. To secure their services, the service must lie honorable and reasonably permanent. It can neither be honorable nor permanent, if the tenure ot office is suffered to depend upon the caprice of a political inquisitor. We have Just witnessed the disgraceful spectacle of an open and flagrant attempt to control the elec tions by tire use of executive patronage. The ixiwer which has been so abused should be. and we believe will be, promptly revoked. The objections commonly urged to this im portant reform are two. First, that it is Uto pian to expect or undertake to make of po litical offices anything more or better than political spoils; that patronage is an indis pensable means of carrying elections; and that facts stubbornly refuse to justify the tine theories about honorable, independent offi cials, attending to tbeir official business and responsible to no human authority for their opinions. To all this, we have to reply, that the facts are fortunately on the other side. It h is just been proved that patronage is not an indispensable11 means of carrying elections.— No such proscription is known to other gov ernments. During the administration of the first six Presidents the power of removal was cxerciseil in this country with great modera tion and discretion. Washington, in eight years, made only nine removals. The num ber was somewhat enlarged under Jefferson, but with an express disclaimer of the right to remove for differences of opinion. It was Jackson who after this power had lain unus ed for forty years, seized upon it after an ex citing canvass as a weapon of partizan ven geance, and Mr. Johnson has just given us a new illustration of its dangerous availability What we desire, therefore, is nothing Utopian, nothing new, but a simple return to the com mon custom of other good governments and the early practice of our own. This power slumbered for forty years, a dangerous possi bility, without attracting attention. It has now been for less than forty years a danger ous tact; and recent developments of its character sufficiently justify the demand for its abrogation. In tlie second place, it is erroneously De lieved that the constitution confers this moie than regal prerogative upon the President.— This, if it were true, would ouiy be a reason for amending the Constitution; but it is not true. The opposers of the constitution, be fore its adoption, contended that it vested the control of the offices in the President, and ought therefore to be rejected. Its friends ad mitted the full force of the argument, but took issue on the fact. ‘'The consent of *be Senate,” said Hamilton, •'would be necessa ry to displace as well as to appoint. A change of the chief magistrate t.hetefore could not oc casion so violent or so general g revolution in the officers of the government as might be ex pected it he were the sole disposer of the of fices.” Our ablest statesmen have concurred in the opinion, tba. this is the ouly sound in terpretation of the constitution. Webster and Calhoun, Clay and Ueuton, all alike upon ex amination of this question, have been com pelled to say that contrary to their anticipa tions they have found uo warrant in the con stitution for the arbitrary exercise of this pow er by the President. The common belief, shared by the men just named until liy careful investigation they had discovered its error, arises from the decision ol the First Congress, in the debate upon the bill for organising tiie Department of State. A clause of that bill, affirming the power of removal in the President without the eo-on cration of the Senate, passed the House by 34 to 20 and the Senate by the eastmg vote of its presiding officers. This decision was little more than an expression of confidence in Washington, who was then President. Mad ison, who favored the bill, said expressly that a President who should abuse his power would be liable to impeachment for malad ministration. “I contend,” he said, ‘‘that the wanton removal of meritorious officers would subject him to impeachment and removal from his high trust.” It is not the constitu tion therefore but an act of legislation by which this vast power lias been granted. Ex perience has shown that, it should not be en trusted to the hands of auy one mail. The body which conferred the privilege has power to revoke it. A bill for this purpose was intro duced at the last session by Senator Hender son, and we expect to see that bill or another covering the same ground, taken up and pass ed soon after Congress convenes. If its passage should deprive us of the aid of political ad venturers, so much the better. If the Demo cratic party would make a distinct issue in favo1’ of this form of political corruption, it would be better still. The “Principal Paper.”—The Argus is dissatisfied with Mr. Russell’s double direction ef his letter, and lays claim to the title of the principal paper of Portland, in the following words: As to “principal paper,” we think the Argus has, at least, as good a claim to that title as any newspaper printed in Portland. It is as , large as the Press (a trifle larger,) is nearly six ty years its senior and has a national reputa tion, its name even being familiar to the writ er of the letter while the Press was unknown lo him. As a newspaper, many in the Repub lican party decidedly award the palm to the Argus. The circulation and the advertising patronage of the Argus certainly rival those of the Press. We propose to examine these assertions seri atim. 1. The columns of the Argus are a trifle long er than those of the Press, but they are also a trifle narrower, so that the surface of the pages is very nearly equal. Per contra, in our news columns we use smaller type than the Argus, thus giving more matter in the same space. 2. The Argus is nearly sixty years the senior of the Press. Granted. The semi-weekly Ad vertiser is the principal paper, on this princi ple. 3. As we print the same dispatches and as the local news of the Press is certainly as full and accurate as the'Argus furnishes, the Re publicans mentioned must “award the palm” to the Argus on account of the superior penetra tion and ability of its editorials. They have a perfect right to their opinion. 4. Thejcirculation and advertising patronage of the Argus do not approach “those of the Press.” The circulation of the daily edition of the Press nearly doubles the Argus’s. We hap pen to know just how many sheets they print. The weekly editions are in about the same pro portion. As to advertising patronage, anybody can compare the two papers. Our columns have been and are crowded insufferably. At first we attributed the pressure to the state of confusion occasioned by the fire. As the months have passed by, there is no abatement in the tide, and we are now com pelled to face the question of enlarging our pa per or shutting out the throng of advertise ments. The expanding business of the city demands more room than we can now afford. Our receipts for advertising during the last quarter exceed those of the Argus by $1000 or $2000. The]Argus may claim superior antiqui ty, or ability, without a word of rem h; stranee from us. When with half our circulation and a proportionally limited amount of advertising, it undertakes to talk of rivalry in a business point of view, we have, it will be observed, a few facts to submit. —Guizot has completed the revision of the proofs of the eighth and last volume of his “Me moirs,” which will appear in April next. inipeacbiiH'iif «i tar rn»»■ Much has been said upon the subject ot the impeachment of the President within the last three months. In your pa^er ot Novembet tith there is an editorial on that subject, in which the author takes cautious grounds against impeachment. The wiiter suggests several tilings, very ob jectionable in Mr. Johnson, which lie considers insufficient to justify his impeachment. It is said we cannot impeach him for his drunken ness at the time of the, inauguration of Presi dent Lincoln, because it has been forgiven. It is said surely, it cannot be “tor his faults of character;” that “we have no more rigid to im peach him for obstinacy or conceit titan for red hair or a squint;" that “we cannot impeach Lim for lack of dignity, or for triumphing over poor little Queen Emma witli his swagger about this great country uud the implied com parison with those paltry islands of hers; that “we cannot impeach him for his veto mes sages." Again the writer says: “We do not assert, be it observed, that a coup d’etat is the only ground of impeachment; but we do say that: it it proper to wait for tonus indisputable ground nf nrtinn** Again tin: writer says: “They [those who I call for impeachment] believe him [the Pres ident] a dangerous man, as no doubt he is. But he cannot lie removed 1^011 suspicion. He must dosomething, and in our opinion it ought to be very definite and tangible to justify his impeachment.” Again the writer says: “Watch him. Let Congress sec to it that he does his duty. He, like every other citizen, must sub mit to the laws. If he is guilty of auy offence against the uuyesty of the people, if he clearly transcends the limits of his lawful authority, if without warrant of law he sends United States troops into Maryland, for instance, im peach him at once. But inamatterof such moment, let us take no rash step. Let the proof be clear as daylight, and the act not merely a technical but an actual crime.” The whole article goes strongly against the im peachment and certainly implies that there is no sufficient ground for removing President Johnson from office. We never should for one moment have thought of removing the Presi dent for any of the causes alluded to in the article aforesaid. Yet we maintain that he deserves to be impeached and removed from office for a great crime againBt the majesty of the people. He deserves to be turned out of office not for a technical, but for an actual crime; and the proof is as clear as “daylight.” We do not ask bis removal upon “suspicion;” but lor real guilt. We have no occasion to wait for indisputable ground of action. We have already waited too long, when we had in disputable ground of action. And strange to say, the great crime of crimes for which president Johnson in our judgment should be removed from office, is not even al luded to in the aforesaid article. It is this: lie has usurped the power to reorganize state governments in seven rebel States conquered by the national armies, and in reorganizing govern ments for those States, he has placed the power wholly in the hands of traitors and having thus set up illegal governments and placed the power wholly in the hands of traitors, he still insists upon recognizing and maintaining those tyran nical governments of his creation, as legal, author ized to trample on the rights and destroy the lives and property of the Un ion men black and white in those States. This is the great crime for which the President deserves to be remov ed from office. It is not technical; but actual. It as clear as the suu at noonday . This great crime is the chief cause of all our national dif ficulties. There is no occasion to wait for oth er crimes. For this crime the President should have been impeached and removed last winter. wp nave no uouoi me nesuicm is gumy as accessory before tlie fact, of all the murders and woundings perpetrated by Mayor Monroe and the policemen of New Orleans on the uuof ending members of the constitutional conven tion aud the negroes at the time said conven tion was called together. He is guilty of gross abuse of the pardoning power, especially in pardoning traitors and counterfeiters. He is guilty of appointing to office and keeping in office and paying men, who could not take the oath required by law, be cause they had tteeu implicated in the rebell ion. He is guilty of high crimes aud misdemean ors too numerous to particularize. Some of these are sufficiently flagrant to justfy his im peachment and removal from office. But they are all or mostly merely incidental to the great, crime of usurpation above set forth in italics. XI Congress will uoLiuipeach the President and turn him out of office for the great crime of usurpation, there is uo reason why they should not pass over all his other crimes and misde meanors. Moreover if Congress shall he guilty of such madness as to recognize and ratify the sham State governments, which Andrew John son has set up, we hold they will be thereby stopped from impeaching him lor bis great crime. In fact, by so doing the majority of each House in Congress, vrill become partakers of his great crime. As to the political effect of impeachment, we say, if the President should be removed from office for his usurpation, it would be one of the most popular acts, which the majority could adopt. On the other hand, if there are so many weak-kneed, cowardly Republicans in the Senate that a majorityof two-thirds cannot be obtained, then the impeachment would re act iu favor of the usurper, aud bring him sym pathy. J. C AV. Nov. 24,1866. General John A. Logan, we hear from AY ashington, denies that hefavois theimpeach ment of President Johnson. We supposed he would deny it. Gen. Logan has always been considered a man of practical common sense.— W. r. Tribune. A Remonstrance. Mr. Editor:—I was pleased with tin larger portion of Mr. Wells’s article in a recent is sue ol the Press ou Maine as a manufacturing State. His direct arguments arc all very well put. Maine has undoubtedly, (he natural fea tures requisite to her becoming a great manu facturing State. But when Mr. Wells undertakes to strength en his legitimate arguments by throwiug doubt upon her capabilities in other directions, im plying that Maine is not adapted to other branches of industry, we are compelled to rem onstrate. In ship-building her facilities are pre-emin ent; the amount of our tonnage built, surpass ing that of any other State, iu proportion to population. In lumbering, our resources will continue ample for many years, and the business must be large and profitable. But what offends me most is my friend Wells’s slur upon the short season and the “infertility of our soil;’’ as if Maine cannot be come a great agricultural State. Mr. Weils, with his well-known facility iu that direction, illustrates his position by reference,to some “re gion” where he summered among the rocks; “a region, over ten acres of which a grasshopper might look with tears in his eyes!” Ah, my dear Mr. Wells, I “seem to see” that rare face of yours expanding into a broad smile with the fine fancy of that tear-eyed grasshopper; little thinking what an impression would he made upon a stranger’s mind in reading it! Now, then, without stopping at this moment for any details of argument or special statis tics, I am bold to assert that Maine has most generous agricultural resources; producing in abundance all the great staples of our latitude, anil requiring only skillful culti vation to show the most satisfactory results. While our moun tains, lakes and streams furnish the best of wa ter power, our river intervales and uplands pro duce hay, grain, corn and potatoes with all ease and abundance, and higher up, the greenest and sweetest of pasturage. The valleys of the Androscoggin, Kennebec and Penobscot show as handsome farms as any other portion of New England, while the lands of the Aroostook or St. John are not surpassed in depth ami rich ness by those of the prairies. And if you will come up into the valley of the Sandy Kiver, with your hungry grasshopper, you will soon wipe that tear from his eye, and confess, with | a tear in your eye that > ou have wronged your State, by talking of the sterility of her soil.— More anon. jj p ^ Farmington, Nov. 24,18G6. New Publications. ANNOUNCEMENT. To Henrt Goddard, Esq. My excellent friendi—Allow me to congratu late you, not only for myself, but for others that you have at last made up your mind to “ »uuu uuura |nn;ui, cuidi^vu uuu MiuijMri eil which 1 had the pleasure of reading some years ago in manuscript. And if you will add to it some of the prose writings which have appeared among us from j time to time, with the signature of ‘*H. G. or “G.” I think you may depend upon a hearty welcome.- rn. Such writings are wanted now. The poem of itself would make its way, aUmy time and in anv a^o l»y its own momentum, though far i from being heavy; and by the simplicity and j strength which characterize it ; and the prose ; articles only need to be brought before us in a new shape to engage our serious attention; es- j pecially that which you have called “A brief j political creed.” Having been personally acquainted with you for about half a century, and having known of your tamily, when your father * so distin guished himself from the office seekers of the ! land, by refusing the position of a Senator of the United States, alter he had been appoint- , ed; and your admirable wife, from the time of : her marriage up to her death, and all your children,—you cannot wonder that I should feel a deep interest in whatever you may un dertake at your age—you are now in your eighty-second year, I believe—regarding it as a legacy for coming generations, I am, dear sir, your friend anil brother in Christ, John Neal. POBTLANl), Nov. 21, 181)0. 1 lion. Jolm Cioddard of Portsmouth, N' H., a 1 ways a loading man thcro in matters of statesman ship and public policy. The above warm-hearted epistle from a friend with whom a personal acquaintance commenced in 1810, and whose fame as a wri ter, both in poetry and prose, and as a public speaker, lias been too long and too widely known, both in this country aud in England, to need comment from me, recommends in ad dition to the publication of the poem on “Earth’s Destiny—Its Closing Scones”—to which he prominently refers—that the writer should add prose articles which have borne the signature of G. and H. G. These, through more than a past generation, .have been nu merous and miscellaneous—on any and most of the subjects of public interest as they have successively transpired; ere chiefly political; and in a good degree would serve to bind to gether as links in the chain, our political, and in some degree, for a long period, our national history; but as it would require much time use fully to shape them to the wants of the present hour, he will add but one of the latter—a speech addressed to a crowded audience of both sexes, in a Trinitarian Church on the eve of the second election of President Jackson— witli a word from the aged to the present ruling party in our laud; or, a brief political creed, which closes a pamphlet of some forty pages. This little publication will by leave of Provi dence, be issued in a few weeks; when notice will be given by advertisement. It comprises: Earth’B Final Destiny—Its closing scenes. Report of proceedings of two of the earliest public meetings contemplating the A. & St. Lawrence Railroad. Thoughts on Happiness—in verse. Speech at seconcf election ol President Jack son. Missionary Hymn on receiving interesting news from China. Hymn on a supposed strain of the hymn sung by our Savior and his disciples before going for the last time to the Mount of Olivos. Encomium on the Mechanics’ Association of Portland. Brief Poem at request of an adult grandson. A word from the Aged. H. G. SPECIAL NOTICES. U Agate’s Aromatic Vegetable Soap, A superior Toilet Soap, prepared irom refined Vegetable Oils in combination with Giycrrinc, and especially designed for tbe n&c of Toadies and for the tirMery* Its perfmno is exquisite, and its washing properties unrivalled. For sale by all Drug gists. telO*CC6Kdly A Sore File Care. DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures the worst cases of piles. Sent by mail on re ceipt of H. Circulars fee. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Address J. B. ROMAINE, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, New-York. oc26d3msN Warren’s Cough Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Coliln, Coughs, Catarrh and Consumption, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. C fp’For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by to. F. BRABRIJRY, octl5d&wsx6m Druggist, Bangor. SURE REMEDIE S. DR. T. K. UA YLOR, 17 Hanover Street, Boston, has received the new Frencn Remedies and modes ot treatment practised by Drs. Dumas and Ricord—Safe fleasantand warranted Positively effectual in all diseases of the Blood, Urinary and Reproductive Or gans, and all Irregularities and Complaints peculiar to Women. Enclose stamp and receive full particu lars by mail. n oct3-d&w3m Both Chronic and Inflammatory Rheuma tism are being daily cured by Metcalfe’s Great Rheumatic Remedy. Sold by all Druggists. Novi. dlmsN Ladies’ Balmorals. Gaiters and Slippers, Boots ami Shoes for Gentlemen, made from measure by T. E. MOSELEY & CO., Summer Street, Boston, will give complete satis faction. 11 Make Your Ofvn Soap! VO LIHG NECESSARY! By Saving and Using Your Waste Or, ase BUT ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt MTg\ Co’s S A.PO FvT IFIE n. (Patents of lit and 8th Feb., 1859.) -OR CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 26 gallons of the very best soft soap for only about 30 cts. Directions on each box. For sale at all Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. SyBe particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponifier. nol783r©od&wly WIMTAR'M BALSAM —or— WILD CHERRY! HAS BEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTURA, With the most astonishing success in curing Coughs, Colil*, IIoar«« 2sr**, More Throat, liiflnruzu, Whoopi»H4 Cough, Croup. Liver Complaint*, Brom-hitift, Difficulty of Breathing, A*thma anil every affection of T11E THROAT, LlTiYGS AND CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of this rue d cine in all cases ot Pul mono ry Com pin hits. has induced many Physicians of hTgh standing to employ it in their practice, some oi whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space only for the names ot a few of these:— E. Boyden, M. D.. Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China. Me. R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. I)., Auburn, N. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. D., Boundbrcok, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. D., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietors have letters from all classes of our fellow citizens, from the halls oi Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond ibc seas; for the fame and virtues of WiKtar’s Balsam have ex tended to the “ uttermost hounds of the earth,” without any attempt on our part to introduce it be yond the limits ot our on n country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE X' SON. 18 Tre mont Street, Boston, and sold by all Diuggists and Dealers generally, GBAC E’S CELEBRATED HALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, 8rc., &c Grace’* Celebrated Malve! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces tiie most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus afford ing rcliei and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent by mail tor 35 cents. SETli W. FOWLE & SON, 18 Tremont St, Bosioh, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers gener ally. £ebl9. '66— •■NeodT.T.g&weow To the Hon. Senate and House of Representatives of the State of Maine, in Legislature assembled ut Augusta, January. 1£G7. THE Leeds & Farmington Rail Road Comjany humbly prays that said Corporation may be au thorized and empowered to make a lease of its said Rail Road, extending from Leeds Crossing to Farm ington, and all its rolling stock, tools and other tangi ble personal property appurtenant thereto, with the franchise of said Corporation, to any other Rail Rood Company in said State, for a terra of \ears. Also, that said Leeds and Farmington Rail Road Company may be authorized and empowered to sell and convey its said Rail Road and all its rolling stock, tools and other tangible personal property appurtenant thereto, with the franchise of said Corporation, to any other Rail Road Company in said State. Thk Leeds and Farmington Rail Road Co., by H. M. PA YSON, President. Portland, Nov. 12,13GO—dlaw:iw T Hid You Knoiv It ? Gentlemen, you can Save 35 Cents, by having one of those Perfect Fitting Shirt Patterns! Cut from Measure at the Novelty Custom Shirt Factory, .. Where yon can also have Shirts of all kinds, cut and made to order, at short notice, and at Reasonable Prices. **» !■» C»n*re»a 8t., no23dtf Upstairs, Portland. UnsICETiLANGOtW. DR. CARPENTER,! Oculist anti Aurist, ; CLVN be consulted at the IT. S. HOTEL' Poit > land, on Friday morning, November 21, and until farther notice, upon Blindess, Deafness, Catarrh, BRONCHITIS, NASAL and AURAL POLYPUS, Discharges from the Ear, Noises in the Hoad, Scrofu la, Sore Eyes, Films, Opacitus, and all Diseased of the Eye, Ear and Throat. t'W' la most cases the remedies can be applied at home without interfering with the patient* occupa tion. Artificial Ejth Inerted Without Pain. CONSULTATION AT OFFICE FREE, SSr’But Letters must contain One Dollar to ensure an answer. HOME TESTIMONY. The Testimonials below are all received in this State, and can be readily investigated by those desir ous of so doing. Hundreds of other certificates can be seen at the Dr.’s Office. CATARRH. Te.liuioninl of flou. Theodore VVviuhu. [From Maine Farmer.j Dr. Carpenter's Remedies have cured me of Catarrh and Polypus lrom which 1 suffered six yours. ITad copious discharges, dullness In the head and much difficulty In talking or hreatliing. I uow have none of these troubles. THEODORE WYMAN. State House, Augusta, Jan. 15,1866. [From the Kennebec Journal qf Augusta. Augusta, Me., August 2,1866. 1 was very deaf ami suttered from inflammation and ft constant and profuse discharge from both ears tor ten years: one oar was totally deaf, the other nearly useless. Dr. Carpenter's Remedies cured me. lean now hear as well as ever in both ears. Miss E. O. BACHELDOK. We have seen and conversed with Miss Bacheldor and her statement is full and satlslactory.—[ Ken. Jour. BLINBNESS. ,, , Augusta, Oct. 8,1866. My daughter buttered from sccrotulous sore eyes for eight years and had become nearly blind. We em ployed many physicians without benefit. Dr. Car penter cured her over a year ago. nor eves remain peifectly well. Mrs. RACHEL SCHOLES. Mrs. S. resides in Augusta, and the above state ment is given in her own hand and is correct.—fte'es pel Manner, Augusta. [From the Maine Farmer.) Augusta, Oct. 3, 1866. Dr. Carpenter cured me of deafness of ii Been years’ standing over a year ago. My hearing remains per fectly good. I reside in Union, Me. LEROY Z. COLLINS. [From the Bocktaml Gazette.) I suffered from Catarrh and Deafness twenty-seven years. Dr. Carpenter’s Remedies cured my Catarrh entirely, and greatly improyed my hearing. ,, , Mss A. L. STAPLES. Itocktand, April 19, 1865. [From the Bangor Whig tf Courier.) Under the care of Dr. Carpenter, I have been en tirely cured of Catarrh with which I was severely af flicted, to the great improvement of my general health. „ . „ Mss LOIS E. YOUNG. March 12, I860. Testimonial of Kot. iTlr. W.O. Thomas. Having been afflicted with irritation and discharge ot ray cars bIx years and receiving only temporary re lief, 1 was induce,1 to consult Dr. Carpenter last Feb ruary. His treatment cured me. My ears remain perfectly well. W. O. THOMAS. Belfast, Oct, 11, 1866. DEAFNESS. [From the Bangor Times.] I had been growing deaf fifteen years and had be come so denf t.could not hear our minister, who is a very loud sneaker. Under ]>r. Carpenter's care, at the Bangor House, I have recovered my hearing, can BOW hoar as well as ever. I reside in Benton. Mrs. CLARK PIPER. Bangor, Oct. 1. All the published Certificates of Dr. Carpenter are bana fide.—[Maine Fafmer. The Certificates, published in our columns, of Dr. Carpenter’s cures are bond fide to onr own knowledge. He is all he professes to be, and will not humbug or deceive the public.—[Kennebec Journal, Augusta, j Dr. Carpenter lias entirely cured per so us in this city who have been unoer treatment at the Eye and Ear Infirmaries without being benefltted.—[Belfast ■Age. Several marked cure' have come under our observ ation, and we have conversed with many others who have been benelittcd by Dr. Carpenter’s treatment, and we have become satisfied that he is skillful in the class of diseases which he treats, and careftil to prom ise ouly what he can perform.—[Bangor Whig $ Four. See other Certificates in Portland Transcript. novl9 d&wtf GREAT BARGAINS - IN - DriY GOODS! HAVING secured the whole of Store No. 3.39 Congress Street, 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 be undersold by any one. Please call and examine onr line line of Rick Dress Goods! Shawls and Cloakings. —* WXiOLENS ! We 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. 3DOME8TIC8 ! In full vai icty. Every lcinil anil qualitv of House keeping goods. Linens, Damask, Oamprics. Toi let Quilts, All Wool Blankets. A full line of heavy SHIRTING FLANNELS. {gg“A few more left of tboBe Ladies fine MEK1NO HOSE, for 26c. S^lVo Trouble to Show Goods. mmm brothers 332 CONGRESS STREET, Nearly Opposite Mechanics’ Hall, Nov 1C—dim Marrett, Poor & Co., Having talcci (he Chambers 311 CONGRESS STREET, ADJOINING MECHANICS’ HAG,. Are now preiiared to otfor their friends and (hepub lic a large and well asorted stock of CIBPETmGS! Paper Hangings CURTAIN GOODS, At., Purchasers of the above goods arc respectfully invi ted toexanifue our stock which is New, Clean raid Desirable. JyaMU' Hayward’s Rubbers ! We offer to the trade A full assortment of the above celebrated RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, At Agency prices. Also Roots, Shoes A Moccasins, A1 Wholesale only. STEVENS, HASKFIL & CHASE. 33 Commercial St., Portland, Me. Oct 10—domos Carpeting and Curtains! As good an assortment o! Fine, Medium and Low Priced CARPETINGS! As was ever exhibited in Boston, Is now being owned at the NEW CARPET IT APIS, 116 TREMONT STREET, Which, together with a large Stock ol Window Shado3 and Upholstery Gotds, Will l>e sold at very LOW PRICES ! Foreign Goods by every Steamer. Domestic Goods daily from Manufacturers md New Fork Auctions. Window Shades and Draperies made to order. Lace Curtains, in great variety, at LOW PKHES. CHILDS, CROSBY & LANE, K*. II* Tremont Street, Boston, sep!8d3m Nearly opposite Park St. Chnrci. KKHUVAI.S. REMOVAL JAMES O’DONNELL COUNSELLOR at LAW, . Orth ** in ('iinihvit'k’H liuuw. 24:* fipigreas St., next above Stone Church. sep7-dtf a OUT OF THE FIFE! B. I’. SMITH & SON’S New Photogi’aph Rooms, | — AT— NO. 1« MARKET SOUARE. aug20 n (iu HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court Houge. A. B. HOLDEN._gep5lfll H. C. PEABODY. CALVIN ED WARDS ACO., MAY BE FOUJJD AT NO. iJ.Vi IONKKEMS NTKEET. July 31 dtt n ANDERSON AND CO.’S HOOP SKIRT AND CORBEL’ STORE, taremoved to 328 Congress St., op,wait,. Mechanics" ! HaJ1-_“__JytOdtt G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOF, HAS REMOVED TO No. 2^3 1-2 Congress street, . CORNER OF CUESTNNT August 30, 1866. u dtl N. J. GILMAN, For the present occupies part ot the Store NO. tf FUGE STREET III.OAK, with Messrs. J: M. Dyer & Co., and is prepared to re sume his usual bumneaa, and offers a choice assort ment of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver Ware Spectacles, Cutlery, &c., on the most reasonable terms. n augtdtf K E M 0_V A E J Dr. W. R. Johnson, DJSNTIBT, Has Rcu.uvctl his llOirr to 13 i-‘i Em St SecondUousetrom H. H. Hay’s Apothecary maylO Store. dAwtl DU. GOBDOTS HAS Bemoved his Besidence to the Preble House. ^’Office, an usual in IWorton Block. Nov 22—dlw* REMOVAL! THE Merchants National Hank Will remove on MONDAY, Not. 12, to the OFFICE OF *L M. PAYSON, 3S Exchauu'e St. oulOdtf O. M. <3b I). IF. XASH have resumed business at the head ot laong Wharf, under J. W. Munger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as jisual. July 10,’%UG6. u <itf DOW A- LIKRKY, IsiMiirunre AgfuiN, will be foam 1 at No 117 Commercial, corner ot Exchange St. Rome Ollice of New York; National Otlice 01 Boston, Narragansctt Office oi Provideuce: Putnam Office of Hartford; Standard Offico of New York, :iud other reliable offices, are represented by this agency. John Dow. jy25dtf F. W. Llbbey. Byron, gbkbnoucih "a co., Furs, Hats, Caps and 1 lobes, 1G4 Middle fc*t„ over T. Bailey tf Co. ,jull7ti WOODMAN. THUJA! k dO., Wholesale f ? Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dtl VTOl’lCE. H. J. LIBBY «& CO., Manufacturer.61 and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story. iyli tf JAM II KOBE ME Kill EE, Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Catei. iyl^dtf EAGLE Ml ELS, although burned up, the Pro prietors, Messrs. L. J. Hill & Co., arc now pre pared to tarnish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, <Stc, at their new place of business, No. 100 Grecii St. An Order Slate m^y be iouni at Messrs. Low, Pluunner &, Co’s, No 83 Corn mere al St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 1S5 Fore Street. All orders j romptly aiten cd to. Goods at the lowest prices. jullGtf H PACKARD, Book sell, r and Stationer, may be • found at No. 237 Congres" St., corner of Oak St._.______ j allot i KS. WEBSTER CO., 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 hj Cl MIT H & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morion Block, Congress St. Same entrance as li. S. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf ALL READY to commence again. C. M. & dTt. PLUMMEm White and Blacksmiths, having re built on the old site, No. 12 Union St. would he pleas ed to answer all orders tOr Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shutters, Gratings, &c. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. rpHE EAKTEKN KXPHENM C’O.arenow A 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 bv P. S. & P.. Eastern and Boston & Maine Road to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts of the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book ior ireiglit Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street, J. N. WINSLOW. Jyfr* tt___ JA M. BA\ D, Attorneys and Counsellors, • No. 1C Free Street, own Middle. jul .3 DYE MOUSE—NOTICE—Persona hav ng left orders at 101 Ex< Lange street, can now find them at 324 Congress street, opposite Median cs’ HaU, where we shah continue oar business in all its variou branches and at lowvr rates. 8eS*“Ladies’ Dresses oyed tor Si,00. All other ar ticles dyed a* equally low rates. Jul 170m_^ _ H. BURKE. JE. FERiVAliD A *ON, Merchant Tatars, • have taken Union Hall, f ntrance 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. IBST* First class Coat-makers wanted SB. Kit'll A NO\, 138 Exchange streef. • Coffins and Caskets: also, Me tahe Burial Caskets. jV26 1AARIUS H. INGRAHAM, Counsellor at Law, 113 Federal street, up stairs. ivl] /’’JHARLES J. WALKER & CO. may be found at Y No. 150 Commercial street, stole formerly occu pied by N. O. Cram.. where they will resume busi ness, and be pleaded to *ee their customers, or re ceive their orders. JulylOtf A <jr S. E. SPRING may be found at the store of Fletcher Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyll tf MATIIAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, lias removed to No. 16 Market Square, over Sweetsii ’s A j withe cary store. jy10—ti BOOTS, Bboe.i, Unit* mid Clothing. Benj. Fogo may be tound roa ly to w ait on enst mers at No. 4 Moulton btrtet, foot '* Exchange. jul20 b CIGARN. 200 M. imported and domestic Cigars for sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON, jull3tl__ 178 Fore Street. DEB 1.01 SI a 1VER41, Attorney** anil I’ouiiMrllorA, at the Boody House, corner ol Congrtssand Chestnut streets. jy26 BYRON O. VERRIEL, Councilor at Law, No. 19 Free Street. jul 14 LEWIN PIERCE, Attorney and Coium-llo at Law, N o. 8 Clapp's Block. ‘ j uL‘1 Slightly Wet, but not Damaged ! 500 1\UR Extra Heavy Blankets from the late die in Franklin street, Boston, 8ELLIKG AT $5.50 PER PAIR, —BY— LEACH, PARKER & CO, . NO. 5 DECKING BI.OC'K. A splendid line of CLOAKS AND CLOAKINGS, —AT— WHOLESALE OR RETAIL. Leach, Parker & Co., 5 Deering Block, Congress Street. _noy24__ <12 w Frycfturg Academy ! The Winter Term of this Institution will com mence on Wednesday, Nov. 28th. CHAS. D. BARROWS, A. B., Principal. D. B. SEW ALL, Secretary. nov21dlw Oil, and CANDLES.1 LARD, SPERM AND WHALE OIL, OLIVE, ELAINE AND RED OIL, KEROSENE AND MACHINERY'OIL, SPERM & ADAMANTINE CANDLES, & SOAP, ' For sale by BRADSHAW A PATCH, aug 9—8m No. 7 Central Whart, Boston. BUSINESS CARDS. JAMf* F. niLLBR, AND T. B. DENNETT, Counsellors at Law, Morion Bloek, Two D„ors above the Preble Home, jyf _PORTLAND, UP. tf GFRR1SII tf' 1*RARSON, Dealers in W A T C H E S 4 Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, (iold, silver and Sled S|M , uu lc., 1'ooU, File., Ac. I«^>28 HO. 19 FKEE STREET. W. F. TODD, Dealer In Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles, EYE Q 1,ASSES."&e., No. 2 » Free Si., Ponhitul. ggj^Hepairlng done and warranted. u bep8dtt ~Jf T3l .1} R F WFR, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) Mnnulnelurer oj' lumber Belling. Also tor sale Kelt Leather, Hacks & Sides, Lace Leather, RIVETS and BURS, aeptSdtt n :tl I ( «u*rc. Slrvrl. H . p. 1RFF MAX a: ( o., fi gdiohlei'crs and Mannlact unroot FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-BedR, Mattreeses, Few Cushions, No. I Clapp'. Illork- fool CImuuuui Street, I’orf !nml. Wau»i0HHEEn',Ay’ “-W.teAttB. (ILganv. A. N. NOYES & SON, Manuthctarers and dealers in Stoves, Ranyes it Furnaces, Can be lound in tlieir NEW KIH.DIIV13 ON 1,1MB ST., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see ali their former customers anil receive orders as usual. angl7dtf n H. P. DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, QNo. 8. Clapp’. Block, C.sgn'o 81. (HP Particular attenlion given luwviling Wilis, Conlracts, Deeds amt Legal instruments. •ruiysi.uiw. otr STROUT & GAGE, Attorneys and Counsellors, Office 113 Federal Street, PORTLAND, MB Sewell C. Strout Hanno W. Gage jy7tt n ^ STAN WOOD & DODGE, ~ Commission Merchants, And Dealers in Groceries, Flour, PRODUGE AND SHIP STOKES, Nm 3 Chase’s Block, Head Long Whurf Portland, Me. CHASE, CRAW ft STHRTEVAWT, OENERAIa Commission Merchants, WidgBTy’u AVlvsvrf, ... Portland, Me. mtuidh JAMES BAILEY A CO., Importers and dealers in FOREIGN and domestic Saddlery Hardware — ANTI— Carriaye Triin in inys. No. 162 Middle Street, Portland, Me. augIB—tt n ME It BILL BROS. A CUSII INC,, Late Merrill & Small, Wholesale Dealers in F A >J c Y O O (> n s, H- siery, Gloves, Small Wares, Ac., So. IS Fees Street, “Arcade.” aug21dtl IIO If ARB A CLEAVES, auorneys iv (onnscllors at Law, rORTLA ND, M N K. Ofjlce Ao. 17 Free Street, • Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, Jy9tf n Nathan Cleaves. M. FlJAIiSON, Gold and Silver Pinter -AND Manuiacturer ol Silver Ware, Temple Street, first rlnnr from Congress Street’ PORTLAND, ME. May 19—illy » OUT OF THE FLAMES ! o. s. bI ale, SIGN PA INTE B, Has resumed business at Xo. 187 FOllE STltEET, Over Wall’s Clothing Store, augt8—it_n V’nrtliiuil, l»Ie. A. WILBUR «f- CO., J 112 Tremout Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in WEI.cn nml AMERICAN ROOFING SLATES, of all colors, and slating nails. Careful attention paid to shipping._ n ang22-Gm A Alt EZ C. nOOnMAX, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Has saved his Library. Office at2 2 1-2 Free street in the Griffith block, third story. „ .jySdu’ BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, »■»!» CONKRES* NTBEET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite United Slatc9 Hotel, Portland Manic. Bion Bradbury. nov 'jtl f D. M Sweat Deering Milliken & Oo77 Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STIfEET, :iugol-tltr I'** i’ll mill, Maim-, TODD’S Hair Dressing Rooms, lieatly titted up on LIME S T It E E T, A few doors above the Post Office where he will be happy to see old customers and new. lie now has every facility lor conducting his business in the most satisfactory manner. u scp20d3m JOSEPH STORY Penrbyu Marble fa. Manufacturers and Dealers in E aiieled Slate CHIMNEY PIECES, BRACKETS, PlEB SLABS, GRATES and CHIMNEY Tops. Importer and dealer in Eng lish Floor Tiles, Gorman and French Flower Pots Hanging S uses,.Parian, Bisque, anil Bronze Statnctts and Busts Glass Shades anil Walnut Stands, Bo! i - nuan and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TREMONT STREET Studio Bnildin" aug22—«m n BOSTON, Mass. SHEPLEY & STBOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, O F FIOE, In Post Office Building, 2d8lory; Entrance on Ex change h fleet. G. F. 8UEPLDV._jvOl» A. A. 8TROUT. L. F. PlNGItEE, Pattern and Model Maker, Machinist and Mill-wright, Shop at C. P. KIMBALL’S Carriage Faclory No. 2 No. 16 Preble St., Portland. Me. Orders irora Founders, Manufacturers, Print ers, Painters, Surgeons, Ii:»tic r.-, ami Shoe-Makers, promptly executed. pepl«sd&w3m E MOXCET, II aii* I)resser, Fas Removed to No. 330 Congress Street, no7dtl‘ (A tew doors above the Preble House.) PERCIVAL BONNEY, Conlisellor and Attorney at Law, Morion Eloek. Coityrest> street, Two D.aors nliove Preble House, PORTLAND, ME. nov!9 tf • RVTISTOSS CARDS. W. XV. THOMAS. .Jr.. Attorney and Counseller at Law,1 [Chadwick House ] ’ 19 Conffress Street. octd-dly S. E. CABLETON, ATTOKNKY AT I.AYV, 27 Market Square. Sept 21—dtt n «T. It. HUDSON, .fit., v H T 1 T , 27 Market Square, PORTLAND, ME. c. H. STUART A- CO., Masons, Builders, Plasterers - 4 NU C’ONTRACTO Rs. Address ros Office Boa t,*s, „r at the offi, e rear u C. H Stuart's residence, IVO. SO CI.AKK STREET, Portland, illniue. Aug 8—(I Wffl. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE, .PORTLAND, MK. !»»g-_tl IV. 11. CLIFFORD, COUNStLLOR AT LAV/, —AND— SOLICITOR or 1‘A TEXTS, NO. H ri.APP'S HI.OCK, - ai|g/dil_Congress Street. nr. h. wood ,r- sox, BROKERS, y? u °‘ -Fore Street. McCOBB d KIXGSBUIIY. Counsellors at Law. OFFICE OVER IJ. H. HAY’S •if9_Junction ol' Free & MiddleStreets. DAVIS, MESERVE, HASKELL & DO.. importers and 'Jobbers of Get) Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street*' F. DAVIS, C. H. MESERVE, > _ ' m L.P. HASKELL, PORTLAND, MB _*• CHAPMAN._ I I ir*Mlt J. G. LOVE JOY, Wholesale Dealer in Limo, Pemoiii and Plaster, 33 Commercial Street, __PORTLAND, MK. Juneltl FKEEMAN & KIMBALL, Successors to STEVENS, FREEMAN & CO., Wool-pullers and Dealers in Wool and Wool Skins, Al:o Manufacturers ol PJSELiDS, KIDS, LININGS, &c. GROVE STREET,.PORTLAND, ML SAMUEL FREEMAN, GEO L. KIMBALL. Bfi^We pay Cash for every thing we buy. jeltil ROSS Jt FEEJ$Y~ PLAHTERERg, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL STUOOO AND MASTIO WORKERS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Sts., PORTLAND, ME. Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing pronipt y attended to. Orders trout out ot town solicited. May 22—dtt CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAIUTEB, At present to l*e found at his residence 244 CUMBERLAND, HEAD OF MECHANIC STREET. _jyS0U ATWELL & CO., A D VEMTTSING A GENTS. • 7-f Middle Wired, Fvnlnil, Me. wVxrl * D0X at ,he Mcr, ,,nuf*’ Ewbaiwe, Nj. 2 I-ong Adrcrlisemeiits received l'or all papers iu Maine, and throughout the country. Orders left at the Mer chants txeliaogc. < r sont through the FostOtlice. rc ceive pnnnpl attention. • augSO U CHA KlJiS LOBES, Dealers in Painfs, Oil, Vranislus, Window Blass, dec., die. No. 3 Custom House Wharf, Continues the l’ainting Intsiucssas usual. augOdlm* New Store ! New Goods ! CHAHLES II. MARK, DRUGGIST & APOTHECARY, HAS opened bis new store, 34 St. Lawrence street, and has a hill stock ol Medicines, Perfumeries Combs and Fancy Goods, all new.and cheap. Physician prescriptions carefully prepared. septlT D. CLARKE & CO. ' can l»e found AT 29 MARKET SQTTARE, UXPKIt LAXCASTEIt IIALI.. Boots and Shoes for Sate Cheap. JylO do •* II. 1. A. HUTCHINGS, GRAINER, niDDRFO R®,.Maine, Will promptly attend all orders from Portland House Painters, or others, on reasonable terms. E St'T. O. Box.lOO Biddetbrd, Me. nufidlm BKBDIVG,' nr.DDIVG, BKDDI.VG! P. H. SAMUELS, Manufacturer ot Hair Mattresses, Feather Beds, &c. rortieular attention paid to the retftvatin" of Hair lira H esses, and remade espial to new. Blankets, Morton Block, over Perkins’, two doors oc25dtt akore Preble Mouse. »r. F. PHILLIPS <t> CO~ Wholesale Drnggists, No. 148 Fort*. Street. •>cl 17-dtt HANSON BROTHERS, Sign, Window Shade, —AND— Oi’immcutnl Painters. Having taken the Shop No. 17 Union Btreet, are prepared to do all work entrusted to ihcm In a sune 'l'10 ”’10l' wl" ***' I'ohml upon through i v*° Business hours <d the day. .\ll orders prompt ly attended to ouaidlm* II. 31. PAYSOX, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Exchange Street, _ POBTLAJfD, ME. 11021dtf f* > Dental Notice l ' O...>’ V • . . — This is toiutbna my friends and pat 10118 that 1 have associatud withnic in the practice ot Dentistry, ■>»*. ALBERT K A Aft’*, Formerly ot Bangor, a skillful dentist of long experi ence, and take pleasure in introducing and recom memling hiiu to them. Ether aud Chloroform admin istered when desired. c. ir, osooon, oetBdlf n No. 8 Clapp’s Blot k. Congress St. Ri\« ! ISAAO ! Muskets are still Going Off! N O B O ® Y HURT! A new lot Just received, brass mounted and tiaient chamber; nice and clean. NO. 9 FREE STREET, novl-'12w_G. I,. BAII.EI. Bounties, Pensions, Prize Money And all other Government claims prosecuted by Emery & JJrnmmond. At No. 8 Clnpii’s It lock, opposite City Hall.— lreaaury certiticatcs cashed, and pensions collected. Geo. F. Emery. D. 11 drummond. Mesars. Emery & Drummond have formed a gen eral copartnership, and will also attend promptly to ill business entrusted to them a8 Attorneys and Coun sellors at law. n aug7—dtf j Copartnership Notice, THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name of O Brion\ Pierce & Co., for the purpose of doing A who! sole Flour and Grain Business, ns successors of L. & E. A. O’Brion, No. 151’ Commercial ^rect, and nop** by strict atten tibn to business nnd fair dealings to merit and 10 ceive a fair share of patronage. Lewis O’Brion* Edwin a. O’Brion, sep 4d:im n Marshall Pierce. 1 (’LOT*. UP TOWN ! Driven from his old stand hy the late tin-, WNi. c. BECKETT Pan i sta Wished him sell at a»7 C'onurcss st., Morton it lock, Jl’W ABOVE THE ** M K ■ »■ K no VUE, LATEST FASHIONS, inAndbaa.ua, «»WI W h:^U wlth style, Coal, Pantaloon and Vest (Ms, Whlrb be In re,vl, tom*. * bborl noHty He would partk iUarl, call n . , , tomers and the public to his stock ofClotLij!" R,,“ Fall and Winter Overcoats, Doustettog of Tricots, Caster and Moecow Heavers anrtr^U**8/. *♦"' uu'1 s'"nie,0''bi» |Ml» for Buslucs. !in'| Press c twits jirc very elegant. Ue has 1J30 a line assortment of Good* for Ladles* *“*»«», Tuluiu. mid ropes. viillHo 5Sh?'(*O0,!r in Ms ,ln“ r«*rccital!v in -e bin, a call, ,,<t!!sifi» clotii a >■ <; , OEIH HAWKES & 00,, Hating l.iken tbs store lately occupied bv Mlt. CliAS. PKKBY, NO. 494 IMKBKsn H1HKKT, Opposite the Preble House, WouW iuvilc ««tffittKI38aESto Ready-Made Clothing - AND _ Furnishing Goods! for IBEJt AJVO HOYS' YEAR, Consisting of Overcoals, Dress and Sack f oals, Pants an<l Vests. Al*o a very fine assortment of rUHMliSIliM o GOODS, ShiSrtwS,I, I,*”,?'?’ F,,nc? w"ol *•»« White .>mrts, Woolen Hosiery ami Cloves, Paper and Lmen Collars, WWeh they wiU bo |>Icn»» J to chow to all it, want of •* v.™ HF~ SALAMANHER SAFE FOR SALE. ol**N HAWK KM A CO., -9- Ootij'reaa Nt., opposite) PrcUo House, PortlajHi, Me. nugMlwAwCw (.HAS. PEP.RY. ■fjsrx <«? MATHIAS, CUSTOM TAILORS, AHI> DSALEB8 IK I*EADV-ntDi: 4 I.OTtl IX4i, H AJiH |,ISs "d*"-."*! fn ru New York end Boamn wlfli h line selected stock of Herman Fi . n ami English Broadcloths, Hoe- hit. , C'a . inmr, Tri '" m' ''*']* n 'll i. nice up in Hie m i tushionable style ami snhslaiiiful manner, and al ihe lowest possible cash prices \'°lk ofltead ,-Ma.le nothing is large, weP d> bought for cadi, which i nal.les us to sell cheaper tb ,n any other similar establishment n the Irtf Coot! Coat,, Pants and Ye t makers wanted. » •■*••** coivenKSs ntkeet, nnc door West ot New City Hall. 8epta___________ dam T. P. F A li It 1 JV fi T O X , CLOTHING AXp Furnishing Goods! toctt-dciif6 Mor*et >r. t. i Fir is tf~ ro. Manufacturers of CLOTHMC, have removed to jyii0, ^ ^ft,t Cornmercial ,street. HEAVY CROSS FIRE! nrx NOT OUTFLANKED ! THE ENEMY rwice R@]»nl§e<l« .J. F. LAND, 103 Federal Street, HAVING-resumed busings a^ain, has in store a good assortment ot Crockery, Glass Ware. Table Cutlery, Silver Plateel Ware, Lamps, Lamp Trimmings. A.portion ot the^e Goods were saved from the fire of Oct 9tb, and will bo sold at Reduced Prices ! Table Cutlery Slightly Damaged ! At Less than Cost! • _ / I am constantly receiving jy IV 4w O O D S ! Which will be sold Wholesale or Retail as low can be bought elsewhere. UXIOX BURXIXG FLUID! No Smell or Smoke—cheap as Kerosene and will bum os long. Paten! Bletalic Top Uhimnies 1 A NEW ARTICLE. Nov 22—<llw&eodlw New Store, !*49 Comirofts Street, (Up Stairs.' ir. if. sjmoxtoxa co.. HAVE Opened a Ladies* Fnmisbtn r Store, con taining a good assortment of Hoop Skirts, Corsets, L’ndcr Clothiug, itlersuo Ycwti, Collar*, Culls, Worsted and Fxtnry lioo.U. French Stamping? Done to Order. 34!) Conyress Sired, (Up Stairs.) oct2l dtf. _ _ MIL IMIi 1 anti FANCY GOODS ]». II. U. (MW i has removed to 2t) Free Street, over J. R. Corey * Co.. Where he has opened a splendid slock of VTillinery & Fancy Goods and having bough I them at Auction in New York, will sell correspondingly low. I). M. C. Dunn. Mp-kltf Free to Aft / A BEAUTIFUL CARJ> PHOTOGRAPH sent fret rv 10 111 v one. Aui'ueBS ‘I’lluTOORAI'H" Lock tat M87, lioslon Muss. «Hg o+Kiom