Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, December 15, 1866, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated December 15, 1866 Page 2
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AILY PRESS, POKTLAND. Atnrclaj Horning, December 15, 18G6. Etonian Calhaliea-m in tin1 ttontlicrn ttlnle*. The Catholic Church, with its usual prompt intelligence, has already recognized in lie Frecdmen a class of citizens who can no t long he deprived of influence in the slate. • albolio missionaries are already at work u|> „n that pliahlc material, moulding and slmn ,,,v it tv serve the purposes of the Church, in the Catholic creed anti service there is Much to attract the mind and heart of the tio ro race. The holy relies and legends ol the saints, the confessional and the authority ol the clergy, are alike adapted to the preju dices and habits of the negro mind. The richly ornamented churches, the clerical vestments, the elahoiate ceremonies, the glor ious music, even the mystary of the Latin service, appeal powerfully to the love of dis play which is so marked an element hi the ne ;.ro character. The creoles are, with rare ex ceptions, devout Catholic! already. Their darker relatives have hitherto been more ne glected; but it is evident that an active ptop agandlsm, such as is now on foot, can hardly iail to accomplish great results among them, suppose, as is ny no means impossible, mat this impressible people should become very generally, or almost universally, members of tbe Catholic communion. The immediate re sults would undoubtedly bo good. No one will coutend that it is impossible lor a Catho lic to he a Christian, while many- will admit that upon a race like this, the influence of the Catholic religion navy lie far more powerful and general than the pure but cold er abstractions of Protestantism could possi bly secure. But any faith in a Divine govern ment, any recognition of God's law, most have some salutary and restraining power. The influence of tlie Church would to some extern purify and elevate the negro character. We believe it would also limit its develop ment, and especially its political development —using tbe word in tbe high sense. Inde pendent thought is systematically discour aged by the Catholic Church. Vet independ ent thought is the life of onr institution'. The constitution of the Church, with its hier archies and its solitary brad, is ibe re verse of democratic. The clergy are not citizens of this or any other country. All forms of government are indif ferent to them. The prosperity and aggran dizement ol tbe Church is their.sole care. If its prosperity appeared to require the over throw ot the American system, they would conscientiously labor to that end. Tin's indif ference and more or le.53 pronounced opposi tion to republican institute ns cannot fail to infect tbe laity, and so far to make them not better but worse citizens. Now the great majority of ti e Catholic clergy are, it most be assumed, honest, God fearing men. Their opinions are entitled to respectful consideration. But so equally arc the diametrically opposite opinions of the great body of the American people. We be lieve in tbe institutions which our fathers founded, and tor the perpetu.,1 maintenance of which thousands of this generation have raid down their liras. We have a right to watclr the tendencies of the Catholic faith, and so far as we believe them to be, not con sciously but nevertheless really injurious, we have a light, to oppose them, not by •violence’ not by intolerant abuse, but by clearly show iug their injurious character and adopting such counteracting agencies as are at baud. We have believed that the most trustwor thy basis for popular government Is to be found in abroad system ofpopular education. That education is not sectarian. Religious education is left to the chiirdhes and the Sun day schools. The Catholic Church alone has set itself in opposition to popular cducatiou. The Church withdraws its children from tlie public schools, for tlie express purpose of giv ing a sectarian bias to their training. This management should teach us what to do. The Church which is avowedly indifferent wheth er our experiment of popular government succeeds or falls, and which finds its account in opposing the general movement in favor of public education, will be checkmated by fos tering that very movement. Our i'reedmcn’s Aid Societies are doing a good work, but we cannot Afford to neglect any means which promise to promote the cause of education at the Soulh. We can* not afford to throw’ away tbe powerful stimu lus which a moderate educational qualifica tion for voting would offer. Such a qualifica tion may be jp>Lly required on other grounds; it is doubly important now, bicause it calls upon every man to lay tlie foundations of sell education. A man who can read and write can be reached by the current of free thought. He is not so likely to mu render his opinions to the guidance of another. He can hardly re main indifferent to tlie great events transpir ing around him. It will be a great mistake, if politicians counting on the negro vote in ItSOS, leave it in such a condition that no man can predict, wliaf. it. will be in 1k72. V.’hai oss Woman dip.—At the outbreak of the rebellion a nor then-born woman of firm Union principles lived in Alabama. Tier situ ation was so critical that her husband scut lier to her friends, promising that he would not take np arras against liis country. During the whale tour years of the v. ar shu was unable to hear from him, until on returning site, learned that he had fallen in the first, hattle of Bull Run. She then resolved in her desolation to devote herself to the welfare of the freedmen by beoomiug their tea .'her. The Christian Reg ister tells the story: “Often was she hooted at and even stoned in her walks to and from the school by rude boys or the students of an academy iii the town, though the sad veil of lier widowhood drawn closely around lier might have invited pity in stead of insult.J The good woman a ho protect ed and lodged her was perseouted'and shunned because she 'sheltered a Yankee rekooliuarm.' Insult, danger complete social isolation and hatred, Mrs.-could bear unmoved, till they threatened lier only white friend. Then shi; took refuge in a black man’s home. Finally an order from President Johnson threatened the removal of the Froedmon’s Bureau Irom the town. The officer in charge Warned Mrs. —- that her lite would not be safe one moment after the slight protection of the Bureau was withdrawn. With a sad heart she bade her colored friends‘goodby,’ packed her trunk and sat waiting one morning for the stage. The door ot lier room suddenly opened. Looking up she recognized Mr.-, one of the most in fluential men ill the county. lie’greeted her respectfully and coming hastily to where she was seated on an old box, earnestly begged her to stay ainoug them. For months he had watched her closely, and observed her great - influence for good over the colored people, ffe would do all in his |K>wer to protect her from insult; she should continue her efforts hence forth shielded by his authority. A stranger so i long to kindness and sympathy from a white man, no wonder she was overpowered, and tears were her only answer to this unlookcd 1 for reward of her patience endurance.— hha stayed. What a regiment of soldiers could not accomplish, this one weal: woman has done. Through weakness was she made strong. She has revolutionized public seniimeht in the whole country. Unflinching coura*ro and i steadfast devotion have won the victory"” ( Geoiuie Sand.—A Paris correspondent of ' the World furnishes the following: George Sand is engaged in writing a Guide ; to the Environs ot Paris for the Visitors to the Exposition, to form a part of the work to which the principal writers of France—Victor Hugo 1 Lamartine, Michelet, Quinct, #e. will oontrib- « ute. It has been erroneously stated that Theirs I ami Guizot were also engaged in procuring ar- i tides for the same book. Madame Sand’s pen is still endowed with ■ all the vigor, all the charm ofits earlier days — ' lier department in the forthcoming book tall doubtless lie the richest in imagination, the most vivid in its descriptions, for .- lie has pass- ' ed her varied and useful life in the pleasant a places the history and beauties of which s e undertaken to reveal to the sojourners T e suinmer residence of Madame S. is at Pakistan 1 where she lives with her son and daughter-in r law, „d a little granddaughter, he. esom-foi delight. In winter Madame s. resides in l*ar is and is the centre of a circle of friends who F almost adore her. She is especially fond of en ■* couraging young talent, and attracts into her ' rfvfti ... .tp-iui# lor i!i.‘ future. 1 had to. .OM3UHI • i assisting 4 by mbtuk at a Vt: ’i»i- isaiit. m s•;ii* between Madame H. and the act<*rs in her 'ast play, *'TjO DWn »JWifJ^Tc Village” a charming little piece, which would snit our puritanical latitudes admixably. 1 was directed to go up a certain staircase to in 1 quire for an article lost in the theatre, and I found myself iu the foyer of the. actresses, i here came suddenly Upon a literary acquaint ance who said to me in a quick whisper, “That is Madame George Sand.” 1 turned and saw seated on a divan by the mantle-ptfc^ a lady ; whose appearance ^ ould have aitracted my attention, even without the hint of my friend. ; The broad brow, the fire in the Cye whose lux- ! ter is midinimea,because fed by eternal dame, were there to mark the power of a genius., which has hold empire so long. Madame S. held a little court of the actors and actresses who had played in the pieces, kissing each one affectionately on the cheek. As she conversed she hold a cigarette in her hand occasionally putting it to her lips. As she rose to go out I found she had much less height Ilian I suppos ed when seated, but her movement-is easy and her dress, let me mention, was as far from "the eccentricity of literary negligence as. fcoiu a close observance of fashion—plain grey ip tint. 1 was well pleased to have had so near a view of the first feminino celebrity of the cen tury. 'I'lii' tti-licT Fnnil, To the Editor ok the Press: I cannot refrain from offering a single word in relation to tlie question now beiug discussed, in your columns of wiial shall be done with . the relief fund. The suggestion offered liy ‘ B.,” and sustained by “Another B.,” ae«ni» to me open to grave ubjoetions. 1 n tlie first. ph>ce, notwithstanding the faithful manner iu which the Committee have discharged their duties and the great amount of good they have been able to do, there still remains lnufthsuffering tube alleviated. The winter lias blit just be gun, and no one can foresee what legitimate calls may arise tor the disposal nt this money iuthe land, cold months that ate coming. 1 say legitimate calls, for it slyuilil not lie forgot ten that this money was given for the relief of the suffering, not to build monuments to the liberality of the givers in the sbapeof church es. There is now in existence among us an association of ladies formed for the purpose of seeking ont and relieving those eases of suf fering which, owing to the shrinking delicacy of the unfortunates, have not been thrust for ward into the public sight. This association considers its work as only begun, and is solicit ing contributions and funds. It would cer tainly seem just and proper that if there is a surplus of the general fund, some portion of it should he turned over to them to be applied to such cases. As for the . church organizations which have lost their houses of worship, I do not deny that they have to bear a great priva tion; no one can feel more deeply than I do the importance of having churches and the privilege that it is to go where one feels at home, but I think it is just as well for churches as for individuals to practice self-denial at time.- . Willi the single exception, I believe, of the Swcdenborgians, all the turned-out societies have access to places of wor ship of their own denomination, where they are welcome, therefore they arc not without Sunday privileges, and it does seem to me that in these circumstances they can better afford to wait for means to rebuild than can tlie hundreds ot invalids, of feeble old men and delicate women, who have lost all the comtcrts to which they have been accustomed and are living in narrow crowded rooms, or in the temporary houses erected for them, with thin floors and not so much as a rug to keep out the cold ; better far than the ittle children whore mothers are obliged to use anything that comes to liaud as a substitute for the warm blankets and puffs that used to cover them through the cold nights. I repeat, church or ganizations ought to lie able to make sacrifices as well as individuals. It they are good for anything, if they have their foundation iu the genuine love of God and liis worship, they will stand for awhile without anything so perisha ble us piles of brick and mortar to hold them together. A Church Member. Mr. Editor:—In your is3ue of Thursday, a correspondent who signs himself “Another B.,” advocates the division of the lund non' re maining in the hands of the Belief Committee, amongst the societies who are struggling to re build their places of worship destroyed by the great fire. ^ The honesty aii jiis intentions, aoS that he believes the greatest practical good will accrue to the community at large in this use of the fund, is, of course, beyond suspicion; but,Mr. Editor, 1 believe that I am but echoing the sen timents of a very large part of our citizens in saying, that to use the fund in this manner, Would he little bettc-r than robbery of the poor and destitute for whom it was so lilierally giv en, and for whom it was solely intended. If places of worship were built with this fund, they would bo, a.- your correspondent So eloquently states, monuments to the liberality and Christian benevolence of those who so generously came forward to our relief at the time of our sorest need, but does he realize that they would also stand as everlasting mon uments ot the shame and perfidy of the people-of our fair city, who would build their churches upon the sufferings of the destitute in our midst ? Would such places of worship be acceptable in tlie sight of God? lines your coi respondent realize thai there are many iu nut midst who, without the aid of this fund would suffer from the cold pi our lung and severe winter, and would feel tin- bit ter pangs of hunger? Let tlie fund be used by the Belief Commit tee as originally intended by the givers, to re lieve the wants of the poor and destitute, and for this purpose alone. A Friend ok the Poor. Jin. Editor:— Several communications have of late appeared in the Portlaud papers, evi dently ut forth as “feelers,” suggesting the appropriation oi the Relief Fluid by those hold ing it in trust to aid in rebuilding the elmrches destroyed iu the fire of July. We deeply sympathize with those religious societies, and with the city in this great loss, and earnestly hope they will soon be rebuilt. But. tiiis relief proposed will reflect, little hon or upon those churches, and still less on there who have accepted this sacred trust lor the re lief of the suffering. It does not yet appear that such aid is nee,led; by those well inform ed wo are assured, that in most cases the churches are abundantly a ole to rebuild, and intend to do so, as soon as certain differences of opinion can be reconciled. One parish ljas already more than twenty thousand dollars to commence with! And in every parish thore are men, who are able to do this, if they were as willing to use their own funds, as some are to take those for the purpose, which were contributed for the suffering and the homeless. , There may be one or fwo parishes that are poor, but there is wealth in the denominations they represent and they will doubtless afford re lief when appealed to. But the money iu the hands of the Belief Committee was not contributed for sucii a impose. Appeals were made for the homeless thousands if our city destitute of fond and clothing, and ho thousands given was for their relief, not to mild churches. The cry of the suffering and the homeless' :omcs to us from Quebec; our sympathies are noved; we take collections, levy contributions, ;et up fairs and send over thousands to give ■""d to the hungry and clothing to the naked. WeU, the commit tee to whom these funds are t- iii after relieving immediate suffering and milling a few shanties for the homeless turn ivor the remaining thousands held in trust by hem, to rebuild the Nunnery or Cathedral that ras burned! How would sncli a proceeding be looked up- j n by those who sent the money with their I ears and prayers? I Thus tar, scores of families iu Cortland who 1 •ere horned out, have not re eived the first - lollur. Many of then, have yet no home; their amities arc scattered among their friends iu j he city and in the country. They have not ct called for aid, and are nobly struggling to 1 ise without it. With the high wages and liundant employment they have succeeded, i •bile the season has been mild, in getting long without aid. But winter is upon us; the demand for labor i falling off. Nothing to do in our shipyards, , otbing on the wharves, nothing on onr streets, i Every day we meet men, wandering in our ] treets, seeking employment hut finding none. 1 ■ nil this will be every day growing worse and ‘ 'orse as the winter grows severer. For the i * kft - f Go : ’s poor and suffering ones, lot <he ; Fund lx- held as « sacred trust, a^Sre" j kflBe given when suffering and want, iuoon- j sequence of tlie fire, is known. Any denom ination that lias suffered loss liy the tire, ^ can, before spring, raise a fund to relieve their * sister churches, if in their estimation they real ty need hell). But to take the bread from the limigryf the : clothing truiit tlie needy, and leave tlie home less scattered or in the streets, by diverting the j Belief Fuild l'rrim hsVifithuate design.Ps-pre teucc ot ' huikling a house for the Lord,” would he a breach of trust iu thoseholding the funds, j and reflect only shame and reproach on any , church mean enough to seek such aid, *** Pier*’ iUugaxiuce. The American Journal ot lIonTicm/rttBK | and Florist’s Companion, is the title of a new , magazine just issued liy J. E. Tilton: & Co., : Boston. It iH a most attractive publication cou- J taiuing 04 octavo pages, printed from clear, handsome type, and finely illustrated. The eontents are as follows: Hpring Flowers, by Francis Parkman; Grapes in 18W5, liy iT. w. Merrick, Jr.; Garden Architecture, by Ham matt Billings;The Plautk (if Ottf Woods and Fields, by John L.Russellj Flowers in Cities, by Edward S. Baud, J r.; Things New and Old, hv Wm. C. Strong; Peat Culture, by J. F. C. Hyde/The Horticultural Value of the Crow, by K. A. Samuels; Table Decorations, and the Culture of Boses, Hyacinths, and Hydrangeas. Several ot these papers ate at onco entertaining ami useful, and the Journal seems to he a very desiralile contribution to our list of tlie horti cultural publications, and one likely to com mend itself readily to ‘all int 'resteo.yii thojoul ture of plants and flowers. The GAlanv for December is a varied and readable number. Mr. J. W. Wall gives a hriet descriptive paper on “TlieEnvirons of Berlin/’ Mr. H. H. Deliile contributes a personal sketch of Napoleon III; John Weiss and Phoebe Cary furnish each a poem; and “The Currency of the United States,” forms the subject of an able paper l>y Mr. George A. Potter. “The Cap tain’s Story,” by Mrs.Davis, the author of Mar garet Howtli, deals skillfully with some of the mysteries of spiritualism, and there is one oth er short anonymous story. Mrs. Kdwards* uov el is completed, and that of Dr. Trollope con tinued. That graceful essayist, Mr. Eugene Benson, discusses the much-vexed “Woman Question,” from a somewhat fresh point of view, and says some things for which every wo man in the country ought to thank him. That delightful “snapper up of unconsidered trifles,” Mr. George Wake man, gives one of his char acteristic essays on “Macaronics.” With the next number, which commences anew volume," the Galaxy is to be enlarged aDd otherwise im proved. Mrs. Davis’ new story “Waiting for the. Verdict,” said to he one of the most com plete, thoughtful and elaborate efforts ot this powerful writer, will begiu uext mouth. SPF.CIAL NOTICES. I E W BO OKS FOR THE HOLIDAYS ! WHOLESALE AND DETAIL ! BAILEY~& NOYES Will open their Itfew Store on Exchange Street, MONDAY, I7th. Our friend* and lotions and the public, generally we trust will wait and examine our NEW STOCK of Books, Fancy Goods, Writing Desk*, Stationery, Ac., before purchasing elsewhere. We shall have a good assortment of English and American Standard and Juvenile Boohs. We beg a eontiunance of the generous patronage and favor which we have heretoiore received. BAILEY A I\OYK!4, decTsNd3w New Block, Exchange street. A VIluable Medicine.—Dr. Poland's White Pine Compound, advertised in our columns, is a suc cessful attempt to combine and apply the medicinal virtues of the White Pine Bark. It has been thorough ly tested by people in this city and vicinity, and the proprietor bao testimonials lo its value from persons well knows to our citizens. We reeeommend its trial in all those cases of disease to which it is adapted. It is for sale by all our Druggists.—Indepeudant. Tbe Great liiw Englaeu litmedy! 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 How Throat, Colds, Coughs, Dipfherln, Bronchitis, Mp it tang of Blood, and Pal* luoaary Affections, generally. It is a fttcinarkable .Keinedy for Kidney Com plaints, Diabetes, DifHeulty of Voiding Urine, Bleeding irom the Kidneys and Bladder, Gravel and other complaints. For Piles and Scurvy, it will be found very valuable. Give it a trial iff you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It is Pleasant Safe and Sure. Sold by Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by IV. F. Phillips A: Co., J. W. Perkins & Co., And W. W. Whipple, PORTLAND; ME. nep29-deow6msN Long Sought For I Come at Lust! Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take treasure in announcing that tlie above named article may be found for sale by all City Druggist# 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 wed a# one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured lrom the pure juice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ingredient, we can heartily recommend it to the1 «ck as a medicine, and to the well, as a beverage. To the days of the aged it addctli length, To the mighty it addeth Rtrcngtli,” ’Tis a balin for the sick, a joy for the well— Druggists and Grocers buy and sell ItlAINN’ JKLD£RB£BBlr WINK. nov 27 s n d&wtf Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nkmtbs.—We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and Invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nerytkf, which article surpasses all known preparations for the cure ot all funns of Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opimn—the woll-lniown resnlt oi which is to produce costiveness nnd other serious dihieultics; it allays irritation, resilessnes# and spasms, and Induces regular action or the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases ever sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the fearful mental and bodily symptoms that-follow in the train of nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggist*. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Go., augllsnlyd&w n Wholesale Agents, Boston. WISTAR’H HA I. HAITI —or— WILD CHERRY ! HAS DEES D8EI» NEARLY HU* A CBIVDKr, With the most astonishing success in curing Cough*, Cold-, HoarNt>BeNH, ISorc Throat, Influenza, \V ho oping Coujgh. Croup. ■Aver Complaint*, Krone hilts, DilUcnfiy of firealhiug, ANlhnin anil every affection of THE THROAT, LUNGS AND CUE ST, ntOLODINrt EVEN i CONS U M PTi ON. Hie unequalled success that has a Mended the appli cation of this me A cine in all cate# of Pulm onary Compin in tft, ins induced many Physicians of high standing to ;mploy it in their practice, same oi whom advis,: us h the fact under their own signatures. We have, ipace only for the names oi a few of tb se — E. Bov DEN, M. 1)., Exeter, Me. Alexander Batch, M. D., China, Me. R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. II. W. H. Were, M. D., Gape Vincent, N. Y. W. B. Lynch, M. D;, Auburn, N. Y, A in;a ham Skillma-n, AI- i k, Boiindhrook, N. J. II. D. Martin, M. Ik, Mansiield, Pa. The proprietors have letters from all classes of our eliow citizens, from the halls ot Congress to Mie nimblest cottage, and even beyond life seas; for the line and virtues of Wi-lnr’* ftn!*nm have ex ended to the “uttermost bounds of tho earth/’ rltliout any attempt on»our i«art to in trod neb ft bo und the limit# ot our ovm country. Prepared by SETIi W. FOWTiK SON, 18 'ire nont Street, Boston, and sold by all Diuj^ists and )ealcr6 generally, JHAC E’S ( EI.I4Blt»TrO SAlVEi' Cures in a very short iirno )LD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, GUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c.% &c Grnfc’* Celrbraied Halve! s prompt in action, soothes the pa hi. take* out tho oreness, .and reduces the most angry looking swoll-* ig# and infiaTnmations, as if by magic; thus aft.rd ng rebel and a complete cure. < *nly 25 routs a box : sent by mail lor 35 cents. 'ETH \V. FOWLE & SON, 18 Treinont, Boston, 5 *roprietors*. Sold by Druggis»s and dealer* gmer- * illy. Febl9. tjfi—SNeodT,T.s&weow SPECIAL NOTH Ef-i. A | C'our lt^- A Cold, "*>r A Sore Throat, KtfuiiirA TMUrfUTATE ‘ATI IL!H 1 iok, . AND SHOULD RE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, li'ri(a:ion6fllit loinjs^,^ |N>r* 1 luaut ul Throat l}i»< »m>, j of tuu^uiuirtioii, is often the result. Know >8 it u **■ r* c ig. § 5, t o v is i : s , IIAV1M; A DIRl.l’T INI'Ll l-M V. TO T1IK TARTS. | *■ IVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. Per Viourbilh, Aalbuia, ('numb, i'ou* ! Mumplive ami TIu-oM f)i-easm, fltOCJIES ARE USED WJLTJf ALtfAiB (luuD AUpcESS. Singer* and Public SjH-akm will find Troches u$efulin clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relle^tng the throat alter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. S'ht; Troclies are recommended ami prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article oi tiucTherit, and having proved their efficacy by a test pt ruauy years, each year finds them In now locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches arc Universally pronouuced bettor than other articles. Obtain only “Brown’s BronuiIial Troches” had do not fake any Of the ‘w'cwj'fH lbs*, imjt at ions may be offfcred.* sold Evtjrw iifrk; Deed—d&wGni SN ^ * MI Milt A L JIATJIS AT IfOME. • - l OYMPUPSIA Cl iSKU ItHBlIiVIATIbJI CUKLB 1*111 (JPTIOIVS OiAlhe PACK CI IIKD HCEtOK IbA fUBEI) BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all vour various aud often- perni cious drugs aud quack medicines, and use a Jew baths prepared with “STB UM AT IV SALTSt” These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well of the Peuu’a Salt Man iac hiring Co., in Pittsburg, anil are packed in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Struutf|tic . Mineral _ Waters! In bottles of one and a half pints. One suffic ient for a dav s use. L if Tiohibjr Druggist grnerally. , . , Merrill Bros, No. 215 Stale si., Bushin ; itaynolds, Pratt & Co, No. I0t» Pulton st., New York, Wholesale Agents. no.'OsNeiM&wly Mlininalic Salt* uaitl Mini sun! ir ITIiii rral Waters, Just received and for sale by J. W. PERKINS & CO., no248NemrdAwly No 86 Commercial St. Batchelor’s Hair Dye. This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world. The only true and perfect Dye—Harmless, Reliable. Instantaneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous tints. Natural Mack or Brown. Remedies tire ill effects of Bad Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it suit ami beautiful. The genuine fe signsd JPil lium A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Pactory 81 Barclay street, New York. Beware ®l a counierfrii. November 10, 1866. dlyau suite KUMUOIiS. DR. T. K. 'JttAYLOU, 17 Hanover Street, Boston, has received the new Prenou Remedies and modes oi treatment practised by Drs. Duma.-, and Ricord—Sale pleasant ami warranted Positively effectual in all Diseases of tire Blood, Urinary and Reproductive Or gans. and all Irregularities and Complaints peculiar to Women. Enclose stamp and receive lull parricu* larsbymail. n oct3-u&wihn Tke Slock © f LaUh^K,’ Gentlemen’s, Misses* & Childrens Boots and .Shoes at T. E. MOSELEY & CO’£>, tor., BOSTON, is of every desirable description, and made up iu lacUionahle style. A soldier who ba l lost the m e o» his limbs from Rheumatism has been completely cured and en • aided to abandon life cr utches by one bottle oi Met calpe’s Great kuEi'MAno Remedy. life truly the wonder of the age. deal dlmsN Aruixuvtio ap. A superior Toilet Sou|c«P>'. d Vegetable Oils in combinati . Xb ^vTiiu j ami especially*designed for the u^c *i badh-ii and tor the Nursery* lt» perl'nin. is f:\qiiiMto, and its washing propmties urn ivallod. ¥%>x sale by nil Dr ig pfe tie. led o’oosud ly A Sure Pile ('lire. DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures the worst cases of piles. Sent by mail on re ceipt of $4. Circulars fee. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Addrcs- ,1. V ROMAINE, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, Ne*v- Yota. ... juisn GREAT BAR GAIA 8 'X - - ra — ..r-’ DRV. .dOOiDS! HAYING sochied the whole of Store No. 332 Congress Nnvct, and made areat additions to our stock, we are now able to otter the Best Bargains in torn Goods tire market affords. We shall eontiirne to sell our goods at our former • i . * i vr.nv cow miens And will not be undersold by any due. Please call and examine onr fine line of Rick Drew Roods! Shawls and Cl0akings. \YOOL.J23K\S ! We have paid particular attention to our WOOL EN DEPARTMENT, which comprises all the latest styles of Foreign and Domestic Clqths: Heavy Beav ers fhr Overcoats. All Wool Double and Twist Clothe for Men ami Boys’ Wear. # DORIES Acs ! In full variety. Every kind and quality of House keeping goods. Linens, Damask. Cambrics, Toi let Qpilth. All Wool Blankets. A fnll line oi heavy SHIRTING FLANNELS. few more left of those Ladies fine MERINO HOSE, foT 25C. •2ST JVo '('rouble to Show Goods. 33® €©wg a rss | t?ris r ft, Nearly Opposite Mechanics’ Hall, Nov 16—dim ECONOMY AND COMFORT. KEEr OUT Tills \ Cold, Rain, Wind and Dust! And prevent the rattle ol‘ Sallies with BRAD STREET'S Improved Rubber Moulding UPON YOUR POOR* AND WINDOWS. Will save 50 per cent, in Fuel, a ml List a lilb tint*. Simple, Cheap and Durable. The test Weather Strip Invented. F\amine Testimonial* find Specimens at the Real Estate Agency of W. H. JERK 13, at Horae Railroad office, opposite Preble House. . r E. BATlWteS, Agent. rF“Agonts Wanted. t tfcuHdlqi* Hatjward's Rubbers ! We offer to the trade A full assortment of the above-celebrated RUBBER BOOTS ANb SHOES, At Agency price*, Alp Roots, Shoes <£■ Moerasins, At Wholesale only. STEVEHS; BASETtL & CHASE. i S3 Commercial St., Portland, Me. < Got lu—d.tinos “TIH! PEN IS tUien'ITEtt THAN THE NWOltll.n Fhe told Pen-Beat anti of Pen.'. Morton's Gobi Pens J *

The Best Pens in the World ! For (wleat Ids Uead.|uarter9, No yf> Midden Lane, Kew York, and by every dgly-apjiomte.1 Agent at the iame prices. I if ' A Catalogue, with full dfectijiHon ofSizes and 1 Prices, sent on receipt cT liTfcterpostLge. i no'^ldadHm _ A. .HORTON. j H E M O V A l7 « f J)r. A. S. TRAY Eli, . I I lilts Homo veil, Bis Office TO HIS j c New I residence No. G Brown st. ! Dec 14—dlw* FRANK Mil.I,I'B’S Pale preservative t ’ In Buttles, prepared without Black, expressly for t aAdies’ and Gentlemen’s Morocco, Kid, Calf c ml Patent Leather Shoes. §&~On trial it v ommends itself. Sold by WM. D. TRUE & CO., e hint and Shoe Dealers, 318 Congress street, opposite Mechanics’ Hall. decSulm -.S£ ■ fc; ' - — RKMlVVAL! JU. J. <'uHtim:m’s Jflillineryi Store HAS,,r*"romnval fr0l» Xa. 12 India street to No Middle street, between India and Hampshire ■itreals, .rust added a good variety ot goods suitable lor ** , IHH.lliAV I'It lift ENT*. Z H call._dec7d3w Harris <£• Waterhouse, -lOBBERS OK Hats, taps and Furs. Portland, Dbc. 3d leui. HARRIS A- WAiEKI10U.SE, Wholesala Healers in Hats, l aps, and Fnrs, liave removed to their New Store, Aro. 12 Exchange Street, y.ijfc HARRIS. deitl* J. E. kemovaLT JAMES O’DONNELL COUNSELLOR at LAW, Office iu (.'hadwirk'ii House. Congress St., next above Stone Church, aepi-dtt a O UT OF TUF FI11E ! n. P. SMITH A SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 1C MARKET SOU ARE. aug20_ „ dt( HOLPEX & l'l.AliODY, Attorneys ami Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court Iiouso. • A. It. HOLDEN. sepdtiil H. C. PEABODY. AXJIF.liSOX AX D CO.’S Ifyor SKIRT A HD OOESlIt STORE, is removed to 338 Congress St., opi'OBito Mechanics’ H#1- n . jylUdtt a. Cl. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS BEMOYKD TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNKR OF OHESTNNT August 30, 1800. n dtl REM OvXlT THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to Ihc OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSOM, Exchange St. oolttdtf _ oTJi. jj. w. Nash have resumed business at the head oi Long Wharl, under J. W. M unger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10,1866. n dfct | |OW At. LIKHUY, luHurauce AgeolN, -E* will bo found at No 117 Commercial, corner oi Exchange St. Home Office of New York; National Office oi Boston; Narragausett Ouice oi Providence: Putnam OtLico of llartlord; Siacdurd Oilice of New York, uid other reliable offices, are represented by this aieney. % John Dow. jy25dtl F. W. Libbey. BY WON, <; BE JE NO UGH & CO., Furs, llats, Caps and Robes, 164 Middle St„ over T. _ __ jull7tf WOOUifl AMr. TBHK" A7'ITo7,'~Wholesale Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial fcit. Jul 17—dtl BJOT1CE. H. J. LIBBY & CO., Manufacturers and Com mission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Flee street, second story. iyll tf J AlflBKO*E ~TWERKfiTiTI Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Kegaua, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer ami calei. lyBrdtf |>ACLE MI LLS, although burned up, the Pro JLA priet<>rs, Messrs. L. J. liili & 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 m.»y be found at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No 83 St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders , romptly attended to. Goods at (he low st prices. ,jull6tl LT PACKARD, Booksell. r and Stationer, may be J J.# found at No. 237 C«*ugres» St., corner of Oak N jull6tl lt> S. WEBSTER ff CO., can be tound at the store -Lii» oi C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we olferagood assortment of Cloihing and Furnishing (ioodaattow price*. jul 16 CMI'rH & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morton ^ Block,-Congress Si. Same entrance as D. S. Ar my offices. _ iyl2dtf ALL READY iocommence again. C. M. & R. T. PLUMMER White and Blacksmiths, having re built on the old site, No. 12 Union St, would he pleas ed to answer .ill orders tor Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shutters, Gratings, &e. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. HU MiAHTKKN EXPKFMNCO are now I>enuanently hicated at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business overall Ike Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boslon A Maine Roads 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 for freight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW. Jy24 tf M«UA \K), Attorneys and Oounsellois, • No. 16 Free Street, near Middle. jnh3 DY lii HOCNK—NOTICE—Persons hav ng left orders at 101 Exchange street, can now find them at 324 Congress street, opposite Meehan cs’ Hall, where we shall continue our business in all its various branches and at lower rates. l^r^Ladies’ Dresses dyed tor $1,00. All other ar ticles dyed at equally low rates, jul 176m _ H. BURKE. JK.FKiKiKAliDA’ SOW, Merchant Tailors, • have taken Union Hall, entrance on Free »i., where they are ready with a good stock of Good* for Men’s wear, which they will manufacture in gar ments to order. BT"First class Coat makers wanted S8. Hit'll A Hl>,\, 138 Exchange street. • Collins and Caskets: also, Me tanc Burial Caskets. jy2fi fjH ARLES J. WALK ER & CO. may be found at _ No. 150 Commercial street, store tormerly occu pied by N. O. Cram, where they will resume busi ness, a ml be pleased to see their customers, or re ceive their orders. JulylOtf A & S. E. SPRING may be lound at the store of Fletcher Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyll tl ■ATAT1IAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Miirket Square, over Sweetsir’a Apotlic cary 3tore. jylO—tt BOOTH, Shoe*, lint* nud nothing. Ben.j. Fogg may be touud rca.»v to wait on customers at No. 4 Moulton str« et, foot ** Exchange, j til20 CIGAVIM. 200 M. imported and domestic Cigars tor sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON? jnllStt 17§ Bore Street. DEBlToiM ArWE««T Attorneys and C’ouuMrlloi'N, at th«- Boody House, corner ot CongT ps and Chestnut streets. jy26 BVlioiV D. VflRftl VjI*, Counsellor at Law, No. 19 Free Street. ju!14 LEWVM PIERCE, Attorney and Counscllo at Law, No. 8 Clapp’s Block. jul21 MltUUaMMMtMHaHHMWUMMMHHMMi Marked Down. I ICKJEJiY d HA WLTSY, No. 31 Free Street, Having made new additions to their already exten sive Stock of DRY GOODS WOOLENS I [together with a general assortment of Domes ties, have narked ilicm down to correspond with the present itote of the market, and aie now prepared to give •ustomevs as good Bargains as can bo tbund in tins illy, ST if" All wishing to buy good goods at low prices, nc respectfully invited to cal) and examine our stock aid prices before purchasing elsewhere, as w e are onfident that our prices will please. Vickery «Sc Hawley, ileclM2w __ SI Free Street. ‘The Nationiil Traders Hank ot Portland.” IU1E Stockholders of this Bank are hereby uolifiod tliat (heir annual meeting will tie behl at their tanking Boom No 21J Free »t., on TUESDAY, the tli day of January next, at 3 o’clock P M, to clioose ivc Directors fi.r the ensuing year, and to act on am ther business tliat may legally come before them. BDWABD OOUEJ), Cashier Portland, Dec 7,1 Stic, ’ Canal National Hank. pDE Annual Meeting ot the Stockholders of the t i anal National Bank of Portland, for the elec iun ol seven Directors, and fc>r the transaction of ny oilier business that may legally come beiore hem, will he held at IS* F„r(. street, on Say the 111 day of January, 1887, at 3 o’clock P. M „ C. SOMEBBY, Caeliicr. Novembers, (ltd Second National Bank. rHE Annual Meeting of Stockholders of the “Sec ond National Bank, Portland” for the election of erectors, and any other business which may legally ome before them, will be held at Nos. 188 and 190 cxt'Snt“p 5H’i'ta'rS’l<‘nTlJKSr>AY’ 8,h Jantmry , .. W.H. STEPHENSON, Cashier. PorUand, Dec ., 1866. _ dcSdtd ra?co National Bank. rVHK annual meeting of the Stockholders of “The I Casco National Bank of Portland” tor the elec- i «jn ofseven Directors, and for the transaction of any ■ ther business that may legally come before them, ill be held at 190 Fore street, on TUESDAY, the ghth day ot January next, at 3 o’clock P. M. • , E. P. GERRISH, Cashier. Portland, Dec. 7,18GG. dim BUSINESS (Aims. GEliltlsll it PEARSON, Dialers in W ATClUjg, Jewelry, Silver ami Plated Ware, C.yU, f*lrur and Marl S|,«ia, |,,, Tool., : k d * FiU'Hj&f, sep28 NO. IA FREE STREET. J3m JF. E. T O 1)1) , Dealer in Wafclref, dodts, Jewelry, BfeAtaele.-i, EVE E LASSES.\*c., Vo. •A FreeSl., PortlHiid. ggir’Uepairing done and warranted. n sep."dii 11. M .hue iv e r , (Successors to J.Smith & Co.) Itlnuufncinrvr of Leather K<ltiu«. .Also ter sale Belt Leather, Backs & Shies, Lacc Leather, BlVETSt and HUMS, aept3dll n Mil iIminm Nn « «‘i. TV. P. FREEMAN & CO., Ipliohlercrs and Manulacturers ot FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Bods, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, No. I C'lnppN Klorlt- fool t'laeHiiiul Street, Portland. W. P. Fhbeman, d. w. Deane. C. I.. Qfixby. auglOl t n A. N. NOYES & SON, Manulacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges if Furnaces, Can be tound in their nkw nm.niivR on udie st., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will lie pleased to see all their fanner customers and receive orders as usual. auglTdtf n h. p. deane, Counsellor and Attorney, No. 8. Clapp’* Rloek, CoiigiTxx 8t. t®^ Particular attention given to writing Wills, Contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments, duly Cl, lfcCG, dtc STiROUT & GAGE, Attorneys and Counsellors, Office 113 Pederul Street, PORTLAND, ME. Sewell C. Stront Hanno W. Gaee ty7tt n W. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AJtP— SOLICITOR OF PATENTS, NO. S CLAPP'S BLOCK, aug-Mtt___Cougress Street. OH ASK, CRAM A STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, WidRory’s Wliart, , PonTLAim, Me. outudu JAMES JHAILEY A CO., Importers and dealers in FOREION AND DOMESTIC Saddlery Hardware —ANT>— Carriage Trim mi ngs. N®* 162 middle Street. PoailHiul, Hie. angi5—tt n ME JR BILL 1BEOS. & CUSHING, Late Merrill & SiuaTl, Wholesale Dealers in FANCY QO'ODS, Hosiery, Cloves, Small Wares, &c., No. IS Free Street, “Arcade.” aug21dt|anl HOWARD & CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M NE. 0)Jice No. 17 Free Street, Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, jyOif n Nathan Cleaves. M. JPEARSON, Gold and Silver Plater -AND— Man ufacturcr oi Silver Ware, Temple, Street, first door from Congress Street* „ PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n A. WILNUlt & co., 112 Treniont Street, Boston, i mportCTs and Dealers in WELCH nu<l A.HKRICAN ROOFING SLATES, of all colors, and slating nails. Careful attention noid to shipping._ n aug22-6m JABEZ C. WOODMAN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Has saved Ills Library. Office at2 2 1-2 Free street in the Griffith block, third story. n JyDdtr BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, 349 CUA’CKCAS STREET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite Dinted States Holol, Portlantl Maine. BionBradbury._ nov Utt 1... D. M. Sweat Deering Milliken & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, kugai-dtf Part laud, Maine. T'< Hair Dressing Booms■ Neatly fitted up on LIME STREET, A few doors alwve the Post Office where lie will be nappy to sec old customers and new. ITe now has every facUity lor conducting his business in the most satisfactory manner. n sep20d3m JOSEPH STORY Penrhyo Marble Co. Manufacturers and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets, Tier Slabs, Grates «Ur £jHMNEY Tops- Importer ami dealer in Eng lish *loor Tiles, German and French Flower Pots, ‘Banging Vasos, Parian, Bisque, and Bronze Statuette aud Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian ana Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TREMONT STREET Studio Building -Om_n_ ^BOSTON, Mass. SHEPLEY & 8TKOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFF 1 g F. , In Tost Office Building, 2d story ; Entrance on Ex change street. O. F. 9IIEPLEY. ivfttl A. A. STBOUf. J. T. SMALL & CO., Wholesale ami Retail dealers iu Groceries and Provisions ! Highest cash prices paid for tii.mtry Produce. UfConslgupeuts receive attention. doc7dliii__ NO I'J l.ITI»; STREET: PEKCIVAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Bloch, Congress Street, Tn« »..!-• shore l-rrbir House, PORTLAND, MI’. novlfl tf . r»A Vlii, MESERVE, HASEELL & 0O, Importers and Jobbers ot Ory Roods and Woolens, Arcnle 18 Free Street. F. DAVIS, | tf: f^BUELL.’ [ PORTLAND, MB E. CHAIM AN. | n.jvO’aKltf D. CLARKE H> CO. can he found AT 29 MAEKET SQUARE, r.NllFR LANC.VSTEB II \LI„ Boots and Shoes for Sale Cheap. Jyio dti____ fF.F. PHILLIPS A: Co7~ Wholesale No. 148 Fort* Street. net l7-<lli on as. j. s-emiiH atTheb, FRESCO PAINTER. At present to be finind at Ins residenc e 244 CUMBERLAND, , HEAD OF MECHANIC STREET. jySOtt BUIsXESS CARDS. W. W. THOMAS. Jr„ Altonioy and (’oiinseOer at Law, [Chadwick House,j ... i4it eongreaa Street. octe-Uly S. L. < AltLETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 27 Market Square. «T- n. HUDSON, .Til., A H T x 2$ T , .^wua, *' MUrhet S^re, COUT1.AND, MF. U. 11. STUAltT * CO., Mttsons, littUtictvt, -AND COM Tit A CTO US. - Address Post Office Box 1,95s, or at tlie office rear o c. H. Stuart’s residence, NO. MO f'l.AHK NTIIKET. I'orflnii.l. IInine. Ang K—ti YVM. W. WHlFl'liE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARK I.T SQUARE, PORTLAND, ME. augt ■ i_ tl \r. h. n oon <? sox, BROKEBS, A°. US-Fore Street. — 1 •_ McCOBJt a KIXGSBUBY. Counsellors stt Iasitt. OFFICE OVER H. H. HAY’S jyy_Junction oTCroe & Middle Street FREEMAN * KIMBALL, Successors to STEVENS, FREEMAN & CO., Wool-pullers and Dealers In Wool and Wool Skins, Al'O Manufacturers ot PEBUBS, KID3, HNINQS, &c. GROVE STREET,.PORTLAKD. Ml. SAMUEL FREEMAN, 0*0 L. KIMBALL. We pay Cash for erery tiling we buy, lelftlianvrf’ nOSS «fc FJJDNY, P Tj AST ERERB. FLA IN AND ORNAMENTAL 8TUOOO ATO MASTIO WOK KERB, Oak Street, between, Congrew and Free StB., PORTLAND, UK. Coloring, Whitening ami White-Wn .htng prompt y attended to. Orders from ont ni town solicited. Mai 29—dtl H. M. PAYSOX, STOCK BROKER. i No. 30 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, ME. II021dtf JOIIX ?r. DAXA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dec 6—dtf SOMERS SEW A. L,L, - AT - NO. 831 CONGRESS STREET, Six Door, above Slrert, i ’ would respectfully invite the attention of the people of Portland and vicinity to the VARIED COLLECTION — cp — HOLIDAY GOODS! to be found at his store. 1 lie Best Assortment in the City, - AND - THE CHEAPEST PRICES! TOYS OF ~ALL KINDS! Work Boaces and Desks!! Prang. Beautiful Publications ! Stationery and Toilet Articles t! CUTLERY, And Numerous Other Thing*! Now is a good time for purchasers of CHRISTMAS GOODS! tocalUfor more tone and attention can be shown them m selecting, than at a more busy eeasoa. November 26. dtf SHOMT & LOlilNG, Booksellers & Stationers, 31 Eree, Carner Crater Street., Have on band a full supply ol Law, School, Miscellaneous and Blank Books. STATIONERY' OF ALT, KINDS, dash, Post Office and Envelope Oases, Let* ter Presses, Pen Hacks, &c. We have Jn.trcdcved Horn New York a fliH supply ol PAPER HANGINGS, liew patterns anil Choice Styles. DRAWING PAPER OF ALL SIZES. Giro us a call. Short Ac Coring, 31 Free, Comer Center Slice jvSflli A. COBB & CO Successors to F. P. and M. T. Bel ford, at Mrs. M J. Nichols, U. S. Hotel. HAJ’® recelyeAMot of Trelmisso, best qitality, Kul Gloves. Also Ztplivr Worsteds, Slippers, liooiis. Hosiery, Ladies’ Under Vests, CofSets, Lin en Setts, plain and ernb. Hdkfa., MusUn awl Cam Ltlgbigs, Dress Buttons, together with all articles usually found ill a first class Fancy Goods Store. Their friends and the public are invited to call and examine them. nov J till Jan. I, HOT. Skates! Skates S •* For Ladies and Gentlemen. 83?" ENTIRE NEW STOCK—OLD STOCK ALL BURNED. Remember the Number. O Free Street, t» nn27d-1w • ft. BAILEY. LOWELL A SENTE It, WILL occupy tho new Store No. .‘101 Con ||re«* Street, corner of Brown Street, about J>ec, 15th, with anew stock of Walcbm, .lewcl ry, Nilver and Plated \Vnrr, nud Fancy Looits tor the holidays. ’ -‘"■icy They have rcoccupied their old stand N*. 04 E*. rhnnse drw>l, with a.uuiplete stock of Nautical “Ut* •'P.1*®*1 Ooad», <rhronometcrs. Watches, ^s^10 ,To°l8 for Machinists and Engineers, «fcc BHr Enends and customers invited to old hoad —k, fpSjtijjk Dental Notice ! *1 ATt to inform my friends and pat Dentistry* havc associated with me in the practice ol HR. AhHKRT EVANS, Formerly ot Bangor, a skillful dentist ol long expuri ence, and take pleasure in introducing and recoin mending him to them. Ether and Chioroibrm admin istciea when desired. „, , C. II, OSGOOD, cctndli n No. 8 Clapp’s Block, Congress .St. IVIVUl. FOR fUJNINFNN. WILLIAM i Lii;*j\VN, formerly at 91 Federal, is now permanently located at his new store No64 Federal st, a few doors* below Lime street. He is now prepared to attend to the wants of liis numerous customers and the public generally in the way of cleaning and re pairing Clothing of all kinds, and will be attended to with his usual promptness. Also second-hand Clothing for sale at lair prices._:_ no *6dtf Southern Pine. A M very su|icrior t'lo.aind an,I Step l\ Boards now landing at Custom lie,use Wharf ami for wile m lots to suit purchasers. Apply to C. M. DAVIS * CO., m w __117 Commercial street. Portland, y0v. 21. M wnESt Eaton Fnmily School, j NORBIRGKAVOCK, he. rr*5: Winter Term of the Eaten Family 1 * ttehool will commence the S,ermd Mamina in . December, to continaaThirfcrn Weeks. „„ H. F. EATON, Principal nov. 29 iltw Go to Adams * Purinton's I,'1 of yonr Hnuse-fumishincr Oo.sis of atl kinds; I Carpetings, and till kinds ofCrorkery, Glass, Tin, Stone, Earthen, and Wooden Ware* Paper Hang- ! intre, Window Shades, die, Ac. aoSMSni ; Notice to Land Holders, ! j MII. O’DUROCHER. Builder, is prepared to lake , contract!, for laid,tine, cither be JOB or bv DAY WORK. Can fnrnisli First Class wothmen 5 and material of nil description. Residence, AM KUICAN HOUSE. a , IndU Street, rortlnnd. i August 17th, 18b6 aug20—(f ] JMSCELLAR KOIS. D R. C A R P E N T E R, Oculist and A m ist. V1 ai the l'. S. 1IOTEI, Port J Ktitr, mi FtUL'iv iiinniiue. November:-!, ami until lurtlier notice, upon Blindess, Deafness, Catarrh, BRONCHITIS, NASAL ami AURAL POLYPUS, Discharges from the Ear, Noise* in the Head, Scrofu /!• Lye», Films, Opacitu*, uml all Discuses of the Eye, Ear and Throat. tlr* lr. most eases the re me lies can be applied at home without interfering with the patients occupa tion. Artificial Eye* Iiimiu.I Without Pain. CONSULTATION AT OFFICE FREE, I ^ P*ut Letters must contain One Dollar to ensure an answer. HOME TESTIMONY. Tho Testimonials Ik-low are all received in this Mati\ and can be readily investigated by those desir Hundreds of other certificates can be seen at the Dr.’s uffko. CATARRH. Tcmiiuouial of Uou. Theodore Wyiuuu, l From Maine Farmer., * Brodies have cured me of Catarrh aiid lolypUH front whieh 1 nattered six years. Had copious •hsHi.u^rH, dullness in the head and much difficulty in talking of breathing. I now have none of these troubles. . 1T . THEODORE WYMAN. Stale House, Augusta, Jan. 15,1866. (Fr>>m the Kennebec Journal of Augusta. Augusta, Me., August 2,1866. I was very deal and sutlered from inflammation and aionttant ami pcofaie iltocbarue Irorn both ear* lor ten years; one ear was totally ilraf, the other nearly useless. Dr. Oirpcnter’s Bemedleaenroll me. lean now hear as well as ever in both ears. Miss E. O. BACHELDOB. We have seen ami conversed with Miss Bachc Idor ami her statement is lull and satiatactory.—(lien. Jour. BEIYBYESS. Augusta, Oct. 8, 1866. My daughter suflored from secrofuious sore eyes for eight years and had become marly blind. We em ployed many physician* without benefit. Dr. Car penter cured her over a year ago. Her eyes remain perfectly well. Mrs. RACHEL SCHOLES. Mrs. S. resides in Augusta, and the above state ment is given in her own liana and is correct.—[Uoj pcl Banner, Augusta. [From the Maine Farmer. \ Augusta, Oct. 3, 18a*. Dr. Carpenter cured mo of deanu sa of fifteen years’ standing over a year ago. My hearing remain* per fectly good. 1 reside in Union, Me. LEROY Z. COLLINS. (fVom the bock/and Gazette.] I sutlered from Catarrh ami Deafness twenty-seven years. Dr. Carpenter's Remedies cured my Cuturrb entirely, and greatly improved mv hearing. „ Miss A. L. STAPLES. bock/and, April 18, 1865. [From the Bangor Whig If Courier.) Under the care of l>r. Carpenter, I have been en tirely cured of CatarrhjjtijJ) which I was severely af flicted, to the groat improvement of my general health. Miss LOIS E. YOUNO. March 12,1*66. Testimonial of Kev. Mr. YY'.O. lliouun. Having been afflicted with irrilaiIon and discharge of ray cars six years and receiving only tcmi*orary re lief, 1 was induced to consult Dr. Carpenter last Feb ruary. His treatraeut cured me. !VIy ears remain perfectly well. W. O. THOMAS. Belfast, Oct. 11, 1865. DEAFNESS. [From the Bangor Times.] 1 had been growing deaf fifteen years and had be come so deaf 1 could not Jicar our hiinister, who is a very loud sneaker. Under Dr. Carpenter's care, at thq Hanger House, I have recovered mv hearing, can now hear as well as ever. I reside in Benton. „ ^ Mrs. CLAKK PirEli. 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 Knefitted.—[Belfast Age. Several marked cure * have come under our observ ation, and we have conversed with many others who liave been boneiitlcd l»v Dr. Carpenter's treatment, and we have become satisfied that he in skillful in the class of iliseases which he treats, and careful t.. prom ise only what be can perform.—[Bangor Whig Iflovr. See other Cextiflcates in Portland Transcript. novlH_dxwtt NEW FIRM ! ROBINSON _& KNIGHT ! CLOTHING! We have taken the store 2X8 CONGRESS STREET, (Opposite the I’rclilr House) Where we have a new sfcck of cio’ ne —AND— FURNISHING GOODS I The itock embrace. FINE, MEDIUM and LOW PRICED CLOTHING, made up in the most tashion abie style. A large assortment of the newest styles of GENTS’ FURNISHING HOODS is now on hand, decs__ _ dtf A FULL SUPPLY -OF Boy’s C’lotI ling- ! AT THE New England Clothing Com* 'iS Ifliirkt'i Nqaarr. ^*d3m_E. LEVEEN & CO. I. Pi F A It R IX Q TO X , ~ CLOTHING AND Furnishing Goods! 2(5 market Square. Oct4—(13m n T. LEWIS d CO. Manufacturers of CLOTOlICi, Lave removed to No. 1 Galt Block, Commercial Street. jyio n Mew Store, .‘149 Congress Street, (Up Stairs. 1 H. W. SIMOXTOX & CO., HAVE opened a Ladies’ Furnishing Store, con taining a good assortment oi Hoop Skirts, Corsets, Under (’ladling, Tlcrino Veo|«, Collars. Cnfl's, WorHlcd and Fsucy Goods. French Stainplncr I>oiio to Order. 340 Conyrcss Street, (Up Stairs.) oct24 dtf. ' $ibb. si oo WAII CL ALAI OFFICE. Patterson & Chndlmurno, .Jlor.oii XKIerk, 2 dnorsabove Preble lions.-. T'^.r?«S0U,^P9’ ,he,lnw !>PI'rov„l jSl. rT- Increase of Pensions, Arrears of l’av • Prize Money, and all other claims against the (ior collected at short notice. Thentcenan, Hanks hare Hen n reived, and claim mis should tile their claims prompt In. X BANK (1. PATTKKHON, lam l.ieut. 5th. Me. Vols 1 AIL ClIADBOUKNK, Into NTO let Me. Cav Oct IG-dtf < n Reconstructed on tluTOid firoiintl! A. T. IIAFL. COMMISSION MERCHANT, and dealer In Ircoeries, W. I. Goods and Produce. NO. 1 MILK STREET, PORTLAND, MK,, ^oul-l resp. rtftill.y announce to bin former euntomera ,n.l friend* tint he hna re-established himself In husi ress at the old flare, No. 1 Milk utreet, near Rx ,l,aus;„ "! waM n( *irorerir.. Prod nee, o i * J *° ™*ke n>® a «*»H, as an entire new taiek ot selected goods Mill lie offirod at greatly re uced prices. Come one. come all. decbhw HOME _AGAIN. siajy PMJVTijm. HUTLLY sensible of my obligations for the liberal l kindness of my patrons, 1 announce to them rith great pleasure, my return to No lo Exchange treet, over the Shoe an«l leather Warehouse recent ly erected bv the Messrs. Barbour, with Increased lu iUties to answer oil orders in the various branches of iv profession. I shall endeavor to keep posted in the newest im rovements, to be supplied with the best materials nd to be prompt anil kithflil in my workmanship! tv work may he seen on every business street to foe citv, to which, with specimens constantly going p on the new* stores, I conlidentlv refer. aal taaa OLIVER 8. BEALE Dec 4th, 1806, (Icc5d3w