Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, January 10, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated January 10, 1867 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY PRWSR PORTLAND, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 10, 1867. ^r.^ann,^ THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS Is published everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at No. 1 Printers’ Exchange, Commercial Street, Portland. N• A. FOSTER, Proprietor. Tlkms: —Eight Dollar? u year in advaucc. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the nine place every Thursday morning at $2.00 a year, a variably in advance. Rates of Advertising.—One inch of space,in ength ol column, constituted a “square.*' $1.50 per square dally first'week : 75 cents per Weekatler; three insertions, or less, $1.00; continu in' every other <la.v alicr first week, 50 cents. Holt square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one week, $1.00; 50 cents per week aiter._ Under head ol *‘Ami/semen’Ts,” $2.00 per square per week; three insertions or less, $1.50. Special Notices,$1.25 per square lor the first in sertion, and 25 cents pel square lor each subsequent i.- n. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press” (which bus a lai go circulation in every pJ>T ol the State) for $1.00 per square for first insertion and 50 cents per square tor each subsequent iuser- ; lion. BUSINESS CARPS. H.M. BBE WEB, (Sucfossors to J. Smith & Co.) iUauutaciurer of Lrathpr Belting. Also tor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Side*, Lace Leather, KIVETS and HUBS, MptJidtt n 31 i C'oujr™ Street. W. P. FREEMAN & &0., Upholsterers and Mannlacturers ot rURNITUEE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattrersea, Pew Cushions, N*. 1 U'lopp’s Block- foot Chestnut Street, Portland. VV P. Feh*max, D. Wt. Deane. C. L. Qcinbt. luglOtf L A. N. NOYES & SON, Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, llunyes & Furnaces, Can be iound in their NEW BCKLDINO ON I.ViflE »T., (Opposite the Market.) Where they wlll be pleased to see all their former .•ugtomers apd receive orders as usual. augl7dti n H. P. DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, No, 8. Clapp’* Block, Cougres* felt. OT* Particular attention given to writing 'Wills, Contracts, Deeds and Legal lustrnments. July Si, IfeCG. dtf W. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AND— SOLICITOR OF PATENTS, NO. 8 CLAPP’S BLOCK, lug2dtiCongress Street. CHASE, CRAM & STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, WiUgery’s TV hurl, Portland. Me. ©ctlfidti HOWARD <£ CLEAVES, Attorneys k Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND. M NE. Office No. 17 Free Street, Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, Jy9tf n Nathan Clu^yea. M. PEARSON, (sold and Silver Plater -AND— Manufacturer ot Silver Ware, Tmplei Street, first door from Congress Street' PORTLAND, ME. May ly—illy n A. WILBUR & CO., 112 Tremont Street, Boston, Importers and Dealers in IVI'll,I'll „„,1 A.T1 ERICAIV ROOFING SLATES, o all colors, and slating nails. Careful attention paid fc shipping._ n aug22-6m JABEZ C. WOODMAN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, lias s^yed his Library. Otfleo at2 2 1-2 Free street. n the Griffith block, third story. n jy'jdti' BKADBUItY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, *•» COlUaiLgg NTHEET, -’badwiek Mansion, opposite United States Hotel, Portland Maine. ’ Bion Bradbury. nov 9tf L.D. M. Sweat Decring. Milliken & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, __aug„l-dtl ._I'oi ilnud, Alniiie. JOSEPH STORY Pcnrliyu Iflarble Co. Manuhtctuiers and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets, Pier Slabs, Grates and Chimney Tops. Importer and dealer in Eng lish Floor Tiles, German and French Flower Puts, Hanging Vases, ParlnA. Bisque, and Bronze Staiuetts aftd Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian and Lava Vases and oilier war«-s. 112 TUEM.ONT STREET StTnlio Building _ augJ-'-tim_n__ BOSTON, Mass. SHEPLEF & STKOUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, Poet Office Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. 0. F. SHEPLF.Y. jv9t« A. A. STROUT. J. T. SMALL & CO., Wholesale and Retail dealers in Groceries and Provisions ! EUgheat cash prices paid for Country Produce. fc^'^Consigumcnts receive prompt attention. decTdlm NO li L.OIE STREET: PEKCIVAL IlONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Bloch, Congress Street, Two Doors above Preble lionise, PORTLAND, ME. novlO tt DAVIS, ME8EBVE, HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jobbers of Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street,] F. DAVIS, ] 1. S 1 PORTLAND, MR E. CHAPMAN. ) nov9*65dtr I). CLARKE Ac CO. can lie found AT 29 MABKET SQUABE, UNDER LANCASTER HALL. Boots and Shoes for Sale Cheap. jylO dtf * w.f7b1ulli bsaTco79 Wholesale Druggists, Nfo. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dt! ^ CHAS. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER. At present to be found at his residence 244 CUMBERLAND, HEAD OF MECHANIC STREET. iysott JOHX W, 1>ASA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 F.xcliaiige St. pec 0-a-dtf /toss & J , PLARTERERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL STTTOOO AND MA8TI0 WOEKEES, Oak Street, between, Congresa and Free Sta., PORTLAND, ME. ^ Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing prompt* y attended to. Orders from out of town solicited. Ma^ 22—dtl S. L. CARI.ETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 27 Market} Square. kept 24—dtt n A. E. C. II. HASKELL, DEALERS IN Groceries, Provisions, West India Unnrts, Meal., Arc., AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. 3SI Congrc* St, Porilauii, Me. jan5__ dtf TVM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MAEKET S^DAEE, PORTLAND, JTF, jiU(f2 tt BKISJVESS CAttDS. W. YY7. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counseller at Law, (Chadwick Hooaf.J 240 Congress Street. octC-Jly J. li. HUDSON, Jll., A B T I S T , 27 Market Square, .UK21d«oj_ _PORT (AM), ME. W. II. WOOD J- SOX, BROKERS, Xo. 178 — - - Fore Street. *yi tt McCOBB a? KINGSBURY. Counsellors at Caw. OFFICE OVER H. H. HAY’S i>3_Junction of Free & Middle Street.. H. M. PA YSOX, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Exchange Street, _ PORTLAND, ME. U021dtf j Kimball <£• Prince, DcutistM. No. 11 Clapp's Block, Congress Street, Oppaeile Old City Ball, PORTLAND, MAINE. O. Kimball, D. D. S. oclOeodtt Fred A. Prtaee. COP A UTNEIiS I1IP. Dissolution of Copartnership. BV mutual consent Cyrus Staples’ interest in our firm ceases on and alter this date. All persons holding bills against the late tirm are requested to present them for payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at the old stand. No. 173 Com mercial Street. CYRUS STAPLES, GEO. M. STANWOOD, D. P. NOYES. The business will be continued by the remaining partners under the name and stylo of Stanwood & Noyes. GEO. M. STANWOOD. D. P. NOYES. January 1, 1867. Jan9d3w Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name of Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Successors to Messrs. Merrill Bros. & Cushing, late Merrill & Small, in the Wholesale Fancy Goods Business, over Davis, Meserve, Haskell & Co., 1® Free Street. CHAS. SMALL, SAM’L G. DAVIS, W. Y. POMEROY. | Portland, Jan 1st, 18C7. 'Ja6d4w Dissolution of Copartnership. 7J7HE copartnership heretofore existing between RtHEBV & BURNHAM, is lids day disolred by mutual consent. Either of the late partners is authorized to use the firm name in liquidation. SAMUEL ltUMERY, JaSd3w_ GEO. BURNHAM, JR. | Dissolution of Copartnership, THE Copartnership heretofore existing under the the name of L. B. & W. A. GRAHAM, Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All ac counts of the late firm will be sottied by L. B. GRA HAM, at lOO GREEN STREET. L. B. GRAHAM, W. A. GRAHAM. Tile subscriber will continue the Iron Foundry Bueiurea at the Shop recently occupied by L. B. & W. A. GRAHAM, 100 GREEN STREET. L. R. GRAHAM. January 4—dlw NOTICE. THE subscriber having disposed oK hie Stock lu store to Messrs Burgess, Fobes & [Co., Bequests all persons indebted to him to call at their Counting Room No. MO Commercial Ml..Thom as Block, ami settle. 1 hankful lor past favors, he commends to his friends anil former patrons their large and well selected Stock of Leads, Oils, Colors, &c. CHARLES FOBES. Portland, Jan. 2, 1667. d2m Copartnership Notice. MR. IRA J. BATCHELER is admitted a partner in our firm, and also the firm of Portland Pack ing Company from this date. DAVIS, BAXTER & CO. Portland, .lan. 1, 1M7. dim tS"“Star please copy. Dissolution. BY mutual consent Stephen H. CuTurning’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 style of T. H. WESTON & CO. Jan. 1, 1867. janTdlw Copartnership. TH E undersigned have this day associated them selves together under the lirm name of PICKETT & GUAY, to do a Paint, Oil and Varnish Business In all its branches at 187 FORE STREET. JEROME B. PICKETT, Jan. 1,1867—tf_WILLIAM GRAY. Copartnership Notice THE undersigned liave formed a copartnership un der the name of JONES & WILLEY, and will continue the BOOT AND SHOE BUSINESS at the old stand of B. H. Jones, No. Ill Federal Street. B. H. JONES, Portland, Dec. 26,1866. J. L. WILLEV. We shall continue the BOOT AND SHOE BUSI NESS in all its branches, and hope by strict attention to business to merit and receive a liberal share of the public patronage. Custom work lor both ladies and gentlemen made to order from the best of material and by the best of workmen, and warranted in every particular. Re pairing neatly done at short notice. JONES & WILLEY. Persons indebted to me are requested to make Im mediate payment, as, owing to the change in my busi ness, all my old accounts must be settled by the first of January. B. H. JONES. dec27 dtf 1) is solution. rpHJE firm heretofore existing under the name STANWOOD & DODGE, Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. FERDINAND DODGE, Continues the Produce and Fancy Grocery Business, At hi* NEW STAND, No* lO Market Street. Accounts of the late firm to be settled at No 10 "Market street. dclSdtf Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name ot CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All j»ersonB holU ng bills against the firm, are requested to present them tor payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM Q. TWO.MBft. The subscriber having obtained the fine store No. 337 Congress Street, wifi continue the business, and will keep oonstantly on band PI ANO FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manu&cturer’s LOWEST PRICES. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. Win. O. TWO.tlllLV. ^November 26,1666. dtf Copartnership Notice. fllHE undersigned have this dav formed a co A pnrtnendip under the style and firm of Morgan, l>,Jer & r'o., And have purchased of Messrs. LORD & CRAW FORD their Stock and lease ot store No. 143 Commercial street, For tlie purpose ol transacting a general wholesale business in IP. I. Goods, Groceries, Flour and Provisions, Jk&^Consignmentaof Cooperage. Lumber, Country Pro3 uce, <V ., solicited, and shall receive personal and prompt attention. A p. MORGAN. J. W. DYER, J. E. HANNAFORD. Pon'and, Sept 10,1866. sep2udti TIME CNDERSEGNED have lormed a Co* partnership tor the purpose of transacting a Clothing and Furnishing Goods business, under the firm of ROBINSON & KNIGHT, At ass congress street. O’NEIL W. ROBINSON. STEPHEN D. KNIGHT. | Portland. Dec. 8,1866. Stt REMOVALS. It E M O V A L . EVANS & PlITNAM have removed to the Cor. ol* Federal and Exchange Sts., Over Lorittg’a Apothecary Stare. dec31_<12w REMOVED. STROUT & GAGE, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, have removed to Offlco Corner Exchange and Federal Sts., Over L.rU|’. Drag Stare. 8. 0. 8TBO0T. H. W. GAGE. __dec31 dftwtf OUT OF 'THE FIREI B. F. SMITH & SON'S New Photograph Booms, —AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. aug20_a dtt G. G. DOWNES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS BEHOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OP CHESTNN1 August 30, 1866. a dtt REMOVAL ! TDK Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to Uw OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, !1SJ Exchange St. onlOdtf HOLDEN & PhABODf, Attorn ays and Counsellors at Law, Office, 2291-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. a. ft. uoldbln. aepfttfla h. c. habody. Harris Jb Waterhouse, JOBBERS of Hats, Caps and Furs. Portland, Deo. 3d IMS. HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hats, Caps, and Furs, have removed to New Store, No. 12 Exchange Street, V. B. HARRIS. de4tf J. R. WATBRHOOSB. R K M O y A l. ; HEALD BBOTHEB8, HAVE removed from ihoir old stand. No 206 Fore street, to 1 frasklis Street, Between Fore and Commercial, next door to Rom ery and Burnham’s Packing House, where they will continue the BOTTLING BUSINESS in all its branches. Country orders promptly attended to. Dec 22—(12w ANDERSON AND CO.’S HOOP SKIBT AND 00ESET STOKE, is removed to 328 Congress St., opposite Mechanics' Hal'-R JylOdtt O. M. <2 D. W. NASH have resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. Munger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to see their former customers ana receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1868. n dtl Dff* LIBBEV, Insurance Agents, will be found at No 117 Commercial, corner oi Exchange St. Home Office of New York; National Office oi Boston; Narragansett Office of Providence; Putnam Office of Hartford; Standard Office of New York, and other reliable offices, are represented by this agency. John Dow. Jy25dtf F. W. Ltbbey. If BON, GBBENOUOB A CO., Furs, Hats, Caps and Robes, 164 Middle St„ oyer T. Bailey * Co. _ JulITti WOODMAN. TBUK A CO., Wholesale Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dtt JJOTlCE! hT^jTiJBBY-*-Co!7"Manu<hcturers 1 and Commission Merchants. Counting Boom over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story.iyll tf JARIBB08E MEBBII.L, Dealer in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. ^ S:mje store with Oeyer and Calel. iyj2<ltf EAGLE MI LLS, although burned up, the Pro- i prictors, Messrs. L. J. Hill & Co., aro now pre pared to iuruish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, &c, at their new place of business, No. 100 Oreen St. An Order Slate may be found at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No 83 Commercial St, and at Mr c. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders promptly atten;led to. Goods at the lowest prices. JullCtr HPACK ARD, Bookseller and Stationer, may be . found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak SE_ JullOtl RS. WEBSTER * CO., can be tonnd at the store • oi C. K. Babb, Clapp's Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment of Clothing and Fnrnlshing Goods at low prices. jul 16 u All in «k kejld. counsellors at Law, Morton w Block, Congress St. Same entrance as D. S. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf LL REAlJY to commence again. C. M. & H. T. PLUMMER White and Blacksmiths, having re built on the old site, No. 12 Union St. wouldbepleas ed to answer all orders tor Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shutters, Gratings, &c. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. THE EASTERN EXPRESS CO. are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business over all the Rail road and Steamboat routes in the State, and We*t by P. S. <& P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there willi Expresses to all parts ot the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book lor ireight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW. Jy24 tf JA E. IVf. RAND, Attorneys and Counsellors, ♦ No. 1C Free Street, near Middle.jul.3 DYE UOUME—NOTICE—Persons Laving 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. B^* Ladies’ Dresses dyed tor $1,00. All ether ar- ! tides dyed at equally low rates. Jul 17Cm H. BURKE. A A S. E. SPRING may be found at the store ol Fletcher A Co., corner oi Union and Commer cial streets. iyTTti MATI!AN GOUrt), Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Market Square, overSweetsii's Apothe cary store. “ JylO—tt BOOTH, Shoes, Usta mad Clothing. Benj. Foqo may be found rcadv to wait on customers at No. 4 Moulton street, foot Exchange. Jul20 _ C Iff ARM. 200 M. imported and domestic Cigars for sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON, Jull3ti 178 Fore Street. WM. DYER, can be found with a new stock • of Sewing Machines, ol various kinds: Silk Twist, Cotton—all kinds and colors, Needles, Oil, &c. 166 Middle street, up one flight stairs. Jull7eod DERfiOIM Sc WEBB, Attorneys nnd Connaellers, at the Boody House, corner oi Congress and Chestnut streets._Jy26 BYRCfN D. VE RRILL, Counsellor at Law, No. 19 Free Street. ju!14 $100. $100 WAR CLAIM OFFICE. Patterson & Chadbourne, Morton Block, 2 doors above Preble House. THE new Bounties, under the law approved Jab 28th, 1860, Increase of Pensions, Arrears of pay * Prize Money, and all other claims against the Gov* eminent, collected at short notice. The necessary blanks have been received, and claim ants should file their claims promptly. Frank G. Patterson, late Lieut. 5th. Me. Vols. Paul Chadbourne, late Maj. 1st Me. Cav. Oct 16-dtf n Oysters, OystersV THIS day reoeived a splendid lot Virginia Oysters, and for sale at$1.60per gallon, solid; All orders by mail or express promptly atteud Oysters delivered In any part of the city. H. FJIEEMAK A CO., dec2i’dlm 101 Federal Street. Portable Steam, Engines, SDMBINING the Maximum cf efficiency, dura bility and economy with the minimum of weight price. They are widely and lavorably known, more than GOO being in use. All warranted satis factory, or no sale. Descriptive circulars sent on application. Address GRAND ANNUAL SALE " ■ -OF CORSETS. We .hall, « Monday, December 17lb, commence our yearly sale of CORSETS, To Continue Thirty Days! —AT A— Very l.argc Discount from former prices. Our present stock of Corsets, comprises a great va-. riety in botb style and &ni»h. L. B. FOLLETTE, 331 CONGRESS STREET, 331 _Cor. Tolaaaa Place. dclMlm jy Every style of .Job work neatly executed at tut office. I 1NSUKANC1* NOW I IS THE TIME TO INSURE! WITH THE CHEAT Mutual Life Ins. Co., Ol New York. Cash Assets, $18,000,000. | Increasing at the rate of #300,000 per luanlh. Another Grand Dividend! WILL he made on the first ot February next. Those who Insure at this time will derive the ! benefit of that dividend, wbicli will add largely to I tbe sum insured, or may be used iu pavmcnt of fu ture premiums. It Is the best New Yeai-’s Gilt : A man can bestow on his family, In view of the un certainty of life. Many Policies now subsisting with this Great Company are yielding a Larue increase, as the following cases will show: No of Am’t Ain’t of Dividend Policy. Insured Prem. Pd. Additional S18 $3500 2262,25 $2740,22 836 {00 261,23 375,02 7707 6000 3009,20 4836,87 7862 6000 2608,00 * 3217,84 10328 1000 369,80 5*4.52 10793 3000 1066,20 1579,53 4140 1000 533,90 085,93 12410 1500 410,93 623,24 UP Many more cases with similar results and names can be Airniahed to those who will fhvor us with a call at our office. 431" Do not foil to examine into the advantages this Crest Company presents before insuring else where, by applying at tbe Agency of W. 1>. LITTLE & CO., Office 79 Commercial St., Dp Stairs, tar N ou-Fur lei ting, Endowment, Ten Year, and all other form of Policies are Issued by this Company on more fhvorable advantage than by any othercum P“y- dec27dtf Reliable Insurance! W. D. LITTLE & Co, General Insurance Agents, Offices (for the present) at No 70 Commercial St,& 30 Market (Lancaster Hall Building,) “ng F*"‘ Of Hanford, Ct. Merchant*’, Of Hanford, Ct. CilT Fire, Of Hartford, Ct. North American, Of Hartford, Ct. England, Of Hartford, Ct. Atlantic, Of Proridence, B. I. Atlantic Mntnnl, Of Exeter, N. H. And are prepared to place any amount wanted on Good property, at the most favorable rates. Ltf FAHM AND VILLAGE Property, and CITY DWELLINGS and Household Furniture iusurod fbr a term of years, on highly favorable sates. losses promptly adjusted and paid as heretofore, at our office. Every loss oi those of lices by the great lire in this City, was paid up with out any delay, difficulty or discount, (ol more than simple interest,) totheentiro salislhction of all the parties, to whom we are at liberty to refer. Dec. 27 dtf STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION - OP THE - AMERICAN Popular Life Insurance Company, OF NEW YORK, - ON THE - First Day of December, A. D. 1966, Aa made to the Secretary of the State of Maine. Amount of Capital Stock, $100,000 00 Amount of Capital Stock paid in and I ^ nn invested in u. S.securities, J $100,000 00 Amount at Risk, 686,200 00 assets: Cash in Bank, $4,908 44 Premium Notes, «97 14 U. S. Stocks, par value $100,000, market 107,000 00 Office Furniture. 1,734 53 Amount due by Agents, 22,378 71 Deferred Premiums, 9,128 12 $146,046 94 _ A ^ liabilities: Due to Banks, $5,000 00 Net Assets, $141,04694 (Signed) T. S. LAMBERT, Vice-President. J. Pierpont, Secretary. „ New York, i State, City and County, j ss* Then personally appeared before me the above named T. S. Lambert, Vice-President, and J. Pier pont, Secretary, and each and severally declared the within statement true, to the host of their knowledge and bcllet. Sworn and subscribed before me at New York, in said State and County, this 10th day of December, A. D. 1866. * (Signed) W. H. MELIOK. t S Notary Public, City and County of N. York. The attention of the Public is called to the “New Features” of Life Insurance as made by the above Company. [See “Circular.”] It is a new Compauy on a new plan. This Compa ny wUl not allow any policy to lapse or be forfeited. Its Policies are incontestibie alter death. It wtll insure any one. Ordinary and inferior or impaired lives are the very ones that most noed as surance. It will iusure better than Ordinary lives by rating younger, thereby lowering the Premium. It health is impaired the Company will insure by rating older, thus raising the Premium. How long is he to live? is the important question. It insures on the 5, 10 or 20 equal payment plan, Mid at any time will give a “paid-up Policy ibr what his payments justly entitle him.” This Company will allow the assured to pay week ly, monthly, quarterly, or annually. It does not restrict those insured at ordinav rates, either in travel or in residence. It issues Endowment Policies “ in which the assur ed will, in addition, share in all the Premiums paid by shorter lives.” It is a cash Company, but will insure on the Part or all Note plan, if the party understands its effect* and prefers it, and will pay the insured what ever Dividend he request*, if the Piomlum is made sufficiently large. It Issues Annuities and Assurance on Joint Lives. Clergymen and Teachers assured at net cost. Agents and Solicitors Wanted. Call or send for “ Circular.” WM. G. MERRILL, Agent, Mid Atty for State q/’ Maine. Office—93 Commercial Mtreet. P. O. Box 1713. Medical Examines, I 9r. S. C. GORDON. } dec24eod3w SPECIAL NOTICE —OF— Life Insuranee! HAVING been appointed General Agents for Maine of the old New England Mutual Life Ins. Co., Of Boston, Mass., being the oldest purely Mutual Life Ins. Co. in America, we wish fifty good, active agents to work in the different cities and villages throughout the State. None need apply unless good reference can be give. The Co. is 23 years old and has paid in Dividends #1,247,000 00 and over #2,000,000 00 in loss os by death. It has now a well-invested accumulated Capital of over #4,000,000 00. The Co. formerly made ind paid its dividends once in five years. A Divi dend will be made up In Nov. 1866, and annually thereafter, and available one year from date of Poli cy. Applications for local Agencies will be made to RUFUS SMALL & SON, Gen'l Agents, no21d3m_ Biddeford, Me. MEMO? A £< T Sparrow’s Insurance Office Is this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 66 EXCHANGE STREET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, where he is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second to no others on the globe, and on the most fiivorable terms. BT Parties preferring first class insurance, are res- i pectfUUy invited to call. November 6, 1866. dtf Ocean Insurance Company. Annual Meeting. THE Stockholders of the Occnn Insurance ' Company, are hereby notified to meet at the Office ol said Company, on Monday the 7th dav of January, A. D. 1867, at 6 o’clock P. M„ lor the pur pose of choosing Seven Directors for the ensuing year and for the transaction of any other business which may then be legally acted upon. „ a&o. a. weight, sec'y. Portland, Dec. 11,1866, dec 12 dtd Lb. TwomMey, General Insurance Broker, • would Inform his many friends and the pubi c generally that he is prepared to continue the Insur ance Business as a Broker, and can place Fire, I.ife and M arlno Insurance to any extent in the best Com panies in the United States. All business entrusted to mv c re shall be faithfully attended to. Office at C. M. Klee’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be left. lulietf FARMERS OWNERS OFTlVE STOCK. The Hartford Live Stock Ins. Co., Cash Assets, - - -$170,000 All Paid In ana Securely Invested, PrtWred t0 i*»M Polices ou HORSES, CATTLE, and LIVE STOCK of all kinds, against DEATH 01 THEFT at moderate rates of Premium. Farmers and Owners of Valuable Horse*, Stable-keepers and others, Now have an opportunity to in uve with a sound and reliable company, against loss by FIRE, DISEASE, or ACCIDENTAL CAUSES, and from THIEVES. POLICIES ISSUED BY IF. JD. LITTLE & CO., General Agents, At Office. No. 70 Commercial Street, And in Lancaster Hall Building, Market Square, PORTLAND. M^Canvassers Mid Sub-Agents Wanted. Dec 14—dAwftw Send your order, for Job Work to Daily Pn. BUILDING. Ij UMB Eli, Wholesale and Retail. BOARDS, Plank, Shingles aud Scantling of AU sizes constantly on hand. DulUling material sawed la order. ISAAC DYER. K'lS'lU Ro. aj Union Wliart. (rreat Inducements

1 FOR PARTIES W'SHIRG TO BUILD. THE subscriber* otter for salo ft large quantity oi desirable building lots in the West End of the city, lying on Vraughan, Tine, Neal, Carlton. Thomas, West, Emery, Cushman, Lewis, Bramhall, Monu ment, Danforth,Orange and Salem Streets. The? will sell on a cred t of from one to ten years, i it desireu uy tne purcltascrs. From parties who build immediately, no payments required. Apply at the office o; the subscribers, where lull j particulars may be obtained. „ J. B. BROWN & SONS. Portland, May 3, 1865. ma 5tf A B(DH*TECTTBE & KIVOLNEERINg! jOl Messrs. ANDEKSON, BONKELL 6r CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, and will In Aiture carry on Architecture with their business as Engineers. Par ties intending to build are invited to call at their oilice, No, 306 Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans ot churches, banks, stores, blocks ot buildings, frc. j WM. If. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot of Map’s Street. General Agent lor the State lor JET. IV. JOHNS’ Improved Roofing, For buildings ol all kinds. CAK and STEAM BOAT DECKING. ROOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing ali kinds of roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT for iron and Mood work, Metal Roofs. &c. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shlngl.-d roofs. BLACK VARNISH, for Ornamen tal Iron work &c. Full descriptions, c rcular, prices, A:c. furnished by mail or on application at tkeoffle®, wkere samples and testimonials can beae-u. sep12dtf COAL ! COAL ! Coal for Ranges, Furnaces, —AND— PARLOR STOVES, At Low Rates for Cash. A small lot of NICE BLACKSMITH’S COAL. ISO TONS LIMP LEHIGH. Also a lot of DRY SLAB WOOD, sawed in stove length, delivered In any part of the city, at *8per cord. PERKINS, JACKSON 8k CO., High Street Wharf, 302 Commercial, JauLdtl_ Foot of High street. B LANKE TJN STILL CHEAPER! YOU CAN BUY A LA HUE SIZED All Wool Blanket ! -FOR $4.00 Per Pair, -AT— P. M. FROST’S, NO. 4 DEEBINO BLOCK, de22dtt CONGRESS STREET. RECONSTRUCTED ! tnos. gTlorirq, APOTHECABY, is pleased to inform the citizens of Portland and vi cinity that, having been purified bu fire, he has now opened a NEW AND ELEGANT DRtG STORE on the OLD STAND, and tarnished the same with a choice selection ot Druga, medicines and Chemicals, Toilet and Fancy Goods, Fine imported Per* turnery, Trusses, Shoulder Braces, Elastic Hose, Knee Caps, Cratches, Arc., Arc., in great variety. We extend a cordial invitation to all our friends to “ take a walk amoug the ruins” and sec us. Cor, Exchange and Federal Streets. _ dtf HUOltT & LOJtING, Booksellers & Stationers, 31 Free, Horner Heater Streets, Have on band a full supply of Law, School, Miscellaneous and Blank Books. STATIONERY OF ALL KINDS, Cash, Post Office and Envelope Oases, Let" ter Presses, Pen Racks, &c. We Lave just recicved from New York a full supply ol PAPER HANGINGS, New patterns and Choice Styles. DRAWING PAPER OF ALL SIZES. Give us a call. Short At Lsring, Cl Free, Comer Center Stieo jyOOtl __ BLANCHARD’S Improvement on Steam Boilers! ON some boilers 700 degs. of heat is thrown away, making a loss of 1-3 the ftiel. The question is olten asked how can tliis be saved. Mr Blanciiard has invented a boiler that takes perfect control oi all the heat and makes it do duty in the engine. Thiiuis very simple in its construction; after the engine ism motion the smoke pipe is closed tight, and the waste heat carried through heaters, hearing the steam to may temperature dosired; the remainder carried through the water heater, using up all the waste heat but 200 degs.; the heat being reduced so low there can be no danger of setting tires by sparks thrown from engines, which w ill aid much value to this invention, besides the saving 1-3 the fuel. For particulars inquire oi \VM. WILLARD, Corner of Commercial Wharf and Commercial St. Feb 21—Klly , JOHN KINSMAN f DEALER IN . » AS FIXTURES —AT— 25 Union St., PORTLAND. Aug 20 dti WORSTEDS! 347 CONGRESS STREET, 3&7 A Fresh Lot of CHOI-'E WORSTEDS, now opening by Id. I?I. CARTLAND, 347 Congress Street. January 9. dl*_ TMOS. K. JONES, SION PAINTER, SUCCESSOR TO WBf. CAPEN, at present at OBQ*OI>’4, 13 MARKET SQUARE. Refers as B^cimens of his work to the following signs:— Lov*11 &bonter, Bailey & Noyes, Ocean In surance C'/,®, others on Jbxchange street; Cros man & “^blotterbock & Co., Lowell & Senter, and ot*18 on Congress street: W. T. Kilbom & Co., A. D &ettVre9> w»d others on Free street. jon9dlm* It. W. ROBINSON, Councilor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 340 (ougrci. Ilrccl. Jan1—dtf lo to Adams & JHurinton’s ’ F® your House-furnishing Goods of all kinds: Ctpetiugs, anil all kinds of Crockery, Glass, Tin, btoneLarthem and Wooden Ware, Paper Hang ings, Vindow Shades, Ac, &c. no23d3m Choice Southern and Western FLOUR AAR CORA! for sale by O’BRION, PIERCE & CO., Wolnole Dealer., 13!) Commercial Ml., icSldly_ PORTLAND, Me. HANSON WINSLOW’S Seam Mills, Iron Foundry, -AND Plough Manufactory, YE would inform the public that we are prepar ed to furnish Castings of every description to or*r at short notice*. We now have on band an au gment ot Window Weights. Sled Shoes and other cangB. T,*r^'Ve arc. Prepared to furnish Caslinge for Rail Rd Companies and Ship Builders. pmptl/XL118' JoinU“«’ ilau:hill8 Sawing J. W. HANSON, C. C. WINSLOW! 98 York SI., Head of Smith’s Wharf. hr 1—dtf Notice to Land Holders, JI>. O’DPROCHER, Builder, Is prepared to take .- lor hull,ling, ci tlier bv -lOB or by d mrn.ri,i „Vnna,ufa-,usl“ First tla3s workmen a nuiciiji oi nil description. Residence, AMERICAN HOUSE. August 17th, H66_India Strcel, Poland. To Let. )NE Brick Store, three stories, No. M Union street, Apply to ST, JOHN SMITH. DAILY PRESS. PORTLAN®. Thursday Morning, January 10,1867. TTfce TOainr Stale PrtH, Published this morning, contains Governor Chamberlain’s address, abstracts of the Presi dent’s last veto message and of Commissioner V' eUs’ iePort ou revenue, proceedings of Congress and the State Legislature for the week, ‘Traxl’s” agricultural and domestic hints, and the usual variety of foreign and do mestic news, including the shipping news of the week and reports of the Brighton and Portland markets. Tenure nf Office. We had supposed that the object of the va rious bills before Congress to restrict the Pres ident’s power of removal from office was sut ficieutiy understood; we had hoped that Con gress needed no further urging to proceed with this greatly needed reform. There is danger that in seekine to punish the present Executive, Congress may neglect to purify the Executive office; it is evident that in some quarters at least the scope of the proposed measures is not clearly apprehended. The power of arbitrary removal from office is not conferred upon the President by the constitution. It was granted by law, not di rectly but by implication, by the first Con gress. Notwithstanding the unlimited confi dence reposed in Washington, this power was conceded to him by but a small nuyority of the House and by the casting vote of the Vice President in the Senate. Madison, who favor ed the law, declared that If any President should arbitrarily exercise the power entrust ed to him, he would do so at the risk of im peachment. Until Jackson’s time no officer of the government was removed save for cause. In Jackson’s lime and after, the whole matter was reviewed. Statesmen who agreed in nothing else have uniformly agreed in declaring the system introduced by Jack son to be without warrant in the constitution or in express legislation, destructive to the in terests of the civil service, and dangerous to the country. Webster and Calhoun, Clay and Benton, are on record against this shameful malpractice. Add the names of Story and Marshall from the bench, and we have the representative men of the different parties and of the Legislative and Judicial departments of the government. Yet we read in a newspaper the other day, in a brief discussion of this subject, that “no fault has ever before been discovered in our system”—meaning the practice since Jackson’s time. On the contrary, fault has always been found with it. Not only our leading states men but a great minority of thoughtful Amer icans have telt that the transformation of the civil service into a political make-weight has been a national disgrace and a source of pub lic danger. No other civilized government chooses to place its official salaries on the foot ing of pensions to partizans. Office-seeking degrades our politics and corrupts our citizens to an extent as alarming as it is disgusting. Office-holders ought to be the servants of the whole people and not of a party. They were in the early days of the government. Holding their own opinions and voting as they chose they refrained from enterin; actively into pol itics. Subject to removal in the practice of those days, for cause only, Uke officers of the army and navy, they regarded themselves as belonging to the country, and not as belong ing to the man who'for the time happened to occupy the Presidential chair. The propositions now before Congress look to a return to Ihe earlier and better practice in this respect. It is unquestionably in the power of-Congress to compel such a return, by enacting that hereafter tbe President shall remove no officer in the civil service except for misconduct or Incapacity, and shall report the cause to the Senate, which as it confirms his appointments ought also to confirm his removals. This is a great, a necessary, a per manent reform; yet tbe article from which we have already quoted speaks of it as “tem porizing legislation.” it is necessary to the successful administra tion of affairs so various and complicated, to employ trained and skilful officers. Our di plomatic service, for example, suffers for want of subordinate officers trained to the duties of the service. Diplomacy is in ether countries a profession, to which men are regularly bred. Whether a man’s Inclinations are conserva tive or progressive, whether he acts with one party or another, ought to have no more to do with his service to the government than with bis service to individuals. Our office-holders ought to learn again, what many of them have forgotten, that tney are employed as public servants and not to govern this people. It is not a partisan advantage which is sought, but a purification of the political at mosphere, and the permanent benefit of the civil service. If anybody chooses to urge the cowardly argument that we cannot carry the elections without the aid of bribery of this sort, it is sufficient to remind him that we carried the elections last fall by overwhelm ing minorities in spite of Executive patronage. The President’* I.asl Kildrl. The veto message has not made even a rip ple on the tide of affairs at Washington. Ev erybody knew beforehand that he would veto any measure tending to ameliorate the condi tion of the blacks, in the District or elsewhere. Most people supposed he would “Improve" the occasion by lecturing Congress—and he did. Congress bore It very well, though Senator Johnson of Maryland expressed the opinion that the lecture would better have been omit ted. The Senate composedly passed the bill by a vote of 29 to 10. The House took it up next day and passed it by a vote of 113 to 38. So the bill became a law notwithstanding the President’s objections. As a sensational effort the message was a failure. Not to be baffled In this way, the President adopted a new device. Remembering how Jackson’s famous toast electrified the country in Nullification times, Mr. Johnson decided to electrify the country by a similar expedient.— Anybody who cares to see how far Andrew Johnson sinks below Andrew Jackson will find in his late eHbrt, at the festival in com memoration of the battle of New Orleans, an exact measure of that distance. Consider (he circumstances. Jackson had held his peace while the nullification plot was ripening. His first public utterance tell like a red hot shot into the enemy’s camp. ‘ The Union—it must and shall be preserved!” Contrast these word3, every one of which weighs a ton, with what Mr. Johnson calls his “sentiment,” of fered the other night at the National Hotel.— Think of Jackson launching that shot at Cal houn, lace to face with his enemy, and then see Mr. Johnson getting on his legs at a par tisan gathering, prestdsd over by Frank Blair, and gallantly sending up to be read, as if he were oflering a resolution In the Senate, this stump speech abridged: “No State of its own will has a right, under the Constitution, to 1 enounce its place in, or to withdraw from the Union, nor has the Congress of the Unit ed States the constitutional power to degrade the people of any State by reducing them to a condition of mere territorial dependency upon a government head. One is disruption and dissolution of the government, the other is a consolidation and exercise of a despotic power. The advocates of the Utter are alike enemies et the Union and our constitutional form of government.” What an immense range between Jackson announcing his gallant determination in brief, fit words, and making them good} aDd this Johnson, beaten, powerless, condemned by the popular verdict, yelping after the contest is substantially over, like a whipped cur!— Could Mr. Johnson have selected a worse model to copy just at this juncture, than An drew Jackson 1 If lack of sense were an tm- ! peachable offence, what an opportunity this I would be for Mr. Ashley. -It is officially announced tkw^T permiss- | ion has beei^ granted. to any one to post adver- I rising placards in the exhibition building at j fans, Protecdoa Ur Shipbuilders. We are gratified to observ e that Mr. Lynch's resolution allowing a drawback of all duties and taxes on articles med in the construction or steam and sailing vessels, has been adopted by the House. It needed only to convince Congress that taxation iu various lorms was actually destroying the business of shipbuild ing, to insure prompt relief; but in the con flict of interests and opinions, we had feared that it would be difficult to press home this point with convincing force. It was true that the business was declining, and carrying our commerce with it; hut the fact upon which it was ntojssary to fix the attention of Con gress was this—that the class of ships which can be built and equipped in the British Provinces for $40 a ton in gold cost in the United States $100 a ton in cut rency. To re duce this difference to the difference in price of gold and currency, our shipbuilders must have untaxed materials. They must be able to build as cheaply as the Blueuoses. That is the protection they need. That is the pro sectiOD which Mr. Lynch asked of the House, and which the House is ready to grant. Mr. Pika n DetauiruciUn. During the debate in the National House of Representatives last week, on the bill oil'ered by Mr. Stevens of Pennsylvania, for restoring the States lately in insurrection to their full political rights, Mr. Pike of Maine said the time had now arrived for action, and for one he was ready to act. After criticising the President’s plan and the plan of simple exclu sion till the unrepresented States skall see fit to ralify the constitutional amendment and proyide for negro sufli-age, Mr. Pike proceeded as ioliows: The present governments seem to have been the offspring of the military authority of the Executive. 1 see by the newspapers that Judge Kuffin, of North Carolina, pronounces the present government of the State illegal be cause the President’s authority over the States has ceased by the advent of peace, and also because the conventions were called by him for special purposes, and when these things he required weie done they were func tus officio. Neither rebels or loyal men or even the Democratic party indorse the Presi dent's action. It is clear that the President has no author ity to create a State. If, as he says, he found the rebel Slates “destitute of all civli govern ment,” he should have appealed to the law making power to carry into effect that great clau^p of the Constitution guarantying gov ernments to the States. And the go/ernmeuts so established have failed. Complaints are made to us from loyal men in all those States, and we are urged to interpose and protect tbo property and per sons of citizens of the United states not now sale, or rather entirely at the mercy of the prevailing lawlessness. The memorial of the loyal men of those States exhibits a state of things which should call for the intervention ot Congress il the statements are true. The reports of officers in charge of the de partments in which those States are situated contirih the statements. General Sheridan in his report to General Grunt last month, says: But justice is not done. To give you an in stance ot this, two soldiers were shot at Bren ham, Texas, about two months ago; they were unarmed and offered no provocation The grand jury could lind no bill against their would-be assassins, but found a bill against Brevet Major Smith, seventeenth infantry, be cause be broke into the house of some citizen in his attempt to arrest these men. My own opinion is that the trial of a white man for the murder of a freedman in Texas would be a farce, and in making this state ment I make it because truth compels me and for no other reason. During the last six months Indian depreda tions have taken place on the remote frontier Their extent is not defined as yet, but ‘hey are not very alarmiug, and I think that the Gov ernor has to some extent been influenced by exaggerated reports gotten up in some instan ces by frontier people to get a market for their produce, and in other instances by army con tractors to make money, I have ordered two regiments of cavalry to the frontier and placed a regiment of infantry at Austin, to be moved if necessary. It is strange that over a white man killed by Indians on an extensive frontier the great est excitement will take place, but over the killing ot many fteedmen in the settlements nothing is done. I cannot help but see tliis, and! cannot help but tell It to my superiors no matter how unpleasant it may bo to the’ authorities of Texas. His statement 01 the murder of soldiers Is paralleled by that in South Carolina, where the murderers of three soldiers on the Savannah river in 1805 go at large and no attempt is made to punish them. Tue c >urt has decided that military commissions have no authority and the civil authorities are indisposed. General Sickles gives a better account of South Carolina, but he says of some parts of In some parts of Barnwell, Edgefield, New berry, Chester, Laurens, and Kicbland dis tricts. (counties,) in South Carolina, a freed man lias little security lor life, lunb, or prop erty apart from the presence and protection of agarnson of United States troops. There are other districts in the western part of South Carolina where the same insecurity exists.— The truth is, that in certain localities of these S totes personal encounters, assaults, and dif ficulties lietween citizens, often resulting in se rious wounds and death, have for years occurr ed without the serious notice or action of the civil authorities; and in those neighborhoods where it has heretofore seemed to the popula tion officious to arrest and punish citizens for assault upon each other they oau hardly be ex pected to yield with any grace to arrests for assaults and outrages upon negroes. It is pre cisely in these localities that the most impa tience is displayed at the presence of a garri son, because people who have long violated civil law with impunity dislike martial law or any other law that is enforced. I am informed at the Freedmen’s Bureau that in Georgia during the last year there have been about one hundred and fifty murders of ffeedmen and not a single punishment! The Watson case in Virginia indicates the state of public opinion there. It is useless tp go into details. The state ments could be duplicated almost even where in the rebel States. nesiues inis insecurity of life and property these present governments have ostracised a large traction of the loyal citizens of those States* In two States, and perhaps more, a majority of the whole population Is so ostra cised. Black men are in the same condition politically, now that they are citizens, as they used to be when they were slaves. Certainly, if ever the United States, in the language ol the Constitution, were called up on to intervene, it would be for the relief of American citizens so situated. That clause in the Constitution is but a deau letter It it will not apply now. And I should hardly be willing to wsit for a decision of the Supreme Court afBnuln" the authority of Congress before we act. F no tice that a decision is threatened against such action. 1 don’t know that it is improbable. But the court should recollect that it has had bad luck with its political decisions. The peo ple of this country have thus lar preferred to govern themselves, and let the court at tend to its law business. Both its great po litical opinions have been reversed on appeal to the ballot box, and the general opinion of the; bar of the country follows the popular verdict rather than the judicial decisions. The Constitution, by furnishing Congress with a mode of getting rid of both President and court, evidently intended to make it “master ot the situation.’’ Of course its ul timate powers are not to be exercised upon slight occasions. But the questions with which we have now to deal, embrace In their scope the well being of a large portion of the country, and oue fourth the entire population As an industrial and political question we shal have none more Important beiore us dur ing this Congress. Having determined the proper thing to be done, it is the manifest du V* Uke al1 the constitutional methods within its nowpr tn Pnmn.aa u And 1 know nothing that promises so cood a result as to re-organize one or more ot the insurrectionary States. Perhaps it would be wise now to make the attempt in such States as oiler the best opportunities for success: a general bill, embracing the whole present dif hcuHies in its execution, whicli wouJd bid fair , to shipwreck the attempt. Better allow a i part to await future deelopments, getting i along meantime as best they may. Nor do I see the wit ot estaulishing terri rial governments, as is proposed. W by create a teiritorial oiganization in a State of a mil lion Inhabitants? Appoint a governor from Washington, and provide that a delegate may be sent here to speak, but not to vote? It looks like a farce, ft will serve no good pur pose whatever. Certainly for domestic gov ernment it is not needed, nor to prepare the machinery to become a State. Such an or ganization would be a laughing^ “the people in the State and out of it But let Congress provide at once tor a cou r^° ,n““e a COU!>l|tutiou, u> be submit ted to Congress tor its approval. The mluei m SUCh a Ciue’ “1"“ which*there would be division of opinion, would be as to tbe qualification of voters. All who would favor such oiganization would ot course insist upon ignoring color as a basis lor sulfrage; but should there be any other restriction ? _ Both education and property have been at times insisted upon; but 1 have hoped that, since the prompt action on suffrage in the District ot Columbia, we had come to the sen sible conclusion that ‘-man was superior to his accidents,-’ aud go at onoe to a result which will be arrived at finally, delay it as long as we may. If men all over the country may safely bo trusted with the ballot when it is In white bands, I know of no region to gp. prehend danger when it is in colored hands. Let m have no adjourned or unsettled ques tions about this matter. Organize a govern uient give universal sulihage without regard to color; m other words, duplicate the suf frage bill m the District of Columbia, and then our friends across that wav may begin to eon j gratuiate themselves that they are in a fair 1 way to see the end of the '‘negro question.” The negro has been a hard antagonist for | them. He has destroyed the Democratic par ty ; and the only way now for any party to deal with him succesifuJly is to do the lair thin" by him and give him his rights! Let i “lu? “ave ibe same rights as the white man ?, vf subject to the same disabilities. Then i ir P Pay your debt and bear his share 1 Mcr ni U,?en3 ofthe Government. But res i fnrCth»^’.hanipc.r lliln' an(J >ou make trouble I 'T?' lt "* only when the stream is ceded thit /itfy! and lts natural course im peded that you have care and anxiety If we will but strike out boldly and rest Se govern ments of the .States we areio reorganfze uo on manhood, and not upon caste, ./have en tire faith we shall be successful and tho Wro question” be finally settled. I conie s I ice no other course that promises the blessing of good government to tbis genera'ion. 6 Having done this, the present Congress mav well leave the completion of this great busi ness to its successor. Make the attempt with two or three of the States, I care not which and the next Congress will, I have no tar approbate your course as in time to bring in all the States in the same manner. One of Waiklailm'a Aides-de-camp. Among the long-standing revolutionary claims which will probably come again to the notice ot Congress during the present session is 'hat of the heirs of Colonel William Grayson. The name is unfamiliar now, but ninety years ago it was a pillar of strength to the American cause. A writer in the A'ational Intelligencei gives the following reminiscence which will be entirely new to most readers: “The late John Taliaferro related to me an anecdote, the ,ast time I ever saw him, of Mr Monroe and Colonel Grayson, that may be re peated . They were both In the Continental Congress, and during the exciting period which has been adverted to he accompanied (he for mer on horseback to New York. Late in the afternoon while on their journey, they arrived at Bladenburg where they were met by the latter. The patriot statesmen and colonels of the Revolution embraced each other affection ately being the best ef filends, and distantly related, and immediately entered into conversa tion upon national affairs. Colonel Grayson was one of the most fascinating gentleman in conversation of the time in which he lived, and Mr.Monroe a courteous and attentive listener. As long as he could hold his eyes open young Taliaferro did not let a word escape his ears and at a late hour he left them tete-a-tete and pied-a-pied before a cheerful wood fire. At six the next morning he descended the stairs and found them, in the precise condition in which he left them, a mere chump of the fuel remaining uncousumed. In those davs patriot hearts knew how to feel and patriot brains to work. That night's sitting may have had a happy influence in shaping a nation's destinies. XI may dm auueu mat Colonel Urayion was a colleague of Mr. Monroe in the Continental Congress and in the Virginia convention.— When the Constitution was ratified by that” State, he was elected with Iiichiird Henry Lee, to the United States Senate. Ill health, how ever, compelled him to resign his seat, and he died soon alter. Cranberries. With proper culture cranberries, which can be raised in Maine as well as In Cape Cod or New Jersey, may be made a most profitable crop. David Brown, Esq., of Hampden, in the Maine Farmer, says a bog overflowed by water is not an indispensable location for suc cess ; by removing any soil to the pan, thus making a basin which will hold the water drained into it, and covering the hard clay bot tom with sand, he says the vines will flourish and produce fruit as well as on bog land. He thinks the soil should be so poor as not to produce weeds, tor these, unless carefully ex terminated, which must be a vexatious task, would choke the plants and ultimately over come and destroy them. We do not under stand, exactly, how ground so poor as not to produce any sort or weeds, can have pabulum enough in it to promote the growth even of cranberry vines. We should rather trust to seasonable fiowages to destroy oil bnt aquatic plants. Cranberries love the water and in it can defy land weeds. The great object ot flowage, however, ia not only to prevent the growth ot weeds unfriend ly to the cranberry vines, but to operate as a wet blanket to cover the blossoms in spring, and the immature berries in autumn as a pro tection against late and early frosts, which are fatal m either case. Low, flat grounds are frosty, and in this climate will hardly have time enough to grow and mature unless the plantation Is so arranged as to eDaNe the cul tivator to let on a coating of watar from some neighboring pond or fountain. Thia wld pre serve (he buds and blossoms in spring, and the unripe fruit in autumn, and will make the vines -laugh and grow fat,” at the tame time. __Tiu.xi. VARIETIES. —The Memphis Post (a Union paper) has received evidence sufficient to cause it to believe that the rebel General Forrest has been wrongfully accused of responsibility for the Fort Pillow massacre. The evidence shows that he did all that he could to prevent the massacre, even to the shooting of one of his own men in the effort to restrain them. —A new prodigy has appeared in Paris in the person of a violinist named Joachim, of whom it is enthusiastically said that “ The effect he producecd is unspeakable; he subdued, crushed his public: he held his auditors panting, intoxicated, under the master charm of his fiddle-bow; nothing—surely nothing in the last twenty years-like this has been heard in Paris.” —According to the Swiss jonrnals the Em press Charlotte is going to leave Miramar soon, and be removed to the establishment of Pretargier/cantonjof Neucfhatel.) where she wil be installed with part of her suite in a separate building. —If there had been an Atlantic oab'e tele graph during the last war with England, the battle of New Orleans would not have been fought. General Jackson won his victory fifteen days alter peace was made at Ghent. 7^“ Cahoulayc, who has done so great and disinterested service to our country by his va rious publications, has Just issued a French edition of Franklin’s memoir of himself, ol his correspondence, and of his principal writings. It is elaborately reviewed, with extracts, in all the leadiug Frenchjoumals. -The New York Evening Post commenting on tiie President’s veto message says' “It will be noticed, in the first place, that the Presi dent insists in this case that Congress shall re spect the will of the people of the District of Columbia; and it will occur to many person as singular that he does not himself respect the will of the people expressed in the late elec tions.” On the 20th ult., the fog in London was so dense and dark all day that gaslight was in dispensible, the steamers could not run, and most of the omnibusses were stopped for hours. It was much the same at Liverpool, while in the country the day was bright and clear. A London fog is like the dark day in New England in the last generation, only they have dozens of them there every winter. —In Loudon a singular accident on the un derground railway has alarmed the many thous ands who use that mode of conveyance in preference to the omnibusses. An iron girder laid over the road fell as a train was passing underitand crushed the lastcompartui.nt lik a paper bandbox, killing three per*ins and probably the guard of the train, who lies with both legs broken at the hospital. A gentleman who had taken his seat with the others felt such a presentiment of evil that he got up, apologized to a lady as ho passed out, snd saved his life by taking another compart ment. —The Parisians have taken a Yankee idea into their heads. A new lecture-room has been built in the new heart of Paris. It is provided with an organ and orchestra, in order to pre cede and follow with music. —The Muniteur gays that all the wood nec essary to build the temporary oovering to pro tect cho Holy Sepulobre, during the restora tion of that hallowed edifice, hes reached Je rusalem. It is intended to complete the work before Easter. -The Springfield Republican thinks John Bright will have an extra cursing from tory John Bull for the great snow storm in Eng land last week. For Is it not clearly one of t e raerican institutions that the great com moncr is trying to introduce into Britain?— Many a thick headed Britisher will denounce it as one of the blare ted" results of our war. —The Mobile Register would add to the in scription, “We will hold the town till we starve,” on the medal presented to General Thomas, “We’re sorry you didn’t.”