Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, November 29, 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated November 29, 1866 Page 2
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DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Thursday Morning, November 29, 1866. STATE OF M-A-INE BY THE GOVERNOR. A PROCLAMATION FOR A DAY OF Public Thanksgiving ami Praixc. In obedience to that usage having its ori gin in a profound sense of obligation and grat itude to the All Wise Disposer of human events and hallowed by the most cherished as sociations, I do, by the advice of the Execu tive Council, appoint Thursday, the twen ty-ninth day of November next, to be ob served by the citizens of thiB State as a day of Public Thanksgiving and Praise to Him for the blessings we have enjoyed during the year hat is now hastening to its close. The continuance of peace in our country while other nations have been afflicted with war: the exemption of our State from that tearful pestilence which has desolated other lands; tho bountiful harvests which have crowned the labors of the husbandman, fur nishing ample supplies of food for our people, banishing even the apprehension of famine, the cries ol which are heard coming up from the remote portions ol the earth; the great, prosperity attending all the pursuits ol life; tho rapid recovery ot our country from tno wounds of a frightml civil war the continuance of the blessings of education and the freedom of religious worship; and the manifest pur pose ot the people ofr this country under sore disappointment, that manhood of every com plexion and clime shall be recognized within its domain, aud impartial justice assured to all, are pregnant causes for thanks and praise. I therefore invite the citizens of this State to unite dlfcrding to the custom of our fathers with prayer and anthem to commemorate the return of this festal day, remembering from their abundance the poor and distressed in our midst, and to invoke the continuance of Divine avor and the pardon of our trangressions through the grace of our Lord aud Savior. Given at tne Council Chamber at Augusta, this twenty-ninth day of October,in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-Bix, and of the Independence or »j the United States of America the ninety . first. • SAMUEL CONY. ®v His Excellency the Governor: i Ephraim Flint, Secretary of State. A i «... i —— Thanksgiving. fThe pilgrims, the revered fathers ol New England, and the iounders of all those great and noble institutions which we turn to with such pride and londness, were not a people greatly given to mirth and festivity. Indeed, il must be admitted they were a little grim as a general thing.' They cared little for gaieties, a..d holiday merry-makings. Saints’ days they ignored, as being among the devices of popery; and even Merry Christmas, with all its dear and sacred associations, received the cold shoulder from them from the' tear they had lest it too might be tainted in some way with the thing they had such bitter cause to dread. The sole and solitary occasion, throughout the circuit of the year, when they ventured to lay aside the stern severity of their ordinary routine and give themselves up to festivity, was on Thanksgiving day. When they laid aside labor to thank the Almighty tor the abundant blessings with which he had rowned the year, they allowed themselves tor just one day the unreserved enjoyment of His bounties. Perhaps it is because it stood for so much, because into it was poured in one full draught all the concentrated mirth and jollity which might have spread them selves throughout the year, that it has kept its flavor so lre3h and vivid for us to-day.— We celebrate it still, as nearly os possible, with the homely ceremonies which they in augurated. Always with its annual recur rence there seems wafted down to us a faint perfume of that far-off time, and the memory of the pilgrims is as much a part of the Thanksgiving feast as even his lordship, the turkey. What recollections cluster round the day I- - How fraught with mingled joy and sorrow are the associations it awakens. What phantoms out of a dead past, and faces pale and still, mingle with the merry living groups that gather round the board. To all who have known enough ot life to feel the touch of the finger of change, the yearly return of this cherished family festival brings with it a sub dued and (half mournful pleasure, a joy sweet and solemn and tender as the pensive bright ness of those mild autunn days in the midst of which it comes. No harsh or unkind thoughts have place to-day. The wanderers irom the home circle come back to it once more, and hands long severed meet again in gi'eeting, the board groan3 with the weight oi the feast laid upon it, old tends are forgotten, old animosities laid aside, and men’s hearts, filled with thankfulness to God, have no room for tmkindness to each other. As on this particular thanksgiving day we east our eyes back over the year which is wearing to a close, the first thought of all our min is is likely to be that it has been for the world in general and for us in particular, a year of unusual disaster. Iuto it have been crowded a succession of calamities such as it would be hard to find a parallel for in the his tory ot any year. War, and famine, shipwrecks and hurricane, and flood, and tire have all been busy,and almost every quarter of the world is marked with desolation by one or by another of them. But in the midst of all this we have been singularly favored. The proclamation of our excellent Governor well sots forth some of tbe blessings lor which as a nation we have special cause to be tbanklul; and it is not difficult to follow up his enumer ation with a much longer list. For tha*, how ever, we will1 not pause here. Our present purpose is but to touch upon a point or two which we as a city and community cannot atL ford to let pass out of sight. it ever a people were favored with an op portunity ior seeing bow God's goodness brings blessings out of calamity, good out of evil, we are that people. Doubtless to many persons the terrible misfortune which fell up on us in the summer seemed a nearly incura ble disaster. Yet six months have not gone by, and already we begin to count the benefits which are to flow to ns from the very great ness of our misfortune. The beautiful city which we saw vanish away iu smoke and flame is rising again, stronger, fairer, more excellent than before. The various forms of trade and industry which we feared to see languish and die, teem rather to have gather ed a new impetus from their temporary re pression, and in all the circles of business never was there visible a mote intense and vigorous activity than now. The pleasure of circumstances has forced out all that was best and strongest in our btgbiess community, and shown us degrees of euergy, of patience and of steadfast courage such as we had not dreamed of, and such as no misfortune eau crush and no difficulty can daunt. It was worth something to learn what we were real ly capable of in an emergency. Then, too, we have been taught in a way most grateful to our feelings what a wealth of sympathy and ready kindness there is in the world, how promptly the great heart of the publ.c responds to the call of suffering and distress. Not the least among the blessings for which we would thank God to-day should be reck oned some new knowledge of the generous human sympathy that binds ail men together, and in the presence of misfortune “makes the whole world kin.’1 And last, though sure ly not least, shall we have quite learned the lesson which our heavy sorrow, and its mani fold consolations and compensations were meant to teach us if we fail to be reminded by it that God’s ways are not our ways, that all our hopes and plans, prospects and pos sessions are In the hollow of His hand, and that with no more potent weapon than a ehfid’s toy He can bring all to naught in an hour, sweep all our earthly props from be neath our feet ? But we did not set out to preach a Thanks ivlng sermon, and we leave that to those ho will speak from their proper place in the arious pulpits of the land to-day, content ing ourselves with offering to each and all the choicest good wishes of the season. May joy and good-lellowship abound at every board, may the Thanksgiving feast be sweet to the lips of every one, and from the sacred associations and lofty inspirations of this dear and hallowed festival may we gather yet more and more of the pure and heroic spirit of Us pilgrim founders, gather lor our private lives tresli growth in every grace and virtue, and for out public duties a fresh resolve ‘‘that the nation shall, under God, have a new birth of freedom, and that the government of the peo ple, by the people, aud for the people, shall not perish from the earth.” Utter from ChmhUh West. First Snow of the season—Plank road and Rail road communication—The oil collapse—Its producing causes and cure-New use for crude oil—Important discovery—Recent elections— The Fenians. Petrolia, C. W., Nov. 23, 1866. To the Editor of the Press: As I write the suo v—the first of the season —is fast falling, having commenced two days since, and already the ground is covered to the deptli of nearly a foot. But day before yester day the mud—and such mud as is found only litre and in similar places—was of uncertain depth, carriage whee s sinking to the hubs, and the ruts behind them closing up nearly as quickly as holes in the water. From this place to the nearest railroad sta tion, five miles, there has been as bad a road as could be conveniently found this side of the setting sun, but an enterprising man of more courage than discretion,^undertook lately the formidable task of planking nearly the entire distance, expecting to reap his reward in the shape of tolls levied upon the travelling public and the hundreds of heavy teams engaged in the transportation of oil, lumber, engines, mer chandise, etc. But for his efforts—single-hand ed and alone—it would be impossible for a span of horses to draw over three or four barrels of oil at a load, and though by his efforts he has enabled teamsters to haul in the worst of trav elling from seven to ten barrels, yet because he charged a toll equal to one half the cartage of a single barrel, many of the unreasonable and unprincipled fellows not only reftised to pay the paltry charge, but broke down his gates and committed other depredations upon his property. Disgusted with bis enterprise, the proprietor made an arrangement to turn over the road at a large sacrifice to the Town Coun cil, by whom it is now run, and moderate tolls are collected without special annoyance. He evidently consulted wisdom to better purpose iu the transfer than in the original project, for already the rails are laid to the village, the gravel train is fast doing the work ot ballast ing, and by the first of next month the travel ler wishing to visit this important oil region will no longer need insurance upon his vital organs and viscera to protect them against the ‘corduroy,” but will be able to enjoy a com fortable ride in the cars to the plase of his des 1 tination. Hundreds of horses and men now engaged in the transportation business between the present station and this village will find their occupation gone, though many will find enongh to do in conveying oil from tho wells to the depot,—an average of perhaps one mile. Eight months since when I wrote an article for your columns upon the hazards and uncer tainties of oil mining and of the oil business generally, it was my misfortune to wake up a whole platoon of interested parties, not in your city and State only but even in a neighboring oil district of this province, all of whom agreed that I was not only totally ignorant of the sub ject upon which I wrote, but entirely at fault in my estimate of the prospect opening up to those who had invested their money in such speculations. If I remember correctly I ex pressed a willingness to abide the decisions of time, and allow the “logic of events” to settle the points in controversy. That logic has al ready done its work. The present collapse in the oil business affords a more triumphant than pleasant vindication of the predictions I then uttered, and shows that thosewho regard ed my cautionary remarks were wiser than those who blindly rushed into the vortex, and sunk their money in speculations which in very few instances have yielded the slightest return. At the present time the sale of oil lands is as difficult as it would be to get stocks taken in an oil company in your city, and I think I could not use any illustration that would more appreciably set forth to your citizens the dulness of real estate operations in this re gion. If such be the condition of oil lands, it is not difficult to estimate the condition of those who have invested largely in, expecting to make money out of the sale of, village lots. Bothwcll, where “corner lots” were held at fabulous prices, is now confessed to have been “played out” so far as all speculation is con cerned, and this playing out process has served to create a stampede absolutely astonishing to those who expected to reap a rich harvest in fleecing the “flats.” Sojne of the wells at B. are producing satisfactorily, though the gen eral feeling, I think, is decidedly against that and in favor of this locality, as an oil produc ing district. The collapse in the oil business has been produced by the ruinous decline in the price of crude oil. In December last it sold for $9 per barrel, gold, and was quick at that high figure; to-day it is difficult at this place to real ize $1,50 at the tanks, and sales at even $1 are reported! This decline has resulted from tho large amoun t of production and a supposed large excess of supply over all demands to bo made the present season; though I think this excess is greatly exaggerated, and that the daily production is not one-half what it is put down at in the estimates. The striking of new wells, producing from ninety to one hundred barrels daily, being things of almost weekly occurrence, has had the tendency to beget a feeling in the minds of purchasers that, by holding off, they would procure a supply at al most any figure, and the fears of producers that, in consequence of accumulation, they would soon be unable to sell at any price, have contributed to precipitate the very state of things which they most dreaded. But the evil will work its own cure. Scores of small wells have already shut down, while few new ones are being sunk. The oil surplus will soon be exhausted or greatly lesiened, and the new refineries going up at various points will, in a fe w months create an inoreased de mand that will be sure to prevent large accu mulations in future. For the present the oil business may be considered at rest,—as held in abeyance,—but it will awake, and the almost exhaustle.-s supplies of the oleagenous fluid entombed beneath the stratified rocks of this extensive plateau will yet be brought forth, and its exhumation will afford employment for thousands, and return rich profits for wise ly invested funds. An important invention is just now being tested by the Grand Trunk and Great West ern Railway Engineers, which, if successful, will prove of the highest interest to oil pro ducers. It is an attachment to a steam boiler, stationary as well as portable, for using petro leum for fuel, and the inventors claim that a twenty-horse power engine may be operated with one gallon of oil per hour, and that a train of twenty cars may be run forty miles with twelve gallons, worth, at $4 per barrel, ouly forty-eight cents 1 This attachment, which is not expensive, is now being applied to an ocean steamer at Montreal, and will soon be tully tested. Its success is not doubted by practical scientific men. The recent elections in the States have grat ified thousands on tliis side of the boundary, who watch with nervous interest all that is go ing on among your people. They show that there is very little danger of any man playing the tyrant and usurper to the extent of riding rough shod over the liberties of an intelligent people, and of cheating them of the just and legitimate fruits of the great baptism of blood through which they have so recently passed.— Those oi your people who have imagined that all the radicalism of the country was confined to New England have greatly erred, for it is on ly necessary to become moderately acquainted with Western sentiment and Western news papers and political lectures, to satisfy a per son that Massachusetts even is a highly con servative State when measured by some of the great and magnificent commonwealths which make up that portion of the “Great Republic” known as the North-West. Speaking of Massachusetts reminds me of her two newly elected colored members of Legislature, and this indication of the real pro gress of practical equal rights oalls to mind the , taunt of a Copperhead a few days since, who \ suggested that the Democratic members of the House in that State must feel highly elated in [ being permitted to occupy seats on a level with “niggers!" 1 replied that they would probably he prepared to appreciate the honor that Re publican members of Congress would feel in sitting along-side of that distinguished leader ot Democracy and striking example of its de generacy, Hon. John Morrisseyl My Copper head friend being a good-natured, sensible fel low, suggested that it was not well to make in vidious comparisons, and so the conversation | subsided. A few weeks since the Fenian trials in pro gross at Toronto were the all-absorbing topics of conversation and of newspaper remark, but now, when a half dozen or more poor deluded victims have received sentence of death, all in terest seems to have died out, so that one sel dom hears the subject alluded to. The truth is, no sensible person believes the sentence will be executed, and the proportion of the com mon people who desire that it should be is not larger than that small proportion of your peo ple who, at this late day, would take satisfac tion in the blood of Jeff. Davis. The common impression is that the sentence will be com muted to imprisonment in the pentenitiary, and in a short time, if the Fenian humbug subsides, the act of commutation will he followed by a full pardon. It is pleasant to hear Canadians confess that, in view of the lenity and mercy shown by the United States towards conquer ed rebels who did so much to overthrow the government, it would be disgraceful in Canada to stain her hands with the blood of those few whose hostile efforts proved so utterly abortive and were so soon and so easily overcome. Sfubwlnk. Soldier*’ Homilies, Portland, Maine, Nov. 26,1866. To the Editor of the Press: Please inform the public through your col umns whom the government has appointed in this city, agent to collect the one hundred dol lars extra bounty, voted by the last Congress to soldiers who served in the late rebellion. A. M.T. There is no government agent anywhere ap pointed to collect bounties, hut after the claim has been allowed, a United States treasury certificate is issued which will be paid by any U. S. paymaster There is no paymaster in the State of Maine and all certificates lor payment of bounties must be sent to the U. S. army paymaster at Boston, Mass. SPECIAL NOTICES. A V Iluable Medicine.—;Dr. Poland’s White Pine Compound, advertised in our columns, is a suc cessful attempt to combine and apply the medicinal virtues ot the White Pine Bark. It nas been thorough ly tested by people in this city and vicinity, and the proprietor has testimonials to its value from persons well knows to our citizens. We reccommend its trial in all those cases of disease to which it is adapted. It is for sale by all our Druggists.—Independant. 1 he Great Now England Remedy! Dr. J. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Is now offered to the afflicted throughout the coun try, after having been proved by the test of eleven years, in the New England States, where its merits have become as well known as the tree from which, in part, it derives its virtues. The White Pine Compound, CURES Hare Throat, Colda, Coughs, Diptheria, Bronchitis, Mpitting of Blood, and Pul monary Affections, generally. It is a Remarkable Remedy for Kidney Com plaints, Diabetes, Difficulty of Voiding Urine, Dleeding from the F idneys and Bladder, ©ravel aad other complaints. For Piles and Mcurvy, it will be found very valuable. Give it a trial if you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It is Pleasant Mafe and Sure. Sold by Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. F. Phillips & Co., JF. W. Perkins & Co., And W. IV. Whipple, PORTLAND, ME. scp29-deow6ms N Warren’s Cough Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Colds, Coughs, Catarrh and Consumption, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. iYT'For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by B. F. BRADBURY, octl5d&wsN6m Druggist, Bangor. SURE REMEDIES. DU. T. K. J1A Y LOR, 17 Hanover Street, Boston, has received the new Frencn Remedies and modes ot treatment practised by Drs. Dumas and Ricord—Safe pleasant and warranted Positively effectual in all I Hseases of the Blood, Urinary anci Reproductive Or gans, and all Irregularities and Complaints peculiar to Women. Enclose stamp and receive ftill particu lars by mail. n oct3-d&w3ra iBoth Chronic and Inflammatory Rheuma tism are being doily cured by Metc alfe’s Great Rheumatic Remedy. Sold by all Druggists. Novi, dlmsx Long Sought For ! Come at Last! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggists and first class Country Grocers. As a Medicine Mains’ Wine is invaluable, being among the best, if not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient; we ran heartily recommeud it to ilic sick as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. •* To the days of the aged it addeth length, To the mighty it addeth strength,” ’Tis a balm for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell MAINS’ ELDERBERRY WINE. nov 27 s N d&wtf / The Best SlyJe of Gaiters for Ladies, Misses and Children, are to be had of T. E. MOSALEY & CO., Summer Smreet Boston. WTSTAB’S BALSAM —or— WILD CHERRY! IXAS JBEEN USED NEARLY HALF A CENTUBT, With the most astonishing success in curing Coughs. Colds. Heamriifio, Son* Throat, Influenza, Whooping Cough, Croup. Liver Complaints, Bronchitis, Difficulty of Brcathiug, Asthma anal every affection of THE TflltOAT, LUNDS AND CHEST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of : his ined cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of h'gh standing to employ it in their practice, some 01 whom advis; ns of the fact under their own signatures. IVc have space only for the names ol a few of th> se E. Boyden, M. D., Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China, Me. R. Fellows, M. !>., Hill, N. H. W. H. Weiib, M. I)., Cape Vincent, N. V. W. B. Lynch, M. D., Aubora, X. Y. Abraham Skillman, M. D., Boundbrook, X. .1. H. D. Martin, M. 1)., Mansfield, Pa. The proprietor have letters from all classes of our feRow citizens, from the halls ol Congress to tlie humblest cottage, and even bevond the seas; for the fame and .virtues ol Wistnr’. Bulanin have ex tended to the “ uttermost bounds of the earth." without any attempt on our part to introduce it be yond the limits ol our on n country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLK & SOX. 18 'I re mold Street, Boston, and sold by all I>* uggists and Dealers generally, OK AC’ E’H CELEBRATED HALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORTS, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, dc., &c Ornee’s Celebrated Salve! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and inflammations, as if by magic; thus afford ing reliel and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent hv mail tor 36 cents SETH W.FOWLE & SON, 18 Tremont St, Boston, Proprietors Sold by Druggists and dealers gener ally. Eebis. VC—sseadr.T.s&weow Make Your Own Soap l HO MilIE 1YECESHAKY! By Saving and Using Tour Waste BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’fff. Co’s S APOISTIFTE R. (Patents of 1st and 8th Feb., 1889.) -OR CONCENTRATED lye. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soan or 26 gallons of the very best soft soap for only about 30 ets Directions on each box. For sale at all Drne ami Grocery stores. * BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. IS-Be particular in Rsking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co’s Saponifier. nolWeod&wly MISCELLANEOUS. D R. C A R P t N TE R, j Oculist and Aurist, CAN be consulted at the U. S. HOIEL, Port land, on Friday morning, November 21, and until fiirther notice, upon Blindess, Deafness, Catarrh, BRONCHITIS, NASAL and AURAL POLYPUS, Discharges from the Ear, Noises in the Head, Scrofti la, Sore Eyes, Films, Opacitus, and all Diseases of the Eye, Ear and Throat. HP" I” most cases the remedies can bo applied at home without interfering with the patients occupa tion. Artificial Eye* Inserted Without Pain. CONSULTATION AT OFFICE FREE, HP"Bnt Letters must contain One Dollar to ensure an answer. nOIHE 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. Testimonial of Hou. Theodore Wyman. [From Maine Farmer Dr. Carpenter's Remedies have cured me of Catarrh and Polvpus from which 1 suffered six years. Had copious discharges, dullness in the head and mnch difficulty in talking or breathing. I now have none of these troubles. THEODORE WYMAN. State House, Augusta, Jan. 15,1866. [From the Kennebec Journal of Augusta. I was very deaf and a constant and profuse discharge from both ears tor i ten years: one ear 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. BACHELDOR. I We have seen and conversed with Miss Bacheldor and her statement is full and aatislactory.—[Fen. Jour. BLINDNESS. i ■ * „ . Augusta, Oct. 8,1868. My daughter snfieml from sccrofalous (tore eyes tbr ] eight years and had become nearly blind. We cm ! ployed many physicians without benefit. Dr. Car penter cured her over a year ago. Her eyes remain pcifectly well. Mrs. RACHEL SCHOLES. Mrs. 9. resides in Augusta, and the above state ment is given in her own hand and 1b correct.—[(Im pel limner, Augusta. [ifrom the Maine Farmer.) n J Augusta, Oct. S, 1866. Dr. Carpenter cared me of dearness of fifteen years’ . standing over a year ago. My hearing remains per I fectly good. I reside in Union, Me. LEROY Z. COLLINS. [From the Rockland Oazette.]. I suffered from Catarrh and Deafness twenty-seven years. Dr. Carpenter’s Remedies cured my Catarrh entirely, and greatly improved my hearing. . Miss A. L. STAPLES. Rockland, April 19, 1805. [From the Bangor Whig $• Courier.] ! Under the care of Dr. Carpenter, I have been en ; tirely cured of Catarrh with which I was severely af i dieted, to the great improvement of my general health. 1 », , Miss LOIS E. YOUNG. March 12,1800. | Testimonial of Bet. Mr. W.O. Thomas. ; Having been afflicted with irritation and discharge i ot mv ears six years and receiving only temporary re lief, I was induced to consult Dr. Carpenter last Feb ruary. His treatment cured me. Mv ears remain perfectly well. W. O. THOMAS. Belfast, Oct. 11, 1885. DEAFNESS. [From the Bangor Times.] I had been growing deaf fifteen years and bad be come so deaf I could not hear our minister, who is a very loud speaker. Under Dr. Carpenter’s care, at the Bangor House, I have recovered my hearing, can now hear 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 Farmer. The Certificates, published in our columns, of Dr. Carpenter’s cures are bona fide to our own knowledge. He is all he professes to be, and will not humbug or deceive the public.—[Kennebec Journal, Augusta. Dr. Carpenter has entirely cured persons in this city who have been under treatment at the Eye and Ear Infirmaries without being benefitted.—[Belfast Age. Several marked cure:-* have come under our observ ation, and we have conversed with many others who have been benefitted by Dr. Carpenter’s treatment, and we have become satisfied that he is skillful in the class of diseases which he treats, and careful to prom ise only what he can perform.—[Bangor Whig Sf Cour. See other Certificates in Portland Transcript. novl9 d&wtf GREAT BARGAINS - IN - DRY GOODS! HAVING secured the whole of Store No. 332 Congress .Street, and made great additions to our stock, we are now able to ofler the Best Bargains in Dry Goods the market aft'orcls. 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 fine line of Rich Dress Goods! Shawls and Cloakings. WOOLENS ! 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. DOMESTIC© ! In ftill vaiiety. Every kind and quality of House keeping goods. Linens. Damask, Cam'bbics, Toi let Quilts. All Wool Blankets. A full line of heavy SHIRTING FLANNELS. &TA few more left of those Ladies fine MERINO HOSE, for 26c. if“5(o Trouble to Show Goods. EASTMAN BROTHERS 333 CONGRESS STREET, Nearly Opposite Mechanics’ Holly Nov 1G—dim Marrett, JPoor & Co., Having talced the Chambers 311 CONGRESS STREET, ADJOINING MECHANICS’ HALL,

Are now prepared to offer their friends and llit pub lic a large and wcll,asorteri stock of C ABPETKfCrS! Paper Hangings CURTAIN GOODS, &c., Purchasers of (he above goods arc respectfully invi ted to examine our stock which is New, Clean and Desirable. .lyaodtf Hayward’s Rubbers / We offeb to the tbade A full assortment of the above celebrated RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, At Agency prices. Also Roots, Shoes & Moccasins, At Wholesale only. STEVENS, HASKELL & 0HASE. 33 Commercial St., Portland, Me. Oct 10—d3mos Carpetings and Curtains! As good an assortment ol Fine, Medium and Low Priced CARPETINGS! As was ever exhibited in Boston. Is now being opened at the NEW CARPET HALLS, 116 TBEWONT STREET, Which, together with a large Stock ol Window Shades and Upholstery Goods, Will be sold at very LOW PRICES l Foreign Goods by every Steamer. Domestic Goods daily from Manutacturers and New Fork Auctions. Window Shades and Draperies made to order Lace Curtains, in great variety, at LOW PRICES. CHILDS, CROSBY & LANE, No. 110 Tremont Street, Boston, sepl8d3m Nearly opposite Park St. Church. Removals. removal. JAMES O’DONNELL COUNSELLOR at LAW i Office ill Clmdwick’a House. 249 Congress St., next above Stone Church. aep7-dtt a OUT OF THE FIRE l B. F. SMITH & SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO, 16 MARKET SQUARE. aug20_ n dtt HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 2291-2 Congress Street, Near the Coart House. A. B. HOLDEN. Sep5tfh H. C. PEABODY. CALVIN EDWARDS A CO., MAY BE FOUKD AT NO. :tJJ 4.ONGRENS STREET. duly 31 dtt n ANDERSON AND CO.’S HOOP SKIRT AND 00R3EI STORE, It removed to 328 Congress St., opposite Mechanics' Hdl._“_ JylOdtt G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, COBNEB OP CHESTNNT August 30, 1806. n dtt N. J. GILMAN, For the present occupies part ot tiie Store NO. « FREE STREET RI.OCH, with Messrs. J. M. Dyer & Co., and is prepared to re sume his usual business, and offere a choice assort ment of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver Ware. Spectacles, Cutlery, &c., on the most reasonable i*™8- n augtdtf B E M O V A L J Dr. W. R. Johnson, DENTI8T, lias Relieved his Office to 13 1»2 Free St Second Hon6etrom H. H. Hay’s Apothecary maylO Store. d&wtl R R MOVALd THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, 3S Exchange St. oulOdtf™ O. M. & J). IF. 2TASH have resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. Munger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. n dtt DOW Ac UBBEY, Insurance Agents, will be found at No 1 IT Commercial, comer of Exchange St. Dome Office of New York; National Office of 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. jy25dtl F. W. Libbey. VRON, OREENOITOII & CO., Fnrs, Hats, Caps and Hobes, 164 Middle St„ over T. Bailey » Co._ juUTtt WOODMAN, TKfE & CO., Wholesale Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dtt JJOT1CE. H. J. LIBBY & CO., Manufacturers and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second ^ory.iyll tf AiMBKOSE JBEKKILL. Dealer in # Watches, Jewelry, .Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No J3 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Caleb iyI2dtf EAGLE MI LLS although burned up, the Pro prietors, ^Iessrs. 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 Commerc al St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders i rompily atten ed to. Goods at :he low. st prices. jullGtl H PACKARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be • found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak St.___ _ jallGtl RS. WEBSTER if CO., can be found at the store • ol C7K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we oiler a good assortment of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul 16 QMITH & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morton Block, Congross St. Same entrance as U. 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 lor Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shutters, Gratings, &c. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. THE EASTERN EXPBENN CO. are now X 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 RoadB to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts ol the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial an i Fore streets, an order book lor freight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. ,f. N. WINSLOW. j>24 tf_ _ _ JScJE, M* HAND, Attorneys and Counselloxs, •.-No. 16 Free Street near Middle. jul 3 I \VE HOUSE—NOTICE—Persons Lav ng lclt JLr orders at 101 Exchange street, can now find them at 324 Congress street, opposite Median os’ HaU, where we shall continue our business in all its various branches aud at lower rates. 82^ Ladies* Dresses dyed for $1,00. All other ar ticles dyed at equally low rates. jul 176m_ H. BURKE. JB* FEBNALD Ac SOW, Merchant Tuilors, • have taken Union Hall, entrance on Free At., where they are ready with a good stock of Goods for Men’s wear, which they will manufacture in gar ments to order. ¥3T* First class Coat-makers wanted. S8« RICH Sc SON, 138 Exchange street. • Coffins and Caskets: also, Me talic Burial Caskets. jyjjg T^ARIUS ft. INGRAHAM, Counsellor at Law, 113 ^ Federal street, up stairs. iyll CHARLES J. WALKlCB A: CO. may he found at . 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. JulylOtf A 4r S. E. SPRING may be found at the store of Fletcher if Co., comer ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyU ti XTATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Market Square, over Sweetsh ’s Apothe cary store. jylO—ti BOOTS, Shoee, Halt* and Clothing. Benj. Fogg may be lour.d rojf iy to wait on cust uners at No. 4 Moulton street, foot Exchange. jul20 * C BOARS. 200 M. imported and domestic Cigars lor sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON, jull3tl178 Fore Street. DKBXOI8 A WEBB, Attorneys anil Connwellor*, at the Boody House, corner ol Congress and Clestnut streets. jy26 BWROW p. VER HI XX, Counsellor at Law, No. *19 Free Street. Jnll4 Slightly Wet, hot not Damaged ! 500 PAIR Extra Heavy Blankets from the late lire in Franklin street, Boston, SELLING AT $5.50 PER PAIR, —BY— LEACH, PARKER & CO, NO. 5 DEE RING BLOCK. A splendid line of CLOAKS AND CLOAKINGS, —AT— WBOLESALE OR RET All.. Leach, Parker & Co., 6 Deerfng Block, Congress Street. nov2«__ d2w A. COBB & CO., Successors to F. P. and M. T. Be)ford, at Mrs. M. J. Nichols, U. S. Hotel HAVE received a jot of Tretoussc, best quality, KM Gloves. Also Zephyr Worsteds, Sllnners Howls, Hosiery, Ladles' Under Vests, CofcetsfS en Setts, plain and emb. Hdkfs., Muslin aud Cam. EdKtoFb Dress Buttons, together with all articles usually found In a first classFancy Goods Store. Their triends and the public are invited to call and examine them. _nov 7 till Jan. 1, 1867. Did You Know It? Gen tlemen, yon can Save ^5 Cents, BY HAVING ONE OF THOSE Perfect Fitting Shirt Paliei'ns l Cutf from Measure at the Novelty Custom Shirt Factory, Where you can also have Shirts of all kinds, cut and made to order, at short notice, and at Reasonable Prices. !•* Csagrws St., no23dtf Up-Stairs, Portland. BtSUftSs <'.4 111)*, JAMBS F. MILLER, AND *-• a. Hk^'VBI’T, Counsellors at Law, Morton Block, L’ongrem St., Two Doors above the Preble lluu»o _ jy9_ PORTLAND, ME. tf geriiish <f peaWsokI Dealers in WATCHES, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, Bold, Silver Hud Steel Spectacle*, Tools, Files,Arc. N<). IS I'RKIi STRKET. d3lu w. F . todeT, Dealer In Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles, EVE GLASSES,* .Sc., Free St., Fortlnnd. EF~Repairing done and warranted. n aep3dtt II. M. BREW E R, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.| Mauutaclnrer «f Leather Belting. Also lor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, RIVETS nud BUBS, se,,t3atL „_Ml I C.ngrrM Street. w. P. FREEMAN & CO., Upholsterers and Manu tar lin ers of FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattreeses, Pew Gush Iona, No. 1 Clapp’. Block-foot Cbe.tnat Street, wo*, Portland. augiof.R£EnMAN’ D- W' De^e- C. L. Quisby. A. N. NOYES & SON, Manufacturers and dealers In Stoves, Ranges «£• Furnaces, Can be found In their SEW BCILDINO ON LINE ST., (Opposite the Market.-) Where they will be pleased to see all their former customers and receive orders as usual. augl7dtf n H. P. DEANE^ Counsellor and Attorney, |No. 8. Clapp’s Blank, Congress Si. Particular attention given to writing Wills Contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments. ’ July 01, ltcti. dtf ] STROUT & GAGE, Attorneys and Counsellors, Office 113 Federal Street, PORTLAND, ME. Sewell C. Strout Hanno W. Gage. Jy7tt n * STAN WOOD & DODGE, Commission Merchants, And Dealers in Groceries, Flour, PRODUCE AND SHIP fSTOEES, No. 3 Chase’s Block, Head Long Wharf Portland, Me. CHASE, ORAM & STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Widgcry’s Whari, OCtlgdtl_POItTLAHD, Me. JAMES BAILEY di CO., Importers and dealers in foreign and domestic Saddlery Hardwa r e —and— Carriage Trimmings. „ i®1* Middle Street, Pari land, Me. auglo—tf n MERRILL BROS. & CUSHINOt, Late Merrill & Small, Wholesale Dealers is FANCY GOOBg, Hi siery, Gloves, Small Wares, 4c., No. 18 Free Street, “Arcade.” auggldtt HO WARD <£ CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M N£. Office No. 17 Free Street, Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, jyfltf n Nathan Cleaves. M. PEARSON, Gold and Silver Plater —AND— Manufacturer ot Silver Ware, Temple Street, first door from Congress Street» . PORTLAND, ME. May 18—dly „ OUT OF THE FLAMES t o. s. bITale , SIGN PAINTER, Has resumed business at No. 187 FORE STREET, Over WallVClothing Store, . auglsntf.__Portland, Me. A. WILBUR & CO., I 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in WELCH and AMERICAN ROOFING SLATES, of all colors, and slatingnails. Careful attention paid to shipping. _n_ aug22—fro JABEZ C. WOODMAN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Has saved his Library. Office at2 2'1-2 Free street in the Griffith block, third story „ jy££? BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, !i4» CONGRESS STREET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite United States Hotol, Portland Maine. ’ Bion Bradbury. nov Ott l.D.M. Sweat Deering Milliken & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, _angSl-dtf_Portland, Maine. TODDS Hair Dressing Rooms Neatly fitted up on LIME STREET, A few doors above the Post Office where he will be happy to see old customers and new. He now has every facility for conducting ids business in the most satislnetorv manner. n sep‘,0d3m JOSEPH STORY Penrhyn Marble Co. Manufacturers and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Bbackets, Pith Slabs, Grates SS5hS£2Jf™S TJ£S- ImP°rter aid dealer inEng lish FloorPiles, German and French Flower Pols. Hanging Vases, Panan Bisqne, and Bronze Statnetta and Busts. Glass Shades add Walnut Stands, Bol" uuan and Lava Vases and other wares. „„ >!2TUEM°NT STREET Studio Building _n BOSTON, Mm. SHEPLEY & STROIJT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, In Post Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. G. F. SHEPLEY. Jy9tl A. A. gTRQPT. L. F. PINGREE, Pattern and Model Maker, Machinist and Mill-wright, Shop at C. P. KIMBALL’S Carriage Factory No. 2 No. 1G Feeble St., Portland, Me. !rom Founders, Mannlacturers, Print ^^goons, Hatters, amt Shoe-Makers, promptly executed.__sepltid&wSm J. C. MOXCET, Hair Dressier, Has Removed to No. 339 Congress Street, no7dtf (A lew doors above the Preble House.) ^ PERCIVAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morion BIocJc, Congress Street, Tw. Doors above Preble Bowse, PORTLAND, ME. nov!9 tf mnswuss carom, W. W. THOMAS, dr., * Attorney and Counselor at Law, [Chadwick House,] ’ 240 Congress Street. oct8-dly S. L. CAltLETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, %7 Market Square. Sept 24—dtl n J. B. HUDSON, JR., ARTIST, •ugadotu 27 Market Squave> * _POBTLAND, MU. c. H. STUART & CO, Masons, Builders, Blaster ers -A HO CONTRACTORS. Address Pos Office Box 1,958, or at the office rear „ C. H. Stuart’s residence, 1VO. MO CI.ARK STREET, Aug 8—tt WM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MAEKfcT SQUARE, tPORTLASD, ME. ___ tt w. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AND— SOLICITOR OF FATENl'S, WO. N CI.APP-S Bl.OCK, _a."*2du_Cbugreaa street. FT. H. WOOL A SON, BROKERS, y7 u°‘ 17S-Fore Street. McCOBB <t KINGSBURY. Counsellors at Lawe OFFICE OVER H. H. HAY’S Jya_.Tiinction of Free & WlddJo street a. DAVIsTmesERVE, HASKELL & GO.. Importers and {Jobbers of Gry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street, f. da via, 0. H. MESERVE, 1. P. HASKELL, PORTLAND, ME «■ CHAP HAS. norS’flSdtf J. G. LOVE JOY, Wholesale Dealer in Lime, ('emon?; and Plaster, 33 Commercial Street, _PORTLAND, ME. Juneltl FREEMAN * KIMBALL^ Successors to STEVENS, FREEMAN & CO., Wool-pullers and Dealeis in Wool and Wool Skins, Alto Manufacturers ot PEBLES, KIDS, LUTHtOB, Ac. GROVE STRERT,.PORTLAND. ME SAMUEL FREEMAN, GEO L. KIMBALL. tty~ We pay <^ah for every thing we bay. JelCt. ROSS & FEEJS Y, P LAST E R ERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL 8TTJOOO AND MASTIO WOMEEB, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Sts,, PORTLAND, ME. Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing prompt y attended to. Order, from out ot town solicited. Mar 22—dtl CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER. At present to be fbnnd at his residence 244 CUMBERLAND, . BEAD OF MECHANIC STREET. Jyjo tr ATWELL & CO., ADVERTISING AGENTS. 1T4 Middle Street, Portland, Me. Wharf1 **°X 8t *®lrc*lant*’ Exchange, Nr. I Long Advertisements received for all papers iu Maine, and throughout tlic country. Orders left at tlie Mer chants Exchange, or scut through the Post Oilicc, re celvo prompt attention. augJO tl CHARLES FOBES, Dealers in Paints, Oil, Evanishes, Window Glass, <£c.,<C-c. No. 3 Custom House Wharf, Continues the 1'aintiug busiucssas usual aug‘M4m* New Store ! New Goods / CHARLES H. MARK, DRUGGIST & APOTHECARY, HAS opened his new store, 31 St. Lawrence street, and has a loll stock ol Medicines, Perfumeries, combs and Fancy Goods, all new and cheap. Physician prescriptions carefully prepared. D. CLARKE <€• CO can lie found AT 29 MABZET SQTTABE, tfNnrn lxncxstek naLL. Bo** and Shoes for Sale Cheap. H. E. A. HUTCHINGS, GBAINER, BIDDEN BD,.M.i.e, Will promptly attend all orders from Portland “SSSi1ainter».or others, on reasonable torms. Bar-P. 0. Box 336 Biddeford, Me. noidlm BEDDING, BEDDING, BEDDING! I*. H. SAMUELS, Manufacturer ot Hair Mattresses, Feather Beds, kt. w. F. PHILLIPS <£ CO., Wholesale Brnggists, No. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dtl HANSON BROTHERS, Sign, Window Shade, —AND— Ornamental Painter*. Having taken tlie Shop No. 17 Union street sra to do Si! w"rk entrusted to them In a supe T 8h°P ¥'ui*e found open through feafh,Lbr,In.ea8 h*u™ °‘ “« day- All orders prompi ly attended to_ ocMdlm* H. M. PAYSON, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Exchange Street, __ POBTLAJtP, ME. _no21dtf SOMKKS SEWALE, - AT - NO. ILil CONGRESS STREET, Boon above Casco Street, would respectfully invite the attention of the people of Portland and vicinity to the VARIED COLLECTION - CF - HOLIDAY GOODS! to be found at his store. The Best Assortment in the City, - AND - THE CHEAPEST PRICES! TOYS OF ALL KINDS! Work Boxes and Desksl! Prangs Benmiful Publication.! Stationery and Toilet Articles t! CUTLERY, And Numcron* Other Thing*! Now is a good time for purchasers of CHRISTMAS GOODSI to call, lor more time and attention can be shown them in selecting, than at s more busy season. November 28. dtf _ Sold Out. WE would recommend our former rstrons to our successor, E. M. THOMPSON. ocl3d3m* Sc Swell. CLOTH lit a» • ~ilp TO WZV ! Driven from his old stand by the late fire. WM. C. BECKETT Waa established himaelf at I 207 CongretM St., IUortou Block, Jlsr ABOVE THE PBKRLE HOrHE, LATEST FASIIIOAS, ^ArthMfcHy supplied himself *lth allthe Stv|(J, Coat, Panlaioon and Vest Goods, Whlcli be is rawly to make up at short nolice. He wouldparticularly call the attention oi his cus tomers and the public to lus stock of Cloths lor Fall and Winter Oeereouts, Consisting of Tricots, Caster and Moscow Heavers, Chinchillas, <Src., ami some of bis goods for RuBiuee* *nii , Coats are very elegant, lie has aleo a tine assortment of Goods for Ladies’ Marquee, Talusas aud Capos. vitelHo 0vc him a'cali.‘n hlS *“ *ro 'TS*"' C L OT H I TV O ! ORIN HAWKES & CO., Having taken the store lately occupied by MK. CHAS. PERRY, MO. W) fOnOBEH STREET, Opposite the Preble House, Would Invite the attention of tho pabllc to their large and well selected Stock of Reauy-Hade Clothing - AND - Furnishing Goods l “or MEN AND HOYS’ WEAR, Consisting of Overcoats, Dress and hack Coats, Pants and Vests. Also a very fine assortment of PURNISHINfc GOODS, Un<SM?.lr'F*nC? >Vo01 “n,l Whits Shirts, Woolen Hosiery anil Gloves, Paoer and Linen Collars, Ac., Wldch they will be plenseJ to show to all in want of Clothing and Furnishing Goods at the Lowest market Price*. SALAMANDER SAFE FOR SALE. ORIW HAWKEI A CO., 202 Congress St., opposite Preble House, Portland, M«. „ A Card. Having sold mv stock of Clothing and Furnishing Goods to Messrs. Onn Hawkcs A Co., X recommend my former customers to them. no23dlw&w4w CHAS. PEBRY. LEVY & MATHIAS, CUSTOM TAILORS, AND DEALERS IN HLADY-ItlADF, CLOTHING, HAVE jnst returned from New York and Boston with a fine selecled stock of German, French and English Broadcloths, Doeskins Cnseimeves. Tri cots. etc., etc., which they will make up in the most fashionable style and substantial manner, and at the lowest possible cash prices. Our stock of Ready-Made Clothing is large, wel* selected, bought for cash, which enables ns to sell cheaper th .n any other similar establishment .n the nty. J3T*GoodCcat, Pants and Vest makers wanted. WO CONf.RKHS ATREET, one door West of New City Hall. 8eP*5 _ d:tm I. P. PARRIS G TON, CLOTHING AND Furnishing Goods / , . .. ,.20 Market Square. i 0ct4—dGm n J. T. LEWIS d> CO. Manufacturers of CLOTHING, have removed to No. 1 Galt Block, Commercial Street. JylO n s T E IK. Ad: REFIIEI) SOAPS ? LEAIHE GOME, WOULD solicit the attention oi the trade anil consumers to their Standard Binnds of STEAM DEFINED SOAPS, -viz: EXTRA, FAMILY, VO. 1. OLD V hi. CHEMICAL OLIVE, CRANE’S PATENT, MlIIA, AM) AMERICAN! CASTILE, All ol SUPERIOR QUALITIES, in paeka«rt>4 suita ble f.»r the trade and family u*e. Importing direct our chemicals, and using only the best materials, and as our goods aro manufacture’! under ihe personal supervision ot our senior partner, who has had thirty years practical experience in the huskies*, we therefore assure the public with eon ilence that we can and will tunilsh the Beat floods at the Lowest Prices! Having recently enlarged and erected NEW WORKS, contain” all the modern improvements, we are enabled to furnish a supply ot Soap* of the Beni Qualities* adapted to the demand, for Ex* port and Domestic Cou.umption. LEAT1IE A LORE'S STEAM REFINED SOAPS 1 SOLD BY ALL THE Wholesale Grocers Thronghoni the Slate. Lescthe &, Gove, 397 ('.Mercial St, 47 Ik 40 Bench Street. PORTLAND, MAINE. March 20—ritl 331 Congress 3t, For tin nil, Maine. - i L B. FOLLETTE, HOSIERY AY It GLOVES, HOOP SKIMS AND U0R8ET8, Ladies’ & Children’s Underflannels, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Mar lit—dtf New Store, 340 Congress Street, (Up Stairs.i H. W. SIMONTON & CO., HAVE opened a Ladies’ Furnishing Store, con taining a good assortment of Hoop Skirts, Corsets, I’uder Clothing, tlcrlno Vest*, Collar*, Culls, Worsted and Fancy Gooila. French Stamping Done to Order. 349 Congress Street, (Up Stairs.) oct24 dtf. Bounties, Pensions, Prise Money And all other Government claims prosecuted by Emery & Drummond. At No. 8 Clnpp’M It lock, opposite City Hail.— Treasury certificates cashed, and pensions collected. Geo. F. Emery. D. H drummoxd. Messrs. Emery <& Drummond have formed a gen eral copartnership, and will also attend promptly to all business entrusted to them ns Attorneys ami Coun sellors at law. n _aug7—dtf W. T. KILBORN «C CO. Having opened the new store No. 33 Free Street, Are now prepared <o offer their friends and the public s I.nrgr. New and well Assorted Ninel, of CARPETINGS, CURTAIN GOODS, MATS, And all 0ood9 usually found in a CARPET STORE. To which wo resrocifully invite your attention. ruig25utf SPECIAL >^)TICE. Y\T M. C. DITNHAM, whose ability and energy 11 are well Known, respectfully Informs the people of this city that lie is prcp;ired 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 ulanp, Esq, John Mussey,Esq,,Ins. Todd,Esq, M. (1. Palm#'r, Esq, W. H. Fessenden, Esq. Address or call, WM. C. DUNHAM, Massey's Row, or 77 Free street. oc23dtt