Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, January 7, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated January 7, 1867 Page 2
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in advance for tlie expenditure of the year i about to open, and tor extraordinary payments 1 of every kind. The Cabinet will ask of you the. continuation in ist;7 of the tinauciai measures voted for lthiO. The legislative bod ies will also maturely discuss the bills which will be laid before them to ameliorate the as sessment of the taxes and to equalize them among the different provinces of the kingdom. If, as 1 am fully confident, the people ol Italy will not fail iu that activity which animated both the wealthy and poor of our ancestors, it will not be long before the public exchequer will reach its equilibrium. Signori Seuatovi, Signori Deputati—Italy Is now rendered to herself. Her responsibili ty is equal to the powers she lias acquired und tile tUll liberty she enjoys iu the me ol her strength. The great tilings we have done in a short time increase our obligation not to fail in our task, which is to know how to govern ourselves with the vigor required by the social condition of the kingdom and the liberality demanded by our institutions. Liberty iu our political institutions, author ity in the government, activity in the citizens, and the empire of law upon all and over all will carry Italy to the height of her destiny and fulfil what the world expects of her. The President's .11 cm. age iu Fraser. The comments ol the French press ou the Massage ol President Johnson arc not partic ularly battering either to the document or its author. Le Pay a merely says: The message docs not appear to us destined to met I with a great success. The document will perUaps gain when we shall have read it at leisure, which we have not yet done irom the late hour at which we have received it. The Debate uses the following language; The President’s Message is not precisely dis tinguished for its tact and moderation; it is the work, not penetrated witli the grave responsi bili'y which his high functions con er on inn, but of a vulgar, ambitious man, much more concerned about his own future than that ot his couutry; for Mr. Johnson suems only to have aimed at flattering the passions ot the people in ordtr to recover the influence which is escaping Irom him. As Ur as 1 ranee is concerned, it may well be remembered that, in virtue of a convention between the United States and nhe French government, the latter undertook to withdraw its troops from Mexico in three detachments ;the lirst of which was to come home in November,ltkki, the second in the March following, ami the third in Novem ber of the year after. We learn by the mess age that on the 2'Jd of last month the Washing ton Cabinet was otficially informed tliat tbe French goveanment had decided upon sub stituting for that method of bringing home the troops by installments, their witndrawal alto gether, and at the same time in next spring Hence reclamations on the part of the Am erican government, which will be taken into consideration at Paris, at least as Mr. Johnson hopes. For ourselves, we cannot see very clearly the utility of these demands, since, ac cording to the new arrangements made by France, the evacuation of Mexico will bo com pleted six mouths before the term fixed by the first Convention. This withdrawal of the French troops was deBired as much by the French people as by the United Slates, and the question, as it now stands, is merely an unimportant one of form, and it appears to us scarcely possible to give rise to serious differ inces between the two governments." The Epoque says: This language, sufficiently stiff in its demo cratic simplicity, is an American habit, and I England is even worse treated than oui selves. I Decidedly America reconstituted is taking a | high tone with Europe; but in our opinion it is not now that this want of consideration can lead to any grave consequences. The United States are not so prepared as they would desire to be thought, and of this no other proof is necessary than President Johnson’s message itself. After the partial elections which have recently taken place, that document is, under a conciliatory form, a challenge to Congress.— The President, it was thought and said, being enlightened as to the unpopularity of liis pol icy by the small success ol his candidates, would make the concession demanded of him by the national representation, and would spontaneously recommend to the ten Southern States the acceptance of the only condition which the victorious North imposes upon their conipli se re-entranoe into the Union, that is to say, the Constitutional Amendment propos ed by Congress. Rut this is not so. President Johnson per sists in his policy; under pretext ol re-estab lishing harmony between the North and South he endeavors to snatch from the lormer the fruit of its victories aud to replace matters on the footing they held before the war. He does not oease repeating that the object of that struggle, namely, the re-establishment of the Union, has been attained, and he affects to ig nore that it is the desire of Congress to pre vent the war from being renewed and the Un ion from being broken up a second time. He explicitly declares himself opposed to the just guaranty whioh the conquerors demand oi the couquered. In our opinion this is a provo cation, and one of a most dangerous kind. The Republican party, as a consequence of the late elections, has command ot a sufficient number of votes to bring an impeachment against the President, and we should not be astonished were it to reply in that fashion to the stubborn ness of the executive power. Beecher DU it the Cleveland Letter. “Burleigh” writes to the Boston Journal: On the return of Mr. Beecher from his vaca tion it was generally supposed that he would pay his respects to those who had been pitch ing into him during the summer. Cro Yds fill ed the streets for weeks, making an entrance into the church almost an impossibility with out the aid of the police. But he opened not his mouth, choosing to abide his tune. The social meeting ot the church whioh closes the Jrear is a free conference. It is a Methodist ove feast without the bread and water. The brethren and sisters speak their minds. They tell what their experience has been the past year, their joys, hopes and sorrows. Mr. Beech er took occasion to express himself. He allud ed to the Cleveland letter aud to the hue and cry made about it. In Ids rehearsals he was half serious and half comic. Sometimes the people laughed aud sometimes they cried. He said he never was more astonished than at the effect produced by his staud on reconstruction. He supposed his principles were well under stood. In all the battles he had fought he had been well backed by his friends. He had been thirty years earning his position. All at once he found himself in antagonism to all his prin ciples, and ali his supporters. He was opposed with indignation and with sorrow read out of his party aud knocked about like a heap of dust. It was a new phase of life to him.— Sometimes he was indignant. Sometimes pain ed and wounded. Sometimes the thing appear ed so BUppremely ridiculous that he would break out into a roar of laughter all alone in his study. Occasionally he would say to him self, “Now you have been preaching to your people tor a long time to be patient under re buke, to be meek while smarting from wrongs. Now how do you like this treatment? How are you pleased with this side of life?” He thought tlie discipline had done him good aud that God had been to him a kind lather through all his trials. Family Troubles of the Emperor Max im.ili.ian. Thu French papers, as quoted by our latest English exchanges, are commenting ou certain strange statements afloat relative to the Emperor Maximilian, which, if there be any foundation lor it, must reuder his position very uiicouuorable alien he goes to Europe. It will he remembered that before the Einpcior Francis Joseph would consent to his younger brother going to Mexico, he insisted on his re nunciation ot his hereditary rights as a member of the Austrian imperial family,aud at Miramar Maximilian sigue d a document tq that etfect, not, howeverj without protesting against the ■injustice. The story is that Maximilian is now implicated in a conspiracy to dethrone Francis Joseph, and reign in h.s stead It is, moreover, asserted that orders have been given to prevent Maximilian front entering the Austrian domimans. The Juansts in Mexico have seiaed a letter addressed by Max imilian to his secretary, M. Eloin,which gives a color to this charge, and the authenticity of this letter has not been questioned. It Would appear that Maximilian is not now a free agent, that in point of tact he is a prisoner in the hands of the French, and he will not he allowed to depart without surrendering cer tain communications addressed to him by the Emperor N apoleon; aud the necessity for this severe step will appear the greater when it is remembered that Maximilian expressed his in tention, wheu he arrived at home, of publish ing documents to prove the sliabbine.-s with which he had been treated in the attempt to establish his throne. The Last of TnE Rebels.—A somewhat ' amusing incident of the recent Congressional excursion is related. While the party were at New Orleans, three men elbowed their way through the crowd aud inquired grutily lor Beu. \Vade. They were iutruduced to tile Sen ator, and announced themselves as rebels, de claring that they had alway s been aud would always he rebels, aud that then belief iH the righteousness ot their cause hod not been shaken. “Well, gentlemen,” said Mr. Wade, “I am happy to meet you; you are the first rebels I have seen since the war Closed; the balance of the Southern people claim to he Union men. Now tell me, if you please, how did you three men manage to carry oil such a dreadful war against the government, aud keep it up for lour long years by yourselves?” The three rebels were unable to explain how they had carried on the war. Gentu.es to Leave Salt Lane City — A Leavenworth dispatch of the 2d says that advices from Salt Lake to December 22d state that twenty-three Gentile business linns have expressed their willingness to leave the territo ry, provided they receive cost on outstanding accounts against the Mormons, and that Brig ham Young pays them seventy-live per cent, of the cost value of their property in the territo ry. The Gentiles have been forced to take this course, owing to late instructions from Brig ham, warning the faithful to have no dealings with them. If this statement is true and the proposition is accepted, it will give the territo ry exclusively to the Mormons. The Besto m Almanac nod Direr lory far 1M7 Has been published by George Coolidge, No. S Milk Street,Boston, containing, besides the Business Directory, a Map of Boston, Chron icle ot Events, Calender and Memoranda pag es, National Begister, Massachusetts State Begister, Mass.County Begister, the City Begister, and a Transportation Begister, com prising ail useful general information in each department. It is sold at all llsual piace9) and is mailed postpaid for so cents. —Every Saturday tor January 12, continues reminiscences of Moscow by Edward Dicey, continuations of Henry Kingsley’s "Silicote oi Bilieotesand Edmund Yates’s “Black Sheep,” a very interesting paper entitled the “Gamin de Baris,” and several other attractive features. TOUT LAND AND VICINITY. Wow Adi'crtiwiursia To-Day. .SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN. Boots and Shoes—T. K. Moseley & Co. entertainment column. Mercantile Library Lectures, p. Y. M. C. A—Sixth Lecture. Social Douce—Ocean Association Lx-4. NEW ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN. Advertised Letters—W. Davis. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. Coke tor Sole. Oysters—.Tauics Freeman. B. »urd ot Trade—Annual Meeting. L *1—Dog. Horse and Sleigh for Sale. Dissolution—T. 11. Weston *£ Co. Notice—Second Parish Society. Auctioneer—J. S. Bailey. Religious Notices. Week of Praver.—Union meetings will be held every evening this aeok. Monday evening at Hhrh Street Vestry. Notice of the place of meeting will be given from day to day. THE ( OlHTH. UNITED STATES COM MISS ION EK’S COUBT. WM. M. CLIFFORD, ESQ., COMMISSION*** Turner B. Hilton, of Chesterville, was brought he ft*re Commissioner Clifford on Saturday, charged with making and removing for consumption, friction matches, without affixing thereto the L nited States Revenue stamps. He was t*ound over In the sum of $200 for his api»earance at the United States District Court, February term. He furnished the bail, and was discharged. MUNICIPAL COURT. ori»OK KIKGSBCKY PRESIDING, Satitbday'.—Judgment in the case of George S. Nutting, for obbtructing the sidewalk with lumber, ivasturther suspended to Wednesday, dan. Dili. Juuu-tt H. McGlinchy, for drunkenneba and dis turbauce, was committed to jail in delimit of pay ment of $6.42. Catherine Kingman, was charged with assault and battery on Mary Welsh. Mr. O'Donnell appeared for the State, and the examination waa continued to Wednesday next. Uen. Henry U. Thomas and Hun. L. D. >1. Sweat were complained of for last driving in the streets.— Tile eases were continued tu Wednesday, Jan. ltth. The Dexter A Newport Bailaond. Me. Editor Among tlie different railroad enterprises of this State, will it not be well for the citizens of this city to pay a little attention to the railroad about being built from Dexter to connect with the Maine Central at Newport, as the road is already chartered, surveyed, and estimates made. The lourteen miles of road will cost $275,000; $200,000 is already provided for by subscription and town assistance, leav ing $75,000 yet to be raised. The Maine Cen tral agrees to equip'the road and run it, paying there tor an annual rental ol $18,000 per yean which will make the stock a six per cent, stock. A proposition Is nou> ou foot to induce the Dexter folks to build from Dexter to Pishon’s Ferry and connect with the Kennebec ltuad and thus tarn the trade from Portland to Bath, thence to Boston, and in that case Bath and Boston will be very ready to lend a helping hand to the amount of $75,000 or twice that amount if necessary. Now can Portland af ford to lose that trade? Have we not had a sufficient lesson in allowing the turning of the whole trade of the Androscoggin valley into that channel? For if Portland business men had paid a little attention to what so nearly concerned them they might to-day be reaping the benefit of a large trade which now goes out of the State, and it is mortifying to know that citizens of this city have lent themselves and their energies to rob our city of her legitimate traffic. If we would not see the same game played again we must be looking after this matter. Let our merchants and others act be fore it is too late. Let a meeting be called immediately, and the subject discussed, and measures taken to secure the trade and the good will of Dexter merchants. P. Duniarlliug Church Member*. Mr. Editor I notice iu your paper of to day that Gen. Dow claima that no New Eng land Church will tolerate a rumseller in its communion. He is not thoroughly informed on this point. Kumsellers are not quite so bad fellows as that would make them out to be. Their trade is not so universally execrated as is supposed. There is one church in New Eng land, and that of Mr. Dow’s denomination, that has no word of discipline or censure for one ot its members, who confesses that he sells intox icating liquors, and intends to do so until every body else gives up the traffic. At least, bo 1 have been informed by a member. I am happy to believe that there is no other church in New England that would pass such an offence so lightly. • Portland, Jan. 6,1867. The Maine Normal—The second number of the Normal fully sustains the character im pressed upon the first. Mr. Abbott has a capi tal article on on “answering children's ques tions.” Mr. A. P. Stone, of this city, urges the necessity of au assooiation of the teachers of Maine. Other contributors are Mr. E. P. Wes ton, Kev. Edward "Abbott, Kev. W. Warren, Julia H. Kay—Mrs. Barbauld. We are glad to see that the question of corporal punishment is opened in an editorial article. We have mark ed for republication a notice of “the Schools of Portland since the fire,” which contains some items of information which we suspect will be new to many of our own people. Store Breaking.—Quite early Sunday morning the dry goods store of Messrs. Vickery & Hawcy.on Free street, was entered by break, ing one of the panes of glass of the window in the recess of the door. The robbers piled up a large quantity oi goods close to the broken window ready to be taken away—preferring staple cotton and worsted goodB to the ricu silks —but were, probably, alarmed in their opera tions, and decamped, taking with them goods of about the value of $200. The neighbors on the opposite side of the street heard the noise of the scamps. Town Meeting.—A town meeting was held in Westbrook on Saturday to consider what action should he taken on the petition which is to be presented to the Legislature by some of the citizens oi that place, praying that a portion of that town may be set oil' and annexed to Portland. There were some four hundred voters present. The petitioners did not ap pear. It was voted to instruct the Selectmen of the town to remonstrate against the prayer of the petitioners, and a committee of live was se lected to go to Augusta, where the light is to come oil', and oppose the petition. “A Queer Marriage.”—It will be remem bered that a short time ago our marriage head was made to announce the names of two well known steamboats, and the Press copied the queer marriage," as it was. This morning we hud in that same the following: In Cape Elizabeth, Jan. 3, by Kev. 11. M. Vaill, Llenrieua li. Cobb and Emma l'ilUbury, both of Cape Elizabeth. Will onr neighbor acknowledge that there is something slightly "queer ” about this?—Star Hth. Rather queer. But there is never any know ing, dear neighbor, what vagaries people will commit in the matrimonial line. Robbing a Tibl.—Saturday evening a couple of women went into the stall of Mr. Henry Nowell, in Milk Street Market, and after con siderable “chaffing” made some small pur chases. Mr. Nowell, while they were there there, discovered that his till had been robbed of ten or twelve dollars, and charged one of the women with it. She denied the impeach ment. Subsequently officers Mclntire and Trask arrested one of the women, named Eliza H Ayer, at her residence and took her to the lockup. + New Music.—Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston) have published ‘ I’m waiting at the Gate,” a song with chorus, by T. Browne; “Vive la Danse,” a collection of new dance music, orig inal and selected, by J. S. Knight; “Oolumba na Galop, by A. Parlon; “Phoebe dearest, tell, oh tell,me,” one of Parepa’s favorite ballads, and “Heavenly Voices ” a reverie for the piano, by A. B. Neldy,—ail oi which may he found at Paine’s music store, Congress street. In the early settlement ol our Country the greatest anxiety was, bow our people could get enough of good wholesome food. Now the manner of living has changed, so that many people really sulier, and enough of every kind around them. Why is this? It is because their food distresses them. Buy one bottle of Main’s Elderberry Wine and yon will get relief. Then buy a case. dec4tl Lajiceni op a Bible.—Mary Chambers, a woman noted for intemperence and other bad habits, was picked up in the streets on Satur day, being decidedly drunk. In her posses sion was found a valuable bible which had been presented to one of our citizens, and which she had stolen. She was taken to the lockup. Seizvbes — Last Saturday the Deputy Mar shals seized about a dozen demijohns and jugs of liquors in the shop of It. It. Robinson on Plum, street; also small quantities of ale in the shop of O. Thunborg, on Congress St., and in the shop ot John Uambieton, on Fore Street. _■_ Wellcome prepares the most valuable pain curer we ever had in our store.” So says W. F. Phillips. Those who use it retuse all others. dlawtf Wt would call attention to the valuable real estate on Congress street, to be Bold at auction this afternoon at 3 o’clock, by J, S. Bailey. Odd Fellowship.—8accarappa Lodge No. 11,1. O. O. F., installed their officers on Friday evening at Saccarappa Village, and made it an occasion of much interest and pleasure. It was a public installation, and their convenient hall was crowded with ladies and gentlemen of the village who were attracted by the novelty of the occasion and interest in the Order. This Lodge has shown u decided advancement with in the past year. It now embraces some of the most intelligent and active Odd Fellows of the Order. The installation ceremonies were per formed by Past G. M. Benj. Kingsbury, Jr., as sisted by Messrs. Krogman. Stanley and Hol den, of this city. The officers installed are Wm. V. Harmon, N. G.; Fisher A. Bettis, V. G ; D. W. Bahh, Secretary; J. P. Libby,Treas urer. After the ceremonies were over, Brother Kingsbury made a capital address, bearing in a vory interesting manner upon the beauties and advantages of the Order, especially to the young men and those allied to them by the ties of friendship or blood. Messrs. Krogman, Stanley and Holden also aided the good work by appropriate remarks. In the course of the evening a bountiful and most excellent colla tion was served up. We have seldom attended an installation which in all its parts was so ad mirably fitted to the occasion. The interest manifested hy both sexes was of a very marked character, and gave good promise of the future. After three hours of rational enjoyment and instruction the company separated, evidently highly gratified with that evening’s entertain ment. We miss our prediction if this Lodge, which has revived so auspiciously, does not, at its next installation of officers, (in July) report good traits from the seed sown on Friday even ing, in connection with the determination of its present members to place their Lodge well in advance in the good work of Odd Fellowship. St. Stephen’s Chubch.—A meeting oi the proprietors of St. Stephen’s Church was held at the office of Messrs. Shepley & Strout on | Saturday evening, for the purpose of consider ing the proposition of the proprietors of St. Luke’s Church, to dispose of their church edi fice to the St. Stephens Society. There was a large attendance at the meeting. The down town members of the Society, or a large proportion of them, were opposed to the project of going so far up town; hut, an infor mal ballot showing them to be in a small mi nority, they declined voting on the subject. It was unanimously voted to purchase the St. Luke’s edifice, at the price proposed, viz.: $15,000, for everything except the font, the chancel chairs and the private furnishings of the pews; and $2,000 for the bell and for the perpetual use of the organ—the latter having been donated to the church, could not be sold. Both Societies arc to occupy the house for one year and in the meantime the St. Luke’s Society will build a larger edifice, probably on Pine street. The St. Stephen’s Society have funds suffi cient to pay for the edifice forthwith, having about $22,000 in the treasury. Some needed alterations and repairs will be made upon it. Cohkebce or Pobtland.—We are indebted to Deputy Collector, K. A. Bird, Esq., for the following statement of business at the Custom House in this city: Value of Merchandise entered at Cus tom lloute during the calendar year 1866, $11,501,318 00 Value ot Merchandise entered at Cus tom House during the calendar year 1805, 8,390,831 00 Increase over '65 nearly 73 par cent., $6,110,51100 Duties assessed in 1806, $7,019,081 31 Duties assessod In 1805, 4,174,550 77 Increase over 82 per cent., $3,414,530 51 Duties collected in I860, $1,008,877 21 Duties collected in 1865, 015,682 87 Increase over 56 per cent., $363,291 31 Number of entries liquidated in 1866, 6,115 Number of entries liquidated in 1865, 2,121 Increase over 150 per cent., 8,691 Buholaby.—Some time during the night of Saturday last, the dry goods and clothing store of Mr. Edward Hasty, at West Gorham, was entered by burglars, and a considerable quanti ty of flue clothing and other articles Btolen therefrom. The thieves effected an entrance into the building, through a chamber window in the rear and in the second story, having first deliberately “borrowed” a ladder for the purpose, from a barn in the vicinity. The depredation was not discovered until Sunday morning, when the ladder was discovered lean ing against the window-sill, while tracks in the light snow at its foot were observed point ing away toward the dim distance. Mr. H. estimates his loss at about $200. Mortality op Pobtland.—The whole num ber of deaths in this oity daring the month of December was 50; of these there died of Consumption IB; Croup 2; Dropsy on Bruin 1; Worms 1; Bruin Fever 1; InfhnUle 1; Convulsions 1 ; Inriainmutl.in of Bruin 3; childbirth 1; Pleurisy 2; Casualty 1; Teething 1; Tumor 1; Drowned 1; Disease of the Heart 2: Rheumatic Diver 1; Dung Fe > vert; 'Typhoid Fever 3; OldAget; Scarlet Fever 1; Dropsy 2; Mortilicauon 2; Diabetisl; Congestion of Brain 1; Exposure 1; Pistol Shot 1; Chloroform 1; Unknown 2; Stillborn 1.—Total B9. Affit.—Under 5 yean 17; between 5 and 10,3; be tween 10 and 20, 3; between 20 and 30, 3; between 30 and 40. 6; between 40 and B0, 9; between B0 and 00, S; between 00 and 70,1; between 70 and So, 4; between SO and 90, 2; Unknown, 3; Still-born, 1.—Total B9. Sexes.—Males 20; females 31.—Total S3. Dome Bcnoe, Superintendent of Burials. Municipal Court.— The increase of civil and criminal business in this Court lor the year 1866, over that of 1865, was three hundred and sixty -six cases. The receipts from all sources for the past six months, or since the great fire, were $4,121.56, being a large increase of fines and costs over any six months since the Court was establish ed. During the same period there was a larg er number of committals, for larcenies at the great fire, Sue., than at any former period of the same duration. Theatbe.—Miss Rachel Johnson, whose per formances during the past week have placed her high in the estimation of all lovers of good act ing, is to remain another week, and will appear this evening in the new comedy of the ‘’Belle of the season,” which created quite a sensation on Friday evening. It is a capital comedy, was well acted throughout, and received a large amount of well-merited applause. We per ceive that “Griffith Gaunt” is announced as in active preparation. Tub total value of foreign exports from this port last week amounted to $161,633.31. Includ ed in the shipments were: 29,396 box shooks, 7,408 shooks and heads,93, 000 hoops, 800 prs. headings. 346,983 ft. lumber, 19,000 shingles, 38 empty casks, 5,396 bbls. Hour, 1,130 bbls. potatoes, 60 obis, onions, 30 bbls. ap ples, 102134 push, pyas, 4,595 bush, oats, 930 bbls. meat, 70 tons shorts, 40,002 lbs. butter, 71,440lbs. beef, 3,405 lbs. hops, 34 cases turs, 22 drums hsli, 26 bbls. do., 50 boxes do., 550 boxes herring, 125 kits mackerel, 180 bbls. oil, 14,400 lbs. nails, and 8 pkgs. sundries. Afflictive Dispensation—George Train, youngest child of Hon. F. O. J. Smith, aged 16 months, died suddenly at Brooklyn, N. Y., on Sunday, the 30th ult. The Advertiser says that two minutes before the child expired, he was in the most perfect health, apparently, and in the most playful mood, throwing kisses with his hand to other children around him. His remains were brought to Westbrook for inter ment. Citv Bell.—We understand an order will be introduced at the meeting of the City Coun cil this evening for the purchase ot a very large bell, to be placed on the City Building, to be used for city purposes, alarms of fire, &c. We hope the order will have an immediate passage, aud that one of the finest toned bells thatc an be found will be purchased and placed on the 'building. Appointment of Depctt Sheriffs.—Sher iff Parker has appointed the following Deputies for the County of Ccmberlami: B. H. Hall, Windham; E. A. Perry, Cape Elizabeth,P. O. address Portland; Wm.Paine, Standish; Bufus Deny, Gray; Daniel L. Mitchell, Yarmouth; Lyman Hall, Naples. Three appointments are undecided as yet. Dance.—The first of a series of Assemblies given by the Irish American Belief Association, will come off at Mechanics' Hall this evening. These Assemblies will be continued every week on Monday evening, closing with a grand ball on the last night of the course. Tickets can he had of the managers or at the door. Pleasant times are anticipated at these gatherings. Movements of Ocean Steamers.—Steam ship Nova Scotian, Capt. Wylie, sailed from this port for Liverpool Saturday evening. Steamship Hibernian will sail from this port for Liverpool next Saturday. Steamship Belgian is the one due at this port this week from Liverpool. Saturday Night.—It was too blustering weather for people to he about Saturday night, and but three persons were brought to the lock up for drunkenness. These three were not making any disturbance, but they were too drunk to find their way to their homes. The Portland Circulating Library will close at 7 o’clock promptly, excepting on Saturday night, when it will close at y o’clock. Jan. 4—fit More Contributions for the Sufferers by the Fibs.—Maj.Paul Chad bourne acknowl edges the receipt of $20 from a friend in Cam bridge, Mass., by the hand of Miss B. B. Usher. Counterfeits. — A man was arrested in Philadelphia last Wednesday for passing counterfeit twenty dollar notes on one of the National Bauks of that city. In his possession was found abogus $20bill on the FirstNational Bank of this city. He was held to answer »t Court. Second Parish.—Members of the Second Parish are requested to take notice of the meeting to be held this evening. See adver tisement. _ TIIE STATE. —Capt. Joseph Garcelon of Lewiston, fell from the scaffolding of his barn Thursday morning, and sustained severe injuries. The Journal is informed that his spine was thought to be injured; that his wrist was broken,and that a pitchfork was thrust into his face. —The Lewiston Journal says that Ex-Mayor Ham had a narrow escape from drowning a few days since, by breaking through the ice near the head of the eastern dam. He fortunately caught hold of an old flat boat, and was res cued from his dangerous situation by some one who chanced to be near by. —The town of Camden has recently pur chased two new fire engines—one lor “the Harbor" and the other for Rockport village, a mile and a half distant. The cost was $3000. —The Belfast toll bridge became free on Tuesday, by expiration of its charter which was granted 60 years ago by Massachusetts. —The Machias Republican says that the schooner Caspian, which was run into last fall by the steamer City of Richmond and cut down to the water’s edge, has been thoroughly repaired at Wiswell’s ship yard, and towed to Machiasport by the Delta. —The Whig says there aio building at Bucks port this winter a bark ot 600 tons, at Swazey & Co.’s yard; a bark of the same tonnage at Mr. Ginn’s yard; a bark of 450 tons at Buck & Co.’s yard; and a schooner of about 150 tons, for a fisherman at the same yard. At Frank fort Marsh a schooner of 190 tons by Tteat & Company. -_ , _ VARIETIES. —At the Christmas performance of the “Mes siah" at a Baptist Church in Newark, N. J., the Advertiser says that “the peanut eaters were out in full force and with active jaws.” —Mrs. Alphabet Southworth is the name given by the Richmond Dispatch to this novel ist of many initi ils. —While Ottawa and Montreal have good sleighing, Quebec is still on wheels. —A gentleman, whose attention at breakfast was apt to be monopolized by reading the morning papers, remonstrated with his wife for coming down to breakfast in curl papers, when the lady replied, “If you indulge in your pa pers I don’t soe why I shouldn’t enjoy mine.,’ —It is definitely announced that Mr.Ruskin is a candidate for the Professorship of Poetry in Oxford University, which will be vacant next Easter term. —Captain Samuels, who commanded the vic torious yaoht Henrietta on her recent trip, has been appointed to the command of a vessel now in process of constructien for the China trade by the Pacific Mail Steamship Company. —The indefatigable “Country Parson,” is writing another book entitled “Sunday After noons at the Parish Church of a University City." Nothing but death will silence A. H. K B. He is afflicted with a frightful flux de couche. —Mrs. Jane G. Swisshelm has just finished a work of fiction, which, it is said, photographs a number of government officials in and about Washington. —A little boy, eon of a minister, was using his slate and pencil on a Sunday, when his fa ther entered, and Baid i “My eon, I said that you Bhould not use your elate on the Lord’s day.’, “I am drawing meeting-houses, papa," was the prompt reply. —The New Bedford Mercury gives the fol lowing advice to the “Great and General Court.' “Talk little, legislate less, and adjourn tho mo ment the grass grow green in the State House yard.” — liitntu Dana, or lunacy, a naves tie ou “Griffith Gaunt,” will soon be published by Carleton of New York. It is announced as “the most brilliant brochure of the season.” —Early spring—a baby-jumper. —Thirteen objections were once given by a young lady for declining a match—the first twelve being the suitor’s twelve children, and the thirteenth the suitor himself. —The editor of “L’Etendard,” (Paris paper) gravely informs his readers that the “New York Herald is managed by Mr. Jefierson Brick."— The poor gentleman has had bis brain, oonf used by too constant a perusal of Martin Chuzzle wit. —Agreeably to announcement, the Hartford Evening Press, appears on the first of January in an enlarged form, and consolidated with the Daily C’ourant of that city. It is now a very handsome sheet and the combined capital and talent of those having its management will doubtless produce a journal of the highest class. —The Monthly New England Farmer has been revived, and makes its appearance for January in very neat and handsome form, fine ly printed and liberally illustrated. Its con tents embrace articles from practical writers in in all parts of the country, as well as selections from the whole range of agricultural publica tions. An attractive feature will be a series of articles on “Domestic Economy—How to Make Home Pleasant and Happy,” to commence in the February number. —The second number of Oliver Optic’s mag azine, Our Days and Girls, is out. It has an attractive table of contents and a number of spirited illustrations. We predict for this new enterprise a brilliant success. An Important Correction. [Special Dispatch to tlie Boston Journal.] Washington, Jan. 6. The National Intelligencer of this morning contains a correction of a statement which had been copied into that paper from the New York World, concerning the relations of Senator Fessenden in the public service. It says: •‘Mr. Fessenden’s *>n Frank is not Brigadier General in the regular army and retired on lull {>ay. He lost a leg in Louisiana while gallaut y leading a charge as acting Brigadier Gene ral, and was subsequently retired on a Captain’s half pay. Another son, Samuel, is not Cap tain in the regular army. He is dead. He died ou the battle field of the second Bull Bun, fighting most bravely in the volunteer service, and a noble boy he was. One of the Senator’s brothers is not Collector at Eastport. Mr. Long is Collector at Eastport, and is no relation of the Senator. Judge Fox, of the District Court, comes as near being a brother-in-law of the Senator as he can by marrying a deceased brother’s widow. It is true that two brothers are respectively Clerk of the Court of Cumber land county and County Attorney for Andros coggin, Maiue. They were duly elected to those offices by the popular vote, the people of those counties not being deterred from uuing so by the fact that their name was Fessenden ami they brothers of the Senator. The salary ot the Attorney is but $400 or $500, aud uot $0000 as stated. Another of the Senator’s sons held office under Gen. Hooker in Georgia. The World should not have omitted this fact. He was m a number of battles, and Hooker's offi cial report says that he manifested, like all the Fessendens, great bravery and good conduct under tire. There were five of the Fessendens in the war, and they were all alike in this re : spect.” There is one error in the above correction. One of Senator Fessenden’s brothers is not County Attorney for Androscoggin, and has not been lor several years.—[Puss. A Nkw Wokd—“Photoobam,”—A corres pondent proposes to rectify a manifest error in troduced of late years into our language, in the progress of invention. “Photograph” has a termination devoted to tho verb active, or oth erwise to the name of the agent; “photogram’ is the proper form for the name of tne effect or product. The suggestion is unimpeachable.— The same argument by which the introduction of the word “telegram" was successfully en forced requires us to accept “photogram." We might as properly speak of sending a telegraph, as of buying a photograph. Both are abhorrent to classical order. The reason is, that graph is the root of the present active—to write, or us ing the participle substantively— anything writing; wiule yraui is the perfect participle passive—written, or substantively, anything written.—ftieienti/ic American, Penobscot Beabs the Palm.—Heretofore Kennebec County has rolled up the largest Republican majority of any eounty in the State, though Penobscot, for some few years past has been treading close on to the heels of Kennebec. Last September Penobscot shot ahead. The official returns for Governor show that she gave of 4,413 majority for Gen. Cham berlain while Kennebee gave 4,375 majority.— Both of them are glorious counties, and we hope they will keep at. it, striving to outdo each other in the good work; and let other counties.take an example, from them. Patent*.—The following patents have been granted to citizens of this State: David M. Ayer of Lewiston, for improved method of preparing Bole leather tor boots and shoes; Stephen P. Davenport of Hallowell, for improvement in steam engines; John Johnson of Saco, for improved prco ss for obtaining the pre nous metals from the beds of rivers; John Johnson of Saco, for improved mode of gath ering and treating auriferous sands from tbe beds of rivers. Heittae—G. M. Patten of Bath, for improved machine for making clinch rings. Patented May 3,1854. Finn in Chbbbtfield.—The saw mill known as the “Old Dragon,” owned by D. & A. B. Willey, situated on the western side of the Harraguagus river, near the upper bridge, Cher ry field, was destroyed by fire Saturday night. The fire is supposed to have caught from a stove in the mill. Peksofal.—The Providence Journal says: “ Governor Chamberlain, of Maine, speaks as he fought, and about as well. He is an in stance, and there liavo been rnaDy such, of a man whose liberal education worked no dis qualification for service and success on the field of arms.” SPECIAL NOTICES. Purchasers will find, at T. E. MOSELEY & CO.’S, Summer St., Boston, a select assortment of Ladies,’ Gentlemen’s. Misses, and children's boots and Shoes oi French & Anna.can manufacture. jau7—It SSiioav Hoots ! A LARGE LOT of LADIES’ HEAVY WOOLEN SNOW BOOTS, for the house or street, For Sale Very Cheap / Also Ladiys and Gents Arctics of the best quality, at GOWLLL’N, Jan 3—SNdtf Corner of Cong. & Chestnut ats. COLG ATE * CO.’S, WINTER SOAP. Recommended for Chapped Hand* and for general Toilet uso during Cold Weather. It may l>e obtained of all druggists and fancy goods dealers. 8Ndec21tofcblO YV liy Suffer from Sores ? When by the use ot the ARNICA OINTMENT, you can easily be cured. It has relieved thousands from Burns. Scalds, Chapped Hands, Sprains, chilblains, Sore Lips, Warts, Cuts, Boils, Eruptions, and every complaint of the Skin. Try it tor if costs but 25c. Be sure to ask for HALE’S ARNICA OINTMENT.—For sale by ail Druggists, or send 35c to O. 1*. Meymour A Co*, Boston, Mass., and receive a box by return mail, dec sn dim Some Folks Can’t Sleep Nights —We are now prepared to supply Hospitals, Physicians, the trade and the great public generally, with the stand ard and invaluable remedy, Dodd’s Nervine, which article surpasses all known preparations tor the cure ot all forms ot‘ Nervousness. It is rapidly superceding every preparation of opium—the well-know n result oi which is to produce costiveness and other serious difficulties; it allays irritation, restlessness and spasms, and iuduces regular action of the bowel and secre tive organs. No preparation for Nervous Diseases over sold so readily, or met with such universal approval. For Sleeplessness, Loss of Energy, Peculiar Female Weaknesses and Irregularities, and all the * earful mental and bodily symptoms that follow in the train

of nervous diseases, Dodd’s Nervine is the best reme dy known to science. Sold by all druggists. Price $1. Geo. C. Goodwin & Co., augllsnlyd&w. u Wholesale Agents, Boston. A Sure Pile Cure. DR. GILBERT’S PILE INSTRUMENT positively cures tlic worst cases of piles. Sent by mail i*n re ceipt of §4. Circulars tee. Sold by druggists. Agents wanted everywhere. Address “J. B. ROMA1NE, Manager, No. 575 Broadway, Now-York. oc2Gd3msN WISTAR’S BALSAM —OF— WILD CHERRY! has been used nearly HALF A CENTURY, With the most astonishing success in curing Coughs, Cold*, IIonrMeii«‘SM, More Throat, intlueuza, Whoopiug Cough, Croup, l.ivcr Complaint*, llrouehitis, Difficulty of Breathing, Asthma and every affection of THE THROAT, LIJNCS AND CREST, INCLUDING EVEN CONSUMPTION. The unequalled success that has attended the appli cation of this mod cine in all cases of Pulmonary Complaints, has induced many Physicians of high standing to employ it in their practice, some ot whom advise us of the fact under their own signatures. We have space onlf for the names ot a lew of these E. Boyden, M. D., Exeter, Me. Alexander Hatch, M. D., China, Me. | R. Fellows, M. D., Hill, N. H. W. H. Webb, M. D., Cape Vincent, N. Y. # ! W. B. Lynch, M. D., Auburn, N. Y. i Abraham Skillman, jVI. D., Boundbrcok, N. J. H. D. Martin, M. I)., Mansfield, Pa. The propriftois have letters from all Hasses of our fellow citizens, from the balls ot Congress to the humblest cottage, and even beyond the seas; for the fame and virtues of Wiwlnr’is BrIniiiii have ex j tended to tho “ uttermost bounds of the earth,” without any attempt on our i>ai t to introduce it be ! yond the limits ot om own country. Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 Tre I raont Street, Boston, and so.d by all Druggists and Dealers generally, OR AC E’N CELEBUATKD SALVE! Cures in a very short time OLD SORES, BURNS, SCALDS, CUTS,WOUNDS, BRUISES, SPRAINS,CHAPPED HANDS CHILBLAINS, &c., &c Grace’s Celebrated Naive! Is prompt in action, soothes the pain, takes out the soreness, and reduces the most angry looking swell ings and in Hamm a lions, as if by magic; thus aflord ing rebel and a complete cure. Only 25 cents a box; sent by mail lor 35 cents. SETH W. FOWLE & SON, 18 TremontSt, Boston, Proprietors. Sold by Druggists and dealers, gener ally. Febl9, '66—sseodx.T.s&weow Warren’s Cougli Balsam. The best Remedy ever compounded for Colds, Coughs, Catarrh and CoiiMiauiption, and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs, nr For sale by all Druggists. Manufactured by IB. F. BBADBl'Rl, octl5d&wBx6m Druggist, Bangor. MINERAL BATHS AT HOME. DYflPEPNIA CEKliU RIIECMATI.1M ( I KED EBDPTIONS onlkv FACE Cl'RED NCKOFCLA CERED BY TREATMENT WITH MINERAL WATERS. Do away with all your various and often perni cious drugs aad quack medicines, and use a lew baths prepared with “STM UMATIC SAITS !> * These SALTS are made from the concentrated Liquors of the Mineral Well oft he Penn’aSalt Man faut tiring Co., in Pittsburg, and are jacked in air tight boxes. One always sufficient for a bath. Di rections are attached. INTERNALLY USE “Str umatic Mineral Waters!” In bottles of one and a half pints. One sufficient for a day’s use. fiy““Sold by Druggists generally. Merrill Bros, No. 215 State st., Boston; Raynolds, Pratt & Co, No. 106 Fulton st., New York, Wholesale Agen ts. no20SNeod& W1 y _ ltatchelor’s Hair l>ye. 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 black or brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it Bolt and beautiful. The genuine is signsd Wil liam A. Batchelor. All others are mere imitations, ami should be avoided. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Barclay street, New York. 0^* Beware of a eoumerfrii. November 10, 18G6. dlysn A lough, A Cold, or | A Sore Throat, iRequiees immediate attention, AND SHOULD DE CHECKED. If allowed to continue, ■rrifatiou of the I^ungM, a per manent Throat Disease, or Confiunipfion, is often the result. BROWS’S BRONCHIAL TROCHES HAYING A DIRECT INFLUENCE TO THE PARTS, GIVE IMMEDIATE RELIEF. For Brond^atix, Asthma, Catarrh, Cou> Huinptivc aa«l Throat Disease*, TROCHES ARE USED WITH ALWAYS GOOD SUCCESS. Singer* and Public Speaker* will find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the throat alter an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. The Troches are recommended and prescribed by Physicians, and have had testimonials from eminent men throughout the country. Being an article ot true merit, aud having proved their Cllicacy by a test ot many years, each year finds them in new locali ties in various parts of the world, and the Troches are universally pronounced better than other articles. Obtain only ‘‘Brown’s Bronchial Troches’* i and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered, sold ever where Dei* 4—d&w6m sn Long Sought For J Come at Last l Mains’ Elder Berry Wine. We take pleasure in announcing that the above named article may be found for salo by all City Druggists ami first class ( onnfry Grocery. As a Medicine Mains* Wine is invaluable, being among the best, it not the best, remedy for colds and pulmonary complaints, as well as one of the most agreeable Beverages. Manufactured from the pure iuice of the berry, and unadulterated by any impure ngredient. we can heartily recommend it to' the sick ns 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 aud Grocers buy and sell MAINS’ ELDERBERRY WINE. nov 27 s n d&wtf Make Your Own Soap t NO I.niE NECENRABY! By Saving and Using Your Waste Grease BUY ONE BOX OF THE Pennsylvania Salt M’ljf. Co’s BAlPOHSTIEIEP. (Patents of 1st and 8th Feb., 1859.) -OR CONCENTRATED LYE. It will make 12 pounds excellent hard soap, or 25 gallons of the very best soft soap for only about 30 cts. Directions on each box. For sale at oil Drug and Grocery stores. BEWARE GF COUNTERFEITS. E^*Be particular in asking for Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing (Jo’s Saponitier. nolTsxeodx wly For Coughs, Colds aud Consumption, Try the old and well known VEGETABLE PLLiHOKAUV UAI.*a*I,approved and used by our oldest and most celebrated Physicians for forty years past. Get tbe genuine. REED, CUTLER & CO., Druggists, dec248Nd*w0m Bouton, Proprietors, SPECIAL NOTICES. A VIlcable Medicine.—Dr. Poland » White Pine Compound,advertised in our column*, is a suc cessful attempt to combine and apply the medicinal virtues ot the While Pine Bark. It has been thorough ly tested by jieople in tliis city and vicinity, and the proprietor has testimonials to its value from ihutsohs 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.—ludependant. The Great New England Eemedy! Db. .J. W. POLAND’S WHITE PINE COMPOUND Isudw ottered to the afliicted throughout the coun try, after having been proved by the test ot 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 Tine Compound9 CURES Sore Throat, ('old*, Cough*, Oiptberin, Krourliiti*, Mpittiug of lllood, and Put uiou try AtfrctiouH, gcuerally. It i* a Ut-uiarkable Remedy for A&iducy Com* plaint*, Diabetes, KiltieuIty of Voidiug t riue, Bleeding from the Kidney* and Bladder, ttrarel and other complaint*. For Pile* and Senrvy, it will he found very valuable. Give it a trial if you would learn the value of a GOOD AND TRIED MEDICINE. It i* Plen*aut Safe and Sure. Sold by Druggists and Dealers in Medicines generally. Sold at wholesale by W. F. Phillip* & Co., J. W. Perkiun & Co., And H . IV. Whipple, PORTLAND, ME. *ep29-deow6msN Relief for the Sufferers by the Fire. r|MIE undersigned have made arrangements under A the act ot Congress approved July L'7,1800, to furnish parties building on the burnt district with Kngliph V are Lead and Limeed Oil, DUTY FREE. Parties wishing to purchase Paint stock will call at 80 COMMERCIAL STREET. BIJROESg, FOBL9 & CO. dcc8SKlm FKLLOIP9 OKICilNAL WOKM LOZENGES. \\TE can with conlidence point to FELLOW’S r T WoRM LOifL.SCES as the most perteet rem I edy for those troublesome pests, INTESTINAL WoltMS. Alter years of careful experiment, success has crowned our efforts, and we now offer to the world a confection without a single tault, being safe, con venient, effectual and pleasant. No injurious result cau occur, let them he used in wlia lever quantity. Not a particle of calomel enters their comiiosilion, They may be used without further preparation, ana at aiiy time. Children will eagerly devour all you give them, and ask lbr more. They never tail in ex pelling Worms from their dwelling place, and they will always strengthen the weak and emaciated, even when he is not atUicted with worms. Varions remedies have trom time to time, been re commended, such as calomel, oil of wormseed, turp : online, &c., producing dangerous, and sometimes tatal consequences. After much research, study and ex i>eriuients, embracing several years, the proprietors of Fellow ’s Worm Lozenges, have succeeded in pro ducing tIlls remedy, free from all objections, and posi tively sate, pleasant and effectual, They do not kill the worms, but act by making their dwelling place disagreeable to them. In order to assure consumers of the genuineness of these lozenges, the analysis ot Dr. A. A. HAYES, State Assavcr, is annexed: “1 have analyzed the Worm Lozenges, prepared by Messrs. FELLOWS & CO., and find that they art free from mercury, and other mcLallic or mineral mat ter. Those Lozenges are skilfully compounded, pleas ant to the taste, sate, yet sure and effective in their action. Respectfully, A. A. HAYES, M. D. Assayer to the State of Mass. Prieo 25 reals per Box j Five Tor $]• GEO. W. SWETT, Proprietor of the New England Botanic Depot, 106 Hanover Street, Boston Mass., Sole Agent for the United States, to whom all or ders should l»e addressed. Hir'Sold by dealers in Medicines everywhere. octo-deowGmsx u MARRIED. In this city, Dec. 19, by Kev. J. T. Hewes, Jolin h. Bund and Mi-s Emil J. Curiis, bulb of Portland. In Chelsea, Mass., 1st inat., by Kev. A. II. Plum, Mr, Samuel D. Gieene, Esq., of Chel-ea, and Mrs. B. T. Staples, of Portland. In Cherryfleld, 5tli inst., Mr. E. G. Church to Miss Annie E. Austin, both of Cherryfleld. In West Falmouth, Jan. 1, by Rev Mr. Kenlston. Edwin A. Leighton and Miss Carrie E. Hardv, Loth of Portland. In Cape Elizabeth, Jan. 3, by Rev. H. M. Vaill. Harrison H. Cobb and Emuui I’ilLh ur v, both oi Cape Elizabeth. 3 In Brunawick, Dec. 23, Silas S. Trufaut.of Bath, an-1 Miss Clara W., only daughter of Cant- William Grows, of Brunswick. In Richmond, i>, c. 29, David S. Stephens, of Gar diner. and Sarah J. 1 idler, of West Gardiner. In Gardiner, Dec. 13, Warren Wale, of Pittaton. and Nancy Shea, of G. In New York, Dec. 23, at the Reformed Dutch Church. Lo Grand H. Puller, of N. Y., and Lmisia M., daughter oi the late Uftpt. Thomas Morriman, of Brunswick. DIED. In this city, Jan. 1, Annie H., only daughter of Murray B. and Helen M. Watson, aged 9 mouths 9 days. In Newcastle, Jan. 1, Mr. Ebenezer D. Robinson, aged 79 years 6 months. In Phipsburg, Jan. 3, Katie F., daughter of Rev. F. N. rvvooil, aged 18 years. In West Bath, Jan. 2, Mrs. Rebecca Snow, aged 93 years 9 months. In North Yarmouth. Dec. 31. after a long and pain ful illness, Mr. Dura Bast >n, aged 68 years. In Gardiner, Dec. 50, Mr. Joseph C. Atkins, aged 30 years. * b In Windsor, Dec. 31, Mrs. Jane Motherwell, aged 76 years. In West Gardiner, Dec. 27, Mr. James Littlefield, aged 80 years. EXPORTS. Per steamship Nova Scotian, tor Liverpool—3905 bb s dour, 6103 bags peas, 2385 bags oats, 8.1 bbls peas, 126 bbls barley, 12-9 pkgs butter, 200 bbls oil cake, 61 boxes bacon, 45 ics beet, 2 bbls pork, 17 pkgs woolen 50 cases sewing machines, 1 horse, 12 pkgs express goods. DEPARTURE OF OCEAN STEAMERS NAME FROM FOR DATE. Nova Scotian.Portland_Liverpool.Jan 6 Alleniannia.New York. .Hamburg.Jan 5 City of Cork.Now York. .Liverpool.Jan 6 Australasian.New York.. Livorpool.Jan 9 i Eagle.New York..Havana.Jan ID San Francisco.New York..California..Ian 10 I Henry Chauncey. New York. .Aspinpall.Jan 11 1 Hibern an.Portland-Liverpool.Jan 12 ! < ity Washington. ..New York. Liverdool_Jan 12 j Atalanta.New York. .London.Jan 12 Hibernia.New York. .Glasgow.Jan 12 j Pennsylvania.New Y ork.. Liverpool.J an 12 i Han/.a.New York. .Bremen.Jan 12 | Manhattan.New York.. Hav & VCruz.Jan 15 | City of Dublin.New York. .Liverpool.Jan 16 Saxonia.New York.. Hamburg.Jan 19 j | Miniature Alumnae...January 7. sun nf»es.7..«) Sun sets.4.44 | Moon sets. G.41 FM High water.11.55 AM MARINE NEWS PORT OF PORTLAND. Saturday, Jauuary 5. ARRIVED. Brig J Biekmore, Tracy. Elizabethport. | Soli Campbell, Soule, Philadelphia. Sch Aid, Bunker, Boston. I Seh F A Pike. Gove, Portsmouth, to load for Cuba. Sell Ka'.mar, Lambert, Salem for Mac bias, i Sch Cameo, (ol Eaatport) El well, St Andrews, NB, tor New York. Sch Wiliiam, Lindsey, Bucksjiort. CLEARED. Steamship Nova Scotion, (Br) Wylie, Liverpool — H & A Allan. SAILED 4tli—barque C V Minot, tor Cuba; sch L A Burlingame. The tine brig “Uncle Jerry,” built by Geo Russell, at Westbrook, came oil" the ways on Saturday anu was towed up to this port. She is a double deck vessel of about 400 tons, ol good model, and is intend* ed for the West India trade. She is owned by J S Winslow, Capt Norton, (who is to command her,) and others, ot Portland. Five ol the crew ot brig A Holla, wrecked at Nasliawena. were frozen to death after getting ashore and the other two were washed overboard and lost. The captain and a colored seaman are tbo only sur vivors. NOl ICE TO MARINERS. No ice is hereby given that the 3d class uun Buoy on Pond Llaml Reel, entrance to Kcuuebec river, Me, having gone adriit Horn its moorings in the late severe gale, its place will he supplied with a Spar Buoy until further notice. By order of the Lighthouse Board. JOHN POPE, L. H Inspector. First District. Portland. Me., Jan. 5, IS6C. DISASTERS. Barque C B Hamilton, ol Portland,a. bore at Point Judith Lighthouse, is Wing strb ped of sails, rigging, copper, &c, at a salvage ot one hall'. DOMESTIC PORTS. GALVESTON—Ar J?4tb, sch J H Fr. nch, Burgess, ! Pensacola. MOBILE—Ar 4th, ship Mary O’Brien, \ eaper, i Liverpool. NORFOLK—Ar 1st, soh U S Grant, Gray, 11 amp ! den, Me. Ar at Hampton Roads 3d, brig Kate Foster, Fos ter, Dcmeraru lor Baltimore, j BALTIMORE—Ar 2d, sch Hattie Coombs, Drink water, Richmond, Va. Cld 3d, brig Frances Jane, Norris. Montevideo. Sid 27th, sch Ella Fish; 29th, brigs L T Kniglit; 3d Inst, Chas Heath. NEW YORK—Ar 8J, ship J Thompson, Kennedy, Liverpool. Cl i 3d, brig Maria White. Bryant, Norlolk. Ar 4th, ship Chancel lor, Jones, Liverpool; sch Fan ny Elder. Slier, Curacoa, (with sails sj'lit.) ‘Cld 4ih, barques Zingarella, Megill. Vera Cruz; Ilva, Berry, Maracaibo; sell C A Farnsworth, Saw yer. Barbadoes. HOLM F.S* HOLF.—Tn port 4tb, sriis Julia E flam age, Pavili n. Sarah Gardiner, Percy, F A Balzley, Camilla. Rebecca S Warren. Adml Farragut, Nortn : ei n Light, Hattie Ross, aiul Transit. BOSTON—Ar 4th, barque Hattie G Hall, (new) Lu* t, Newbiiryport. Shi, barque Ellen Stevens. 1 Ar 5th, sells Choctaw. Carlow, and Rachel Beals, ; Anderson. Calais; Georgia, Gilchrist, Beltast; Ann, Leland, Franklin: Hannie Westbrook, Littlejohn, Portland ; Sinaloa, Steel, Machias lor Cuba. • Cld 5tli, ship Leucotuea. Lincoln, New Orleans; barque Flora Southard, Melntvrc, Rio Janeiro; brig Isabel Beurman, Small, Mobile; Anna D Torrey, Haskell, Charleston: J B Brown, Ba n, Portland. I SALEM—Ar 4ib, sell* Lucy, Copp. Easiport for New York; Active, Philbrook, Fraukf*rt for Balti more. GLOUCESTER—Ar 4th, sebs Alligator. Brewster, Boston lor Calais; Ontario, Yerrill, » alais lor Provi dence; Baguduce, Kennard, Due »sport tor Bridge port; Willie Sin th. Coombs, Harps well. MACHIAS—Ar 23d, brig Proteous, Maliouy, Bos ton; 2".tli, seh Siak, Johnson, do. Ar 27th, scb Garland, Munson. New Yurk. Sid 25th, brig Josse, (uew) Pettvgrove, for Ma tanzas. FOREIGN PORTS. Ar at Palermo Dili ult, barque Ukraine, Melchex, Licata. Ar at Trieste 15th nit, barque May Stetson, Pen dleton, Palermo; brig Daphne, Young, ( atania. Sid im Antwerp 17th ult, barque Esther, Pilnco, Shields, ling. oil Liverpool 31st ult, ship Bcqj Bangs, Norcross, Manila. I At Falkland Islands Nov 0, ship Charles Cooper, Law son, from Pliil.ulelubia lor San Francisco, diag. At llucnos Ayres Nov 1, ship John Bum an, Car ; ver, from New' York, dtsg. At Pernambuco Nov 2f. barque Union, for rhila : delpbia, ldg. ’ Ar at Martinique Nov 24, ship Wild Huuter, Kel ley, Cardiff. Ar at St John, NB, 20th ult, sch Aloe, Downing, Portland. SPOKEN Nov 9 lat 3130 S' lon 33 20> 8l“P Northampton, ir,,,,, i ’aieuita l a London, Jan 2. “fl Ahs. com, bnruno Emma C Lltchlicld, ftom Now Orleans lor New York, NEW ADVEftTISE3iENTS. List of Letters Unclaimed IN the POST OFFICE AT PORTLAND, Maine, on the 7th da/ of January, 1866. LADLES’ LIST. AOame E B mrs Johnson Lucy mre Almworth Helena mra Junlon Sa ah E (Otpe E) i Appleby Leri mra John-on Susan M mra. AUou Lydia U mre Keating Austin mra SH»sr tafstsfir •3SSX» isg*«« *1 Blanchard Clara B mrs Kidder M \ mrs Bennett Uzile M lJS LT Blake Emehue mrs Ltapoid mrs lor Patrick Barker Nellie I mra Cantwell Berry Eliza L mrs Lombard M b Inr# cai(a E Bragdon hliza A Libby M aggie P® E Burris Jemiua . fr£Vp :SlarthA -Vim mrs Brown J O f*'barah P mrs Butler Issie Libby b Ma>nard Dylan Lunina LlWW’COTeimk Buckuam N 8 Maxwell Elmira L Bradley Richard mrs McDaniel Miltnda Blodgett S A mra Marr Iaabt lia M Barbour Sarah H Meddiesom Mag Ba.ley 8 M. Mar an Mary mrs Connet Bridget McKay Maria S Carlton Catrie V Mathews Mary Chick C A mrs McCauley Margaret mrs Cum Klloniurs lor Martin Walsh Clark Llleu K Merritt Sarah mrs Clifton Et a D Kelley Amelia H Cole Exra B mrs Noble Cbas K inrs Collins Hannah Newleame J mrs j Cleaveland Jane this Norris Lotie Coburn L C Ncvine Susan mrs Cobb Mary E mrs Oxnard Aun Mails I Cha^e Maria Osborn W U mrs (Cape E) Caugbev Mary Phillips Annie mi s Chamberlin Nancy cape K Piummer C A mrs Collin* Selomor Pulidt'er Cynthia 11 Clark 8 >pbia Palmer Cliustilia mrs Carroll w T mrs Penneo Carrie Cummings Wm mrs Pvrinton Nellie L Chamberlain Sarah Procter John E mrs Dyer Katie Powell Jesse mrs Davis Ann J Parker N H mrs Doughty Bell l'eck Ohuia mrs Dyer i has W mrs Plummer it M mrs Denw.-ou mrs tor JomsnaPatterson Sophia M mrs Pote Harsons W A mrs Daniel Lizzie Fort Todd Raymond Lizzie M Duigln E A mrs Root Jenney Davis Nellie E tor misRoberts Zoe Birk Spurr Augusts Dyer KAtle Stockwell E J mrs Dennison liairiet A Strout KUa F Dame Mary mrs Stager Estslla Eaton Alice A Styles Fanny 8 Kldrich Annie 3 Skillings Hattie t Evens B Pmrs Soule Juh O Edwards Joann Strout John A mrs Fernald Anu S mrs Strout Mary H mrs Fogg Emily Steven* Michael mrs Fosier Geo W mrs Safiard Marv Farrell John il mrs Stowell Sarah M mrs Fu.ler Jane mrs St&rrer Susie M Fiandcrs Lillian M Skilling* Washington Fry Lu inda Tapper Caroline 2 Field Lucy Diurs Te&gne Corsie M Franklin Mary A Tukey Ellen 1 Fuller M A mrs Toby H len Goodale Dr Geo L mrs Taylor Mattie A Grant Lettie 2 Thompson John mrs Green Lovina S Turnis m rs L Gordon Rose Thayer Mary A mrs Golden Sarah C Townsend Orra Hutchins Addle E Ulmer Mary E mrs Hunt Alioe F Use Mary Harris B For B N Harriswhite Aun Holbrook Catharine mrs Waite Amanda L ' Hatch E H mrs Woodbury Amelia H ! Holt Emelv E Willey C E | Harmond Nellie L Weldon Catherine mrs Huutress Emly mrs Whitmore C J mrs Hnaey Nellie Whitten V lien H mrs Hasty Nellie Watson Helen M mrs Higgins Emerson mrs Wiggins Jane E Hackett Lydia W mrs Walker Joseph mrs Hankerson Lain a E Worth Lovina mrs Howard Mary Aun W'lnchester L V mrs Haaley Margaret Watson Marv mrs Ilf nry Margaret mrs Webber Mary L Hrnnewell Naucy W mrs Wets P L mrs Holdbrook Samuel mrs Waterhouse Ruth A mra Jordan Ada M (Cape E) (Cape E) Johnson Annie E Wilsy Ithody mrs Jaury Eliza Waterhouse Sarah mrs James John W mrs GENTLEMEN'S LIST. Andrews A H 2 Loupe* John E Aaroopon B Lindsey Jos P Amidon Henry Libby James C Allen Ivory R Lombard Lewis W Allen James Leman Thomas capt Allen John Laddy Thomas Allen Jacob P Macauely B Allen R D Moi aing E B Brown Amazlah Merrill chas Fred tbr Jas Bishop Alex S Pearson Brown B T Moody Daniel F Banlield & Pons tail Manly Daniel W Br.»wn Cyrus Moody Ebcn S Ibr Charles Brown Cnas S G Morrill j Briccleur Clarian Mons Murj hv Edward Boynton Chas W Merrill Geo H Burk Edw Morse Isaac bates Elijah R Merrill Isaac M beOKet Geo Mitchell J F Brown J P Millar J S Boyd James for WilliamMarston John L Boyd (Cape E) Mitchell.I Edward Berry John E Murphy Joaoph Benton J E 3 Miller James H Barker Joseph F Meehan James Brewer John Mumford Jamea lor Cyn Besworic1. John II thoy Hobby Berry James Mathews Jonathan Blake Miles Meublier Michl Yalli Beale M B Mason M & Co Barret Peter Mitchell Roland Ballard Robt for JobuMavberrv Richard W Evans Merrill SP Be try Chas book Mayberry S P Barman Bros Manning Thomas Bacon Rufus F Mulhearn Thomas Bro^n Wmjr • Morgan W P Bacon Wm P M Murphy Dennis Cal ck Alden McLellan Chas H Collins A S McAllister C G capt Chase Burrows Mclntoss Daniel H Coveil Chas H McReen John C Chamberlain Chas O McDonald John Cole Ezra B McClore John Chesley Fred A McC lei and John for Tho* Cushman Geo M Murray Cushman l D McDonough John Cook Henry G capt McDon J tines Curtis Henry 0 McCurdy Joseph Curran Honor McNamara John Curtis 1 J McDonough Martin Cochran James McSheehy Michel Cachmaa John McLauiara Patrick Clark J F * McDuffie Willie H chase Mitchel Noble Charles Cross Orrison O Noble Charles R Connor Peter Noyes Henry Carter T M Nugent John for miss Ma Cbut Watson ty Nugent Chase Wm Neal M H Davis Abell 2 Norton Davis Cyrus F Noblo Willie L Day Carenco W U’Reily Bartholomew Dickson Chas W capt 0§g< >oJ Harrington for Mrs Duley Chas T E U Field Davis C H lor W H Car-Oultor Joseph A man u iteny James lor l homu Dow Geo (Mason) Jewell Driscoll John Oulliton Wm Donnell James Oxgoo«l Wood bridge C Dublin J P Parker Alden L Davis Leander Peterson Briggs R Deiisehnider MejefrrounPalne CC P Wed Poor Edwin B Dolley Orrin Paine G K Delian Patrick Patten George L Delicti James H package Prescott Goo D Dyer hamuel Perkins Harvev Duplessis T B Prelde .Ism s E Douglas-* Yates Palmer John R Eli ot Wm D Prescott J B Einond Moise PvesCott John B Ellis Mic>nh B PhHbr**ok L V Emery Monk H Pier* e X athaniol Emery & Andrews Penney Robert Farris G H Pierce R N Foster C C Prescott Samuel Flint Daniel Plvmmer S L Fabyuu Edw Peirce Samuel F Picket Geo lor Molomia PPotter Thomas Picket (Cape E) Qungly John Fletcher Geo G Robinson Charles O Frost James Robinson Elijah Picket Jason (Cape E) Ray Edwin Frost J H Rolf E H Fairbrother M M Reilly E O | Fitzgerald Patk for JohnRand Fred N Fitzgerald Kiverse Frank Greeuleaf A Randal. Isaac GiLon A A Russell Isaac Gi idings A L Kcker Joshua Gardner Chas Rose John Gregory Hanson capt Richardson J G Gilbert das Reed John S Gaubert Joseph F Randall Marlon Garland John Rogers Rums U Godfrey Lewis 6 Rich R S Gwwen Stephen 2 Klee Wm A GuiHemette T B Scott A W Girouard Datuas Stanwood Chas Gould Wm Sawyer Chas M | Grittin Wm capt (West-Strout Chas O brook) Sawyer Chas E i.Gormley Wm for LouisSpcar D D (Cape E) Tmchette 2 Stuart D H 1 Hawes A Spear Edward Heavones Andrew W Storer Geo H Haskell Charles O Smith Harris W Haskell Chas A Small H G Harvey Chas A Swett John Hale elms Scammon .1 D Holmes Daniel O Smith Joel B 2 Harvey D S Smith J H j Hoilses 1.phi aim Shillings John (Cape E) i linvey Franklin Skinner John capt j Harvev F Shat tuck John L j Haskell Fredk Smith Marriner Heems F Chas Scandler Mark 1 Holt Geo Swett Sidney D ! Howe Geo stutzman Saninel Holcomb H Sturtithnt & Sa.gent j Humphrey Henry 9 Stoavens & Co Hoglso John Spencer T H Hall James M Snowman Wm W capt I Humphrey Joseph L Smith WE lor Miss G W Hammond L F Smith ; Hanrahan Michl Stevenson W S Harvey Noah Slraurr Samuel Hawke* Xa hi Thomson Andrew ; Higgins Francis package Todd Benj P Hadley Horatio B packageTliomes Charles D Hayden Sami W Townes Charles N Holbrook Sami H Thompson Chas M ! Holley T B Townsend Charles Hollihm Thos & JamesTelcts Eli for James O’Connor Thompson E Hughs*.n Wm Tuckei G llsk' v Silas Trewell George Jacobs C Thni-ston H Johnson D F Thomas John O Jackson l>anl Thorndike Joseph capt Jewett EB Tucker M J or* tan Fitz H Tapley Squire Jones Geo Tuinbull Wm Johnson dfc Barton forTurner Win H Sami Macka? Tower Z B gen packs j James John W Verrill S M J * wett Suml Watson Barrow G Dr I Jones James G 2 Webster D W ; Kimball B F book Weymouth Elisha for 8a Kelley Josiah l; package rah J Weymouth ! kuowlton C A West EbbertG Knox Chas E Woodard B Friend (West Knight l>aniol brook) King Geo W Work Henry 2 Kiug James for Mrs. EbinWalsh Henry J Durgin Wing Harrison B Rating Thos Wallis Hiram T Kimball TH White Jordon Knights Warron lor MrsWebb Jjr Martha Long Whaton Luke Lor ton Alonzo Walker Lewis L Larkins Andrew H W Ison Leonard Loc .e Chas W Woodward N M Linelmn Daniel Wether*; 11 Richard Ladd D C lor MissS LizzieWescott Robert <1 Ladd Wilson Tliomas Llnzey Henry W York Charles E Lowell JasS SHIP LETTERS. : Hooper T Lieut H M S Aurora Lansell capt tor Uco Foster seh AbWs Willard : Perkins li U capt seb Ada Francis I Park capt for Wm N Sweeney bark American Lloyd Whiteomb John F baikue A'ug Hobbs Sanborn Frank capt sch Adeiald May Henry D capt seb Annie May Crocker Jumes U sch Campbell Lasher LE stonmsblp " Equator'' Buckley capt for Wm Tncksr brig Essex Hock teller Henry C str Ebuator Davis John A sell Emeline Knight Haines Francis brig Like Houghton Hamilton J F eapt sloop Twilight Patterson H E capt sch M P W. DAI IS, Postmaster. Board of Trade—Annual Meeting. rr\UE annual meeting of the Board of Trade of A Por tland wiil be held at the new Office of the Ocean Insurance Company, on MONDAY EVENING. January 14th, 1807, at 7} o’clock, tbr the choice of officers tor the ensuing year, and the des patch of su. li oilier business as may legally come be tbre tbc meeting. Prompt attendance is desired. M. N. BiCU, Secretary. Portland, Jan. 7, 1867. did Lost! A BAT-TERRIER DOG, dark brown, with short tall and ears, and answers to the name of ‘Tip.’ Any one giving information where he can be found to S. W JOY, 166 Congress street, will be suitably . rewarded, jau7eodlw4 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Montreal Ocean Steamship Co. 3rrr The Steamship Hibernian, Captain Button, will •ail from thin port ior Liverpool, SATUKBAY, 12m January, 18ti7, immediately alter the arrival of ti,e train 0! the previous day from Montreal, to he lollop ed by the Belgian on the llfth of January. Piiaaage to Londonderry and Liver)»ool, cabin, (ac cording to accommodation) $70 to $*0. Steerage, $26. Pavable in Gold or Its equivalent. fcr-Fo - - - , N* st. Porllan tq OYSTERS! JIST KECEIl'ED a cargo of those splendid^ NORFOLK OYSTERS, By the Quart, «allon, Bushel or Cargo ! I Te^' ‘i™** Oysters for tho trade, Parties, Lo qusi'lerr ' W UnJ 11 ,or *nteie»t to call at Head No- 52 Union Wliari*. Jan7d4w_-i a in cm vbkcjian. COKE FOR SALE ! Price 15 Ceil is a Bushel, delivered. Apply at the Treaaurer’i Office, 137.COSCKPSS STBEET. Jsn’dlw |3T*Ar^ud and Star copy. J. H. HAILEY, Auctioneer & Commission Merchant AND APPRAISER, Office 176 Fore St, at Mess. Garter ft Dreser’t January 7—JU Notice. There win to an adjourned meeting of the mem bers of the Second Parish Church and Society at the House oi Charles Farit y, No. 32 Daniurtn street, THLS (Monday; EVENING, at 1\ o’clock.* A ftill attendance is requested. G. UWYNN, Portland, Jau. 7,18C7— It Clerk. Dissolution. BY mutual consent Stephen U. Cti mining's inter - est In our firm ceases on and after this date. | The business will be continued by the remaining ! partners under the name and atvlo of . T. H. WESTON A CO. I Jan. 1, 16C7. jan7dlw Horse and Sleigh lor Sale. A GOOD Horse and Sleigh for sale cheap. In quire at GRAHAM'S Iron Foundry, jan7ulw* 100 Green street. I IRON AND STEEL! EBEN COREY, Nos. 9 and 11 Moulton Street, Near Foot of Exchange St, Eorilaud, Importer and Dealer in ail kinds of Bar, Hoop, Oval & Half Round IRON ! Greave’n Spring «€• Cording STEEL! Win. Jcssop A Son’s Cast Steel! Carriage Tyer Steel. Swede and Norway Shape*, Nail RodM, Hone Mhoet and Nails, Carriage Bolt*, Nuih ntid Washer. Boll Ends, Rivets, Mailable Castings, Bellows, Anvils, Vises, T'yer lleauers Screw Elates, Ilnud Brills, Ac. E* Agency for the sale of Carriage Springs and , at Manufacturers’ prices. Wanted a Salesman acquainted with the Iron Trade. January 5,1881._ jaBdawlm NT. L. A. A SPECIAL MEETING of the Mercantile Li brary Association will be held on Monday Even ing, Jau’> 7, at 8 o’clock, for the purpose of acting upon the admission of New Members and other busi ness. Per order, | _jaJW2t E. S. OKRRISH, Sec’y, Dressed Hogs. ClHOICE lot, Just received and tor sate by ) BLAKE, JONES & CO„ Ja5dlw 137 Commercial St. NOTICE. • THOSE bn/Tering from that terrible malady Chills and Fever, who have hitherto been unable to And a remedy, will do well to write to me. as 1 have a sale and . ert&in cure, which I will furnish to the afflicted lor live dollars. Address CYliUS T DWELL, Stevens’ Plains, Westbrook, Me., care of Deer lug Colley. January u, 1867. d3w* To Let. STORE No. 1 Long Wharf, fronting on ComrrercuU Street,—the tirst floor 50 by 7s$ feet, the 2d, Jd and attic 108£ by 50 feet,— recently occupied by Messrs. Bradley, Coolidgo * Rogers. D. T. CHASE, Jan5d3t No. 8 Long Wharf. CJreat liui-gains in Worsteds -AND WORSTED GOODS! - AT - iHHM. C. W. JOMK»AN’S, Corner of Dow and Brackett 'Stroets. Through the month of January, to close a stock. Alao a new seven octave PIANO, ot Gilbert’s, to let. Portland, Jan. 2, 1867. eod2w To Let. YY^HARFAGEuud Storage to let on wharf with ▼ ▼ wide and narrow gauge iail track, and deep water. Apply to J. 11. liAMLEN, head Hobson’s ! Wharf. ,ja5<lUw Hayward’s Rubbers ! We offer to the trape A full assortment of the above celebrated RUBBER BOOTS AND SHOES, At Agency prices. Also Boots, Shoes <£ Moccasins, At Wholesale only. STEVENS, HASKELL & CHASE. I 33 Commercial St., Portland, Me. j Oct 10 -<l3mos | Collins’ Original Glass Pump. TO the Citizens of Cumberland County : The subscriber having s« t nearly 10 ot these Pumps, begs leave to rotor to the following names as evi dence of the value ot the invention, I have letters from different parts of the State where they have i been longed in use, recommending them turfy; and | wherever they have been fully tested, they give en tire satisfaction. Messrs. KENDALL & WHITNEY, Portland, will I receive orders; or a line to me at Gorham. *\Ie., will receive prompt attention. Give the depth ot well from the top of platform to th bottom. Warranted not to freeze, and to work well in all j respects. CiEO. l^>UIJ IOV. Tlio undersigned having now in n c the Glass Pump, invented by GEORGE COLLINS of Cam j den, Me., for which Mr. George Pendleton ot Gor i ham, Me., has the right li.r Cumberland County, and believing it to be the BEST, the ( HKAfUT. and thu safest invention of tho kind we are acquainted ■ with, desire to recommend it to the public at large., JOHN NEAL. | Portland, ^le., Dec. 5, 1866. Mr. John C. Card, Edward P. Weston, James | Paine, Capt. Wm. Johnson, Albion Johnson, 2d, Wm. Johii.*rf»n, Joseph Kidlon, l>anl. W. Fcsseudeu, Clerk of Courts, Gorham. I Mr. A. L. Sawyer. Geo. Croekett, Air. Dame, Mr. | Jordan. Eli Morton, Air. Freeman, Col, Wm. Fes . senden, Messrs. Haines, Smith «£ Clark. E. T. Cush man, Benj- Fernald, Freeman Baker, John E. Palm er, Peter Elder, Portland. Mr John Stevens, Tbos. ilawkea, Windham. Capt. Jos, Buckner, Capt. S. 1». Norton, Falmouth. Mr. C. W. L'lic, Bouney Eagle. Mr. Daniel Dole, Stroodwaier. Mrs. Rice, near Saccaruppa. ! janodAwlw A GREAT RUSH -AT P. M. FROST’S, -FOR BARGAINS! | NO BIG PROFITS, NO DULL TRADE But Crowds oi Customer Who are receiving Blessing* by buying Goods Cheap Blankets at Old Prices l •illy 34,75 |M»r pair. i Fancy Shirting Flannels! ONLY JOc PL'll YARD. | Good American Prints. 1 Shilling pr. yd. Bleached and Brown Cottons, AT LOW PRICES! i Thibet*. Shawls, Cloakings, Heav ers, Poplins. Drew 44oo«t« of nil Description*. WOOLEN GOODS FOR MEN & BOY’S WEARl 53r* All of the abovo Goods will be offered at a I GREAT REDUCTION from regular rates. | Remember ( PVo. 4, Oecriug Block. Dec 8—d&wtf Medical Notice. PATIENTS afflicted with Chronic or Surgical dis eases. and who wish to consult Dr. J. M. EUZ /.KI.l., of Gorham, in rogard to them, are informed that he will be in' this Citv everv Ti rspay, from -10 A. M. until 5 P. M., at No. 13, junction of Portland and Oxford Streets. lie may be found also at his •• Medical and Surgi cal Institute'' Gorham, on all other daya of the week, until 1 o’clock p. |f. He will have for aalc at the InS'ltute, and his o«ce In this City, his Medical Preparations, viz: Jaos dice Bitters. Dyspeptic Remedy, Fever Pre ventative, BROKCBIAEiSYRDP and Hair Bestor i ATIVK, Ac. dec .’H d3tM style of Job work neatly executed a$