Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, January 14, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated January 14, 1867 Page 1
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DAILY PRESS. MORNING, JANUARY 14, 1867. Terms Eight Dollars per annum, in advance. THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS is published everyday, (Sunday excepted*) at No. 1 Printers' Exchange, Commercial street, Portland. N. A. FOSTER, Proprietor. Terms : -Eight Dollar? a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the aim-1dace every Thursday morning at $2.00 a year, availably in advance. Hate* ok advertising.—One inch or apace,In en-lUoi column, constitutes a “square." £1.50 per square daily first week: 75 cents pel week alter; three Insertions, or loss, $1.00; continu n° every othor day alter first week, 50 cents. Halt square, three insertions or less, 75 cents; one w i k, £i.ou; oO cents pei week alter. Under head of “Amusements,” $2.00 persauare per week; three insertions or less, $1.60. H si'toiAL jnutioes,$1.25 per square lor the first in sertion, and 25 cents per square for each subsequsnt insertion. Advertisements inserted in the “Maine State Press (which has a large circulation In every par ol 1State) lor $1.00 per square for first insertion* and o0 cents per square tor each subsequent inser tion. BUSINESS CAKBS. II. MB HE WEB, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) Manufacturer ot I.eatker Belting. Also tor sale Jelt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, KIVETM and BOBS, »epl3dtl ii Ull Cougress Street. W. E. FREEMAN & CO., Upholsterers and Manulacturers ot TJBNITUBE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, !•. 1 Clapp’s Block- foot Chestnut Street, Portland. T P- Freeman, D. W. Dbane. C. L. Ociney. augiott n A. N. NOYES & SOIL Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Bung on & Furnaces, Can be tound in their NEW BUILDINO ON UIITIE »T., (Opposite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to see all their foi mer us tom ors and receive orders as usual. auglTdtt n H. P. DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, Na. S. Clapp’s Block, Congress lit. tP" Particular attention giren to writing Wills, contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments. July SI, ltCU. dtf W. H. CLIFFORD, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, —AND— SOLICITOR OF PATENTS, NO. g CLAPP’S BLOCK, _ tag'ldtiCongress Street. CHASE, CRAM & STURTEVANT^ OENEliAL Commission Mercliants, Wldgery'H Whart, Portland, Me. octlOdtl HOWARD A CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M NE. Office No. 17 Free Street, Near Middle Street. Joseph Howard, Jy9tl n Nathan Cleaves. M. PEABSON, Gold and Silver Plater -AND— Maiwfocturer ot Silver Waie, T.mj.U, Street, first door from Concrete Street' PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n A. WIE BUB & CO., ~ 112 Treiuont Street, Bostou, t Importers and Dealers in WELCH and AMERICAN ROOFING SLATES, of ail colors, and slatingnatls. Caieful attention paid td shipping. n aug22 —6m JABEZ C. WOODMAN, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Has saved his Library. Ottiee at2 2 1-2 Free street, in the Griffith block, third story. n jyiidu bkadbuby'&sweat Counsellors at Law, *49 CONOBEHH STREET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite United States Hotel, Portland Maine. Blue Bradbury. nov Utl J.. D. M. Sweat Deering. Miiliken & Go., Wholesale Dry Goods, 81 COMMERCIAL STREET, augwl-dtf _Portland, Maine. JOSEPH STORY Penrhyu Marble Co. Manufacturers 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 Dots, Hanging Vases, Parian. Bisque, and Bronze statuette apd Busts. Glass shades and Walnut Stands, Bohe mian and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TKEMMNT STREET Studio Building _aug-^2—Om u BOSTON, Mass. SHEPLEI & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, Post Office Building, 2d»tcry; Entrance on Ex- < change street. fl- SHEPLEY. jy9tl A. A. SIEOUT. B. W. BO BIN SON, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 240 Congress Street. Jan 4—dtf PEKCIVAL BONNET, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Bloch, Congress Street, Two Doors above Preble House, PORTLAND, ME. no?19 if DAVIS, RESERVE, HASKELL & 00~ importers and. Jobbers ot Dry Goods and Woolens, Arcade 18 Free Street)] E- DAVIS, 1 l. P.‘ t PORTLAND, ME R. CHAPMAN. \ nov9’65dtf D. CLAltKE A COT can he found AT 29 MARKET SQUABE, UNDER LANCASTER HALL. Boots and Shoes for Sale Cheap. jylO dtt JV.F. PHILLIPS A CO., Wholesale Drngghti, No. 148 Fore Street. oct IT-dtl JOHN W. DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dec 6—dtf T> * A ft .._ ■AAVXAJAJ tv X, plasterers, TLAIN AND OBNAMENTAD STU000 AND MASTIO WORKERS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Sts.. TOBTLAND, ME. Coloring, Whitening and White-Washing prompt y attended to. Orders irom oat oi town solicited. May 22—dtl 8. L. CARLETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 27 Marled| Square• Sept 24—dtl u A. E. <£ C. H. HASKELL, DEALERS IS Groceries, Provisions, ^ Ml Hadia Ctood., iUeal., Arc,, AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. *** Coagrew Mi, Portland, Me. , ***___ da WM. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MA3KET SQ1JAEI], FORTEAXD, ME. aug2_ti DARIUS H. INGRAHAM, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, has removed his office to Cor. Exchange anrl Federal Streets. JanlO ■ i„. * bitwmess cards. W. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counseller at Law, „ (Chadwick House,) 219 Congress Street. | oct6-dly J. 15. HUDSON, Jit., artist, 27 Market Square, qiyHdGoi__PORTLAND, ME. IF. II. WOOD d SOU, BROKERS, *>7 tt°' -Fore Street. H. M. PA TSOX, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Exchauge Street, I PORTLAND, ME. noSldtf | REMOVALS. REMOVED . STROUT & GAGE, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, have removed to Office Corner Exchange and Federal Sts., Over Lorini't Drug Store. s. C. STROUT. H. W. GAGE. _dec31 d&wtl OUT OF THE EIRE! B. F. SMITH & SON’S New Photograph Rooms, —AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. aug20_n dtt «. G. DO WIVES, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT August 30, 1866. n dtt REMOVAL! THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, 3a Exchange St. onlOdtf_ HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near tho Court House. A. B. HOLDEN. sepStfii H. C. PEABODY. Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d 18C6. Harris & Waterhouse, wholesale Dealers in Hats, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, -Vo. 12 Exchange Street, g•- HARRIS. de4tf J. E. WATERHOUSE. H E At Q~ V A I? pBDl'DMAJr & STEVENS have remov VJ to No a Bong Whari, loot of Exchange street. _ Jan 11—dim tt E M O V A L. ! heald Brothers, HAVE removed from their old stand, No 206 Fore street, to No. 1 Franklin Street, Between Fore and Commercial, next door to Rum cry and Burnham’s Packing House, whore they will continue tlie BOTTLING BUSINESS in all its branches, Chun try orders promptly attended to. ANDERSON AND C0.9S HOOP SKIfiT AND (JOBSET STOBE, is removed to 328 Congress St ., opposite Mechanics’ Hall. n JylOdtf O. M. d; D. W. NASH have resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. Munger’s Insurance Office, and will be pleased to seo their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. n dtt DOW A LIBBEY. InNurance Agents, will be found at No 117 Commercial, corner ot exchange St. Home Office of New York; National ■Jffioe of Boston; Narragan.sett 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. Libbey. BYRON, GHEENOUGH a CO., Furs, Hats, Caps and Robes, 164 Middle St„ over T. Bailey * Co. jull7tt WOODMAN?TRUE A CO., Wholesale Dry Gocds, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dll fJOfiCEi H. J. LIBBY A CO., Manufacturers and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story.iyll tf JABBKOSE MEKB1LL. Dealer In • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Colei. iyI2dtf EAGLE MI LLS« alt hough burned up, the Pro prietors, Messrs. L. J. Hill & Co., arc now pre pared to furnish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, <5kc, at their new place of business, No. 100 Green St. An Order Slate may be ionnd at Messrs. Low, Plummer & Co’s, No S3 Commercial St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders i roraptly attended to. Goods at (lie iowvst prices. jullGtf HPAOKARD, Book sell, i and Stationer, may be • found at No. 337 Congress St., corner of Oak St._ juliett RS. WEBSTER tf CO., can be found at the store • ol C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment of Clothing and Fnrnislung Goods at low prices. jul 16 OMITH & REED. Counsellors at Law, Morton ^ Block, Congress St. Same entrance as U. S. Ar my offices. iyl2dtf ALL READY to commence again. C. M. & H. T. PLUMMER White and Blacksmiths, having re built on the old site, No. 12 Union St, wouldbepleas ed to answer all orders tor Iron Railings, Doors, Window Shutters, Gratings, &r. Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. THE?EASTERN EX I*RENN 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 West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston <5fc Maine Roads* to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts ol the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book lor Height Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. J. N. WINSLOW. jy24 tf JAr E. M. BANI), Attorneys ana Gounsellois, • No. 16 Free Street, near Middle. jul.3 DYE HOUHR—NOTICE—Persons having ieit orders at 101 Exchange street, can now find them at 324 Congress street, opposite Meehan os’ Hall, where we shall continue our business in all its various branches and at lower rates. Rj^Ladies’Dresses dyed for $1,00. All other ar ticles dyed at equally low rates, jul 176m___ H. BURKE. A 4r S. E. SPRING may be tound at the store of Fletcher if Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyll tl ^ATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, lias removed to No. 16 Market Square, over Swcctsh’s Apothe I cary store. jylO—tt i BOOTH, 8hom, Ifata and C’lolhdnp. Benj. Fogg may be tound truly to wait on 1 customers at No. 4 Moulton strtet, foot / Exchange. I jul20_* | IGARN. 200 M. Imported ana ^Rffnestic Cigars lor sale by C. C. MITCHELL & SON, ju!13tl178 Fore Street. WN. DYER, can be found with a new stock • of Sewing Machines, ot various kinds; Silk Twist, Cotton—all kinds and colors, Needles, Gil, &c. I lOtiMiddle street, up one flight stairs. Jull7eod DEB LOIN A W EBB, Attorneys'and Counsellor*, at the Boody House, comer ol Congr.ss and Chestnut streets._Jy26 Y RON O. VERRILL, Counsellor at Law, No. 19 Fyee Street- Jull4 LEWIS FIERCE, Attorney and Counsello at Law, No. 8 Clapp’s Block. jul2l OYSTERNS , JUST RECEIVED P a cargo of those splemlit fill <n/\T rr By the Quart, Gallon, Bushel or Cargo ! All In want of Oysters for the trade, Parties. Le vees, &c., will hud it tor interest to call at Head , quarters, No. S Union Wharf. Jan7d4w JAMES fBEEfflAN. Portable Steam Engines, COMBINING the Maximum of efficiency, dura bility and economy with the minimum of weight and price. They are widely and favorably known, more than ttOO being in use. All warranted satis factory, or no sale. Descriptive circulars sent on application. Address J. C. HOADIjEV dr CO. Lawrence. Mass. Nov. 6. 1*66 3md. THOS. K. JONES, SIGN PAINTER, SUCCESSOR TO WM. CAPEN, at present at Gft€rOOD>S, 12 MARKET HQiABE. Refers as specimens of bis work to the following signs: -Lowell & Senter, Ballcv tZ Noyes, Oean In surance Co., and others on Exchange street: Cros mon & Co., S'dilottefbcck & Co., Lowell <N: Center, and others on Congress street: W. T. Kilbom Co., A-1>- Reeves, and others on Free street. .1aj>9dlm* __ For Sale. rpHE brig ELMIRA, 174 tons old measurement ±. well calculated for the Coasting trade. Appiv to YEATON & HALE, I doc24ditw3w | COPARTNERSHIP. Copartnership Notice\ THE copartnership heretofore existing under the firm name of GEO. T. BURROUGHS & CO., expired this day by limitation. GEO. T. BURROUGHS, H. B. MASTERS, JOHN B. HUDSON. Portland, Jan. 8,18G7. Having purchased the stock and good will of the late firm of GEO. T. BURROUGHS & CO., 1 shall continue the FURNITURE BUSINESS at their old stand. LANCASTER RAI.L, and by prompt attention to the wants ot coatomers, shall endeavor to morlt a continuance of their pat ronage, which I respectfully solicit. CHAS. B. IVBITTEIIIORE. Portland, Jan. 9, 1867. dtf Dissolution of Copartnership fJlHE Copartnership heretofore existing between FENDERSON & SABINE, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The affairs of the late firm will be settled by W. A. SABINE, who wiil continue the Wholesale Fruit and Faucy Gro ceries, &c., at the Old Stand. J. A. FENDEBSSN, W. A. SABINE. Jan. 1, 1867. JanlO d3w Dissolution of Copartnership. BY mutual consent Cyrus Staples* interest in our firm ceases on and alter this date. All persons holding bills against the late firm 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 style of Stanwood & Noyes. GEO. M. STANWOOD, D. P. NOYES. January 1, 1867._ Jan9d3w Copartnership _ Notice. PT1HE undersigned have this day formed a eopart I nership under the name of Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Successors to Messrs. Merrill Bros. & Cuslilng, late Merrill cfc Small, in the Wholesale Fancy Goods Business, over Davis, Meserve, Haskell & co., 18 Free Street. CHAS. SMALL. SAM'L G. DAY'lS, W. Y. POMEKOK. Portland, Jan 1st, 1867. ja0d4w Dissolution of Copartnership. rpHE copartnership heretofore existing between BUJIERY & BUBNUAIH, is this day disolved by mutual consent. Either of the late partners is authorized to use the firm name in liquidation. SAMUEL RUMERY. Ja5d3w GEO. BURNHAM, JB. NOTICE. THE subscriber having disposed ot his Stock in store to Messrs Burgess, Fobes & [Co., Requests all persons indebted to him to call at their Coiinting Room No. NO Commercial Nt..Thom as Block, and settle. Tliankful for past favors, he commends to his friends and former patrons their large and well selected Stock ol Leads, Oils, Colors, &c. CHARLES FOBES. Portland, Jan. 2, 1867. (12m Copartnership Notice. MB. IRA J. BATCIIELEK is admitted a partner in our firm, and also the firm of Portland Pack ing Company from this date. DAVIS, BAXTER & CO. Portland, Jan. 1,1667. dim Eif’Star please copy. Copartnership. 'fdtK iin.iorgicrnad lis-vo thi..-fop jacrofM^ them. A selves together under the Him name of FICKETT & GRAY, to do a Paint, Oil aad Varnish Busines. in all its branches at 1ST FOBS STREET. JEROME B. FICKETT, Jan. 1, 1867—tf_WILLIAM GRAY. X> issolution. THE firm heretofore existing under the name of STANWOOD <Sb DODGE, Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. FERDINAND DODGE, Continues the Produce and Fancy Grocery Business, At his NEW STAND, Ao, lO Market Street. fST Accounts of the late firm to be settled at No 10 Market street.dclgdtf Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name ot CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons hold ng bills against tbe firm, are requested to present them for payment, and those Indebted will please call and settle at 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. TWOMBLY. The subscriber having obtained the fine store No. 337 Congress Street, will continue the business, and will keep constantly on hand IMAITO FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them tbe Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manufacturer'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. WM. G. TWOMBLY. November 26,1866. dtf Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a co partnershp under the style and firm of Morgan, Dyer & Co., And have purchased of Messrs. LORD & CRAW FORD their Stock and lease of store No. 143 Commercial Street, For the purpose ot transacting a general wholesale business in IF. I. Goods, Gi'oceries, Flour and Provisions, BSF^Consignments ol Cooperage. Lumber, Country Produce, Ajc., solicited, and shall receive personal and prompt attention. A. P. MORGAN. J. W. DYER, J. E. HANNAFORD. Po~t and, Sept 10,1866. • sep26dtf THE UNDERSIGNED have formed a Co partnership for 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, Dee. 8, 1866. dtl Dissolution of Copartnership. NOTICE is hereby given that the partnership late ly existing between Chas. F. Davis and Albert Stephenson, both ot Deer Isle, Mainejinder the name anilstvle of DAVIS & CO, Green’s (Landing, Maine, was dissolved December twelfth, A. D. one thousand eight hundred and sixty-six, by mutual consent. All demands due said partnership, and all demands on said partnership, as siiown by their books, will he settled by lllchards, Adams & Co, or their represen tatives. Witness our hands and Seals this fourteenth day of December, A. D. 18GC. Signed, CHAKLES F. DAVIS, [6KA.L.1 ALBEBT STEPHENSON, [seal.] Signed, Eliphalet F. Davis, Wm. M. Folsom. The Arm will oonlinue under the name and style of Charles F. Davis & Co., to whom all demands should be paid. Signed, CHABLES F. DAVIS & CO. Dec 21—dlaw3w S. WINSLOW & CO.'S NEW GROCERY! HAVING moved into our new store, next door be low our old stand, and fitted it for a FIRST CLASS GROCERY, we beg leave to return our thanks to our numerous Eatrons for past favors, and inform them and the pub c generally, that while endeavoring to maintain our reputation for .celling the best of BEEF, aud ail kinds of MEATS and VEGETABLES, we have added to our stock a choice variety of pure groceries, and hope by selling the best of goods At the Lowest Cash Prices! to merit a tair share of patronage. The same atten E.i3kSf !v!!rciP*ore paid to orders for Meats and Vege- | Cart call for orders every 1 morning It desired. S. WINSLOW & CO. 8. WINSLOW. N0' 28 Sprln* Str?‘“"S*’ January 11. dCm_ c E" PAaE‘ Oysters, Oysters. THIS day received a splendid lot Virginia Ovatera and for sale at 81.GO per gallon, solid; 3 ’ JSF"AH orders by mall or express promptly attend edf’to. Oysters delivered in any part of the city. H. FREEMAN & CO., dec22dlm_ lOl FeJenil Street. To Let. ONE Brick Store, throe stories, No. 50 Union street. Apply to i«Mtf ST. JOHN SMITH. . lNSITKANCti JV o w IS THE TIME TO INSURE! WITH THE GREAT Mutual Life Ins. Co., Of New York. Cash Assets, $18,000,000. Increasing at the rate of 9300,000 per month. Another Grand Dividend! WILL be made on the first ot February next. Those who insure at this time will derive the benefit of that dividend, which will add largely to the sum Insured, or may be used in payment of fu ture premiums. It is the best New Year’s Grift I A man can bestow on his family, in view of the un certainty of 11 lb. Many Policies now subsisting with this Great Company are yiehling a large increase, as the following cases w'ill show: No of . Am’t Am’t of Dividend Policy. Insured Prem. Bd. Additional 518 - $3500 2252,25 $2740,22 636 500 261,23 375,02 7767 8000 3699,20 4836,87 7862 5000 2608,00 3217,84 10325 1000 359,80 544.52 10793 3000 1066,20 1579,53 4146 1000 533,90 685,93 12410 1500 410,93 623,24 BOS?** Many more cases with similar results and names can be tarnished to those who will flivor us with a call at our office. ISf" Do not foil to examine into the advantages tiiis Great Company presents before insuring else where, by applying at the Agency of W. D. LITTLE & CO., Office 79 Commercial St., Up Stairs. 83P*Non-Forfeiting, Endowment, Ten Year, and all other form of Policies are issued by this Company on more favorable advantage than by any otherCom pany. dcc27dtf Reliable Insurance ! W. D. LITTLE & Co, General Insurance Agents, Offices (for the present) at No 79 Commercial St, & 30 Market Square, (Lancaster Hall Building,) CONTINUE to represent the following First Class Eire Companies, viz: I'htrnix, Of Hartford, Ct. Merchants’, Of Hartford, Ct. CltT Fire, Of Hartford, Ct. North American, Of Hartford, Ct. New England, Of Hartford, Ct. Atlantic, Of Providence, R. I. Atlantic Mntuai, Of Exeter, N. H. And ate prepared to piaco any amount wanted on Good property, at the most favorable rates. , Cif 'EAKM AND VILLAGE Property, and CITY DWELLINGS and Household Furniture insured for a term of years, on highly tavoi able rates. losses promptly adjusted and paid as heretofore, at our office. Every Ipsa ot these of fice* by the great lire in this City, was paid up with out any delay, difficulty or discount, (oi more than simple interest,) to the entire saii.slaction of all the parties, to whom we are at liberty to refer. Dec. 27 dtf SECURITY CONDENSED STATEMENT of the Con dition rt the SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY op New York, on the first day of November, 1SGG, made to the State op Maine, pursuant to the Statute o( that State. NAME AND LOCATION. The name of this Company is the Security In scranc e Com PAN r, incorporated in 185P, and lo cated In the city of New York. CAPITAL. The capital of said Company actually paid up in cash h) $1,000,000 00 The surplus on the first day ot November, I860,.$451,384 58 Total amount ot capital and surplus, $1,451,334 58 ASSETS. Cash Items, t $315,308 42 United States Bonds, --- 285,707 50 Siatc, County and City Bonds. - iol.uoo 00 Bonds and Mortgages, .... 498,1st 00 Inter, st accrued, but not due, - - 18,251 70 Unpaid Premiums, .... 01,047 78 Special Loans, and all other Property, - 146,872 93 *1,430,035 33 LIABILITIES. Am’t cf Losses adjusted, and due and unpaid, none. ** ~ litv-ui ico, aua in yroCt- Ju of adjustment, - $166,831 4# All other existing claims against the Com • pany,. 36.729 04 Total amount of Losses, Claims and Liabil ity, .$203,660 47 Sta ’e of New Yobk, 1 City and County oi New York,) b8, A. F. Hastings, President, and Frank W. Ballard Secretary, of tbe Security Insurance Company, being severally and duly sworn, depose and say, anu each ior himself, that tbe foregoing is a true, lull and coirect statement of tlie affairs or the said Cor poration, and that they are the above described of ficers thereof. Sworn to before me, Nov 13,1RCC. TilOS. L. THORN ELL, Notary Public. A. F. HASTINGS, President. FRANK W. BALLARD, Secretary. Loring, Stackpole & Oo, Agts, Office No. 117 Commercial St., dc20-eod3w_ PORTLAND. ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Company. | 51 Wall St, cor. William, NEW YORK, January, 1866. Insures against Marine and Inland Navi gation Risks. The whole profits ot the Company revert to the Assured, and are divided annually, upon the Premi ums terminated during ihe year; and lor which Cer tificates ore issued, bearing interest until redeemed. The Dividend was 40 per eent. in each ot the years 1863-4, and 5, and 35 per cent, in 1866. The Company has Aunetig Over Twelve Million Dollar*, viz United States and State of New-York Stocks, City, ! Bank and other Stocks, $4,828,585 Loans secured by Stocks and otherwise, 3,330,350 Premium Notes and Bills Receivable, Real Estate, Bond and Mortgages and other se curities, 3,650,025 United States Gold Coin, 80,460 Cash in Bank 310,550 $12,196,970 TRUSTEES X John D. Jones, Wnl. Sturgis, Charles Dennis, Henry K. Bogert, W. H. H. Moore, Joshua J. Henry, Henry Coit, Dennis Perkins, Wm. C. Pickersgill, Jos. Gallard, Jr., Lewis Curtis, J. Henry Burgy, Chas. H. Russell, Cornelius Grinnel), Lowell Holbrook, C. A. Hand, R. Warren Weston, B. J. Howland, Roval Phelps. Bcnj. Babcock, Caleb Barstow, Fletcher Westray, A. P. PlRot, Rubt. B. Mint urn, Jr, Wm. E. Dodge, Gordon W. Burnham, Geo. Q. Hobson, Fred’k Cliauncev, David Lane, James Low, James Bryce, Geo. S. Stephenson, Leroy M. Wiley, Wm. H. Webb. Daniel S. Miller, John D. Jones, President. Charles Denni«*, Vice-President. W. H. H. Moore, 2d Vice-Pre3t. J. D. Hewlett, 3d Vice-Prest. J. H. Chapman, Secretary. Applications tor Insurance with the above named Company received and forwarded bv John W. HI linger, Uorrcapondeut. apl4dlmeod9m&w6w A K K ?«4 . OWNERS OFjSvE STOCK. The Hartford live Stock Ins. Co., Cash Assets, - - -$170,000 All Paid In ana Securely Invested, Prepared to issue Polices on HORSES, and LIVE STOCK ol all Linds, against DEA1H ox THEFT at moderate rates ol Premium. Farmers and Owners of Valuable florae., Stable-keeper, and other., Now have an opportunity to in ore with a sound and reliable company, against los. by FIliF, DISEASE, or ACClDEriTAL CAUSES, and from THIEVES. POLICIES ISSUED BY W. X). LITTLE & CO., General Agents, At Office. No. 79 Commercial Street, And in Lancaster Hall Building, Market Square, PORTLAND. {^■Canvassers and Sub-Agents Wanted. Dec 14—il&w6w K £ m O V A fi , Sparrow’s Insurance Of lice

is this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. 66 EXCHANGE STREET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDINQ, where he i9 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 luvorable terms. fcjgr* Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectthlly invited to call. November 6,18G6. dtf L*i. T worn bier, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many friends and the publ'c generally that he is prepared to continue the insur ance Busin. S9 as a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marine Insurance to »ny extent In the best Com p mies In the United States. All business entrusted t0 c re sbali be folthfudy attended to. Office at C. M. Klee's Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be left- JullCtf ^Sena your orders for Job Work to~Daily Prea INSURANCE. SPECIAL NOTICE —or— Life Insurance! HAVING been appointed General Agents ibi Maine of the old New- England Mutual Lil'e Ins. Co., Of Boston, Mass., being the oldest purely Mutual Lift l Ins. Co. in America, w« wish lifty good, active agent* to work in the different eiCes and villages throughout : tlia State. None need apply unless good reference ! can be give. The Co. is *3 years old and has paid in j Dividends $1,217,000 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. lormerlv mode , tnd paid its dividends once in live years. A Dlvi | lend will he made up in Nov. 1666, and annually thereafter, and available one year troin dal e of Poli cy. Applications for local Agencies will he made to I RUFUS SMALL & SON, Oon'l Agents, I no2ld3m Biddeford, Me. BUILDINO. LUMBER, Wholesale and Retail. BOARDS, Plank, Shingles and Scantlingofall fciies constantly on hand. Building material hawed to order. ISAAC DYER. auglltf No, i)% L nion Wharf. threat Inducements FOR PARTIES WTSUING TO BUILD. fllHE subscribers otfer lur sale a large quantity ol ± desirable building lots in the West End oi the city, lying on Vaughan, Pine, Neal, Carlton, Thomas, West, Emery, Cushman, Lewis, Bramhall, Monu ment, Dantorth, Orange and Salem Streets. Thej will sell on a credit of from one to ten years, b desireu oy the purcl lasers. From parties who build immediately, no cash payments required. Apply at tho office o; the subscribers, where full particulars may be obtained. „ , , „ „ J. B. BROWN & SONS. Portland, May 3, 18G5. «na itf A BCim ECTJJKK A EIVCIMitKim Messrs. ANDERSON, BONNELL &• CO., havo made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, and will in ftiture carry on Architecture with their business as Engineers. Par ties intending to build are invited lo call at their office, No, 30G Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans ol churches, banks, stores, blocks of buildings, *c. j 12 WM. H. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot of Map'e Street. General Agent lor thp State lor H . W . JOHNS > Improved Roofing, For buildings 01 all kinds. CAE and STEAM BOAT DECKING. ROOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing all kinds ol roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINa' lor iron and wood work, Metal Roofs, &c. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roofs. BLACK VARNISH, for Ornamen tal Iron work &c. Full descriptions, c rcular, prices, &c. furnished by mail or on application at the office* where samples and testimonials can Le seen. sep12dtf Black Alpaccas® A FULL LINE J US T RECEIVER —At— EASTMAN JROTHERS A L S ® , Dress Goods ! Thibets and Poplins ! VERY CHEAP. Prints, Delaines, and Cottons, At the very Lowest Market Prices. 10-4 All Wool Blankets $4.00 pan. Balmoral Skirls, $2.00. Country Yarn, white and colored, 20 cts $3r ’Ladies Heavy Ribbed Hose 2s cts pair. No Tr ouble la Show Goods. Eastman Brothers, J*l0d2w 333 CONGRESS ST. COAL 1 COAL! Goal for Ranges, Furnaces, —AND— PARLOR STOVES, At Low Bates for Cash. A small lot of NICE BLACKSMITH’S COAL. 160 TONS LinUP LEHIGH. Also a lot of DRY SLAB WOOD, sawed in stove length, delivered in any part of the city, at $8 per cord. PERKINS, JACKSON Be CO., High Street Wharf, 302 Commercial, jan4dtf ■ Foot of High street. B L ATV K E T|S STILL CHEAPER l YOU CAN BUY A LARGE SIZED All Wool Blanket I -FOB $1.00 Per Pair, -AT I*. M. FROST’S, NO. 4 DEEKING BLOCK, dc22dtfCONGRESS STREET. RECONSTRUCTED ! THOS. G~LORING, APOTHECARY, is pleased to inform the citizens of Portland and vi cinity that, having been purified by fire, he has now opened a NEW AND ELEGANT DRUG STORE on the OLD STAND, and furnished the same with a choice selection of Drags, IVlcdiciaes and Chemicals, Toilet and Fancy Goods, Fine imported Per fumery, Trusses, Shoulder Braces, Flastic llose, Kuee Caps, Crutches, dec., Ac., in great variety# We extend a cordial invitation to all our friends to « take a walk among the ruins” and see us. Cor, Exchange and Federal Streets. jaft2__dtf SHORT & LORING, Booksellers & Stationers, 31 Free, Corner Center Streets* Have on hand a full supply of Law, School, Miscellaneous and Blank Books. STATIONERY OF ALL KINDS, Cash, Post Office and Envelope Oases, Let* ter Presses, Pen Backs, &c. We have Just rccioved from New York a fall supply ol PAPER HANGINGS, New patterns and Choice Styles. drawing paper of all sizes. Give us a call. Short & lioring. 31 Free, Comer Center Sliee JyJOtt JOHN KINSMAN DEALER IS GAS FIXTURES —AT— 25 Union St., PORTLAND. Aug 20 dtt Notice. THE under signed having purchased the Bakery, &c.y of Mr. R. Kent, will continue the BAKING BUSINESS AT THE OLD STAND, NO. 107 PORE, COR. VINE STREET, Where we shall be haapy to see our old customers, and as many new ones as may favor us with their pat ronage. PEARSON & SMITH. I October 1,1866. dtf The subscriber having disposed ot liis Bakery to Messrs. Pearson & Smith, would clieerftilly recoin ! mend them to liis tprmer patrons, being assured that, ! from their well known reputation, they will continue the business acceptably. And be will take this opportunity to gratefully ac knowledge the many favors bestowed upon lima by his patrons for many rears. REUBEN KENT. October 1,1866. dtf Notice to Land Holders, MR. O’DUROCHER, Builder, is prepared to lake _ contracts tor building, either bv JOB or l*y [ DA V WORK. Can furnish First Class workmen jf and material of all description, f Residence, AMERICAN HOUSE. India Street, Portland. ! AagusUTth. 1866 augiO—tf To Let. ! TITHARFAGE and Storage to let on wharf with ITT wide and narrow gauge rail track, and deer water. Apply to J. H. HAMLEN, head Hebron's Wharf. Ja8d3w DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. Moiid ty Morning, January 14, 1867. Maine Induairial Callrgo. I Amongst the institutions which give prom 1 ise of great practical utility in our State, the ; projected Industrial College, about to be es tablished in Orono, should be regarded, we j think, with special favor by all classes of the people. So comprehensive is its working de I sign, that it should be called an “Industrial” rather than an “Agricultural” College; and l even if it were christened a University rath ! er than a college, snch a designation would | come but little short of the several purposes ! contemplated in the Congressional Act en dowing it. The idea seems to prevail that the proposed establishment is to be a school for farmers’ boys only, who are to be taught those branches of learning which have a di rect bearing upon practical husbandry. This is, indeed, one, and perhaps a chief design, but is very far from being the whole purpose. Its general object and character are briefly Stated In the 4tb section of the act, which pro vides, that the interest of the fund (amount j iug in our case probably to nearly three bun I dred thousand dollars; shall be inviolably ap i propriated by the State “to the endowment, support and maintenance of at least one col lege, where the leading objects shall be, with out excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts, in such manner as the Legislature may prescribe, In order to pi emote the liberal and practical ed ucation of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions oflife.” I Uougn tbe teaching ot agriculture and the mechanic arts in a primary provision ot the law, there is nothing in it limiting the work of instruction to these; hut, on the contrary, the idea is ot a college of the grandest scope, where, “without excluding other scientific and classical studies,” the branches of learn ing taken up, are to be taught “in such a man ner as the Legislature may require in order to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the several pur suits and professions of life.” It will be seen, thereiore. that not only a “practical” but a “liberal” education is contemplated- And this education is not only ior the several “pur suits,” but also for the “professions” of life.— As we have said, such a design comes but lit tle short of the scope of a University. Men are indeed, to be educated mainly in the branches relating to agriculture and mechan ics ; hut if they, or others, also choose to re ceive instruction in “scientific and classical studies,” they can be accommodated, and thus be prepared by a “liberal and practical edu cation” for success “in tbe several pursuits and professions.” We may hope, therefore, to see young men come from it, who, Jby their literary acquirements, shall be prepared to distinguish themselves as farmers and me chanics ;aud others,who entering upon different piolessions, shall carry with them a knowledge of the natural sciences, and a lumiiiarity with the laws of good husbandry, which shall fit them still more ior usefulness and happiness in their respective callings. In a word, the institution should be one having a regard to universal education as truly as any of our ex isting colleges. It it proves such, it will open a new era in the cause of popular education; aud comprehending alike the benefit of all classes, will emphatically accord with the ge nius of our democratic institutions which know no degrees of honor on any other scale than that of eminent merit. Our literary colleges educate young men almost exclusively tor what are called the learned professions—law, physic and divinity, or leave them, quite too often, to be idle and useless drones in society. A fanner's son who is graduated there, is thereafter generally lost to the farm. Seldom does he return home to renew with a new zeal and vigor the health ful labor of rural life, but regarding this as be neath the aspirations of a scholar, he aban dons tbe home of his childhood to seek fora jivelihood by the easy means of literary or pro fessional life in the city. The Maine Indus trial College Is calculated to correct this error. It means to make rural life as learned, as hon orable, and as successful as professional Ute.— It intends to send its graduates htme as blessings to then lathers and to the communi ties in which they reside. How far the Institution at Orono may ac complish the high design of the act, wili de pend upon the spirit in which it is conducted, and upon the sort of men who administer its affairs. It will labor under one disadvant age at the outset; it will have no adequate ex ample which it can adopt with sure success. True, there are Agricultural Colleges in Eu rope ; but they, like the governments of the old world, are based upon castes, and there fore unsuitable for our imitation. As our fa thers who founded the republican constitu tion of America, had the benefit of no exam ple before them, so, in a manner, the perfec tion of a system adapted to the equal educa tion of ail classes of tbe people can only be at tained by careful experiment. The kindred col leges which are partially in operation in Michi gan, and Pennsylvania, and those which,, per haps earlier than our own,will he in operation in Iowa and Massachusetts, will doubtless greatly aid the Trustees of the Maine College in maturing early some good working system.— ! If its aim is high, according to the provisions ot tbe law endowing it, and if it is managed) not by fanciful theorists, but by men of good souud common sense, who know how to util ize the labor of the hand with the soundest thought of clear heads, we may not doubt that it wili speedily acquire tbe public favor and respect, overcome whatever of prejudice may now exist in certain quarters against it, and in due time, elevate the industrial profes sions to a rank as high as their merits axe con spicuous. As far as the science of agriculture and its kindred branches are concerned, it is not to be expected that it will educate every young farmer in the State; but by sending out an nually a few scores of well educated and skil ful men, fresh from the laboratory and from the field of successful experiment, into vari ous parts of the State, it will be the means of disseminating a vast amount of useful knowl edge, both in theory and in practice, which cannot fail, like light, to illuminate the gene ral mind on subjects of popular interest. If no other advantage results at first from it, than the qualifying and sending iorth ol an annual corps of apt instructors, who, by com munications through the press, or by popular lectures, shall address the people in hails, or In school houses, or at their firesides, even this would make the institution worth much to our whole public. I Tt id n-Avfl ii' ftf J'OTlt orlr tnn tliof iha nnll/N^A ---, ;-—— will furnish a class o! men who are competent to conduct the various operations of farms and estates owned by retired merchants, bank ers, ship-masters, &e., who desire a residence in the country, but, being themselves inexpe rienced, know not how to carry on a farm with satisfaction or success. How many such are there, who fail of their design for the want of that knowledge, either in their own persons, or those they employ, which the class of men alluded to can happily supply. Well educated graduates from an Industrial College, I who know how to plan, execute, economize and market to the best advantage, would not be long in finding places, if they so wished, I upon the estates of wealthy citizens at satis J factory salaries. Literary teachers from the j Normal School are not more needed than | graduates from the Industrial College. 1 The farm occupied by the college at Orono, ' will doubtless be improved as au experimental aDd not a model farm- Liebig says, “the ob ject of an agricultural college is not simply to teach what is already known, but to teach a better system of farming. How will you do this? Certainly not by employing a practical farmer to manage a model farm for you; for he knows only what is practiced generally, and his superior ability will consist simply In his better management oyer other ordinary farmers. This will be trashing finance™,, and not agriculture. The only method by which you can possibly advance and develope agriculture is by experiments; that is the on ly plan, for there is no branch of industry so completely built up by experiments, as agri culture. . . . You must not calculate that the experimental farm will, In any sense, be a source of revenue to the finances of the in stitution, tor whilst some experiments may show considerable net protit, others will show a corresponding loss.” Experimental failures are sometimes as val uable as successes. It is as important for a farmer to know what to avoid, as what to pur sue. Important experiments cannot often be conducted and prosecuted by private effort, for the want of facilities or the want of means; but in an institution of this kind, they can be systematically tried, for the general good.— And this should be one of it3 objects. An experimental fann is the place where science may be illustrated and tested by practice • and where that lamiliar acquaintance with soils, implements and processes, and with ani mals, their habits, laws of breeding and uses, and that manual dexterity with tools may be attained, which cannot otherwise be acquired. Whether the farm at Orono furnishes all the variety of soils, natural growths, &c., ne cessary for Just experiments adapted to all parts of the State, we know not; probably it does in all the essentials, otherwise it would not have been accepted for the general pur pose. We confess to our fear that a location ay far north, and in the valley of the Penoin acot where, in some places at least, even ap ples are not grown, cannot well demonstrate success in all the fruits and products nearer the seaboard and in the more western coun ties of the State. We have, too, in Maine, in exhaustible resources of marine fertilizers, which need the demonstrations of conclusive experiments; hut a_ location so far in the inte rior as that chosen for the college, must evi dently be beyond the reach of the raw mate rials The time may come when the waters and shores of our seaboard will furnish, at a ehia > rate, the materials lor enriching every farm in the State to any desirable extent. The act of Congiess, as we have already 1 •aid, prohibits the expenditure cf any part of the principal or interest derived from the sale of lands granted, “for the purchase, erection, paeservation or repairs of any building or buildings.” Nor can any portion of the prin cipal, except ten per cent for the purchase of land for sites |or an experimental farm, be ex pended for any purpose whatever, but must be wholly invested in safe stocks yielding not less thau five per cent., the interest of which is to be used for carrying on tbe operations of tbe College. The portion of land falling to Maine is 490,000 acres. The scrip assuring this is worth in the market 80 per cent. At this rate, the land will yield a fund of $392,000. At six per cent, the interest on this amount is $23,520 annually, which is more than the yearly cost of sustaining the largest literary college in the State—that of Bowdoin in Brunswick. The profits arising from private or municipal dona tions must be added to the above, which may be expected to enable tbe Industrial College to fulfil much of the high design contemplated by the law. Some discussion has been had on the ques tion, whether the College should be furnished with one large ornamental edifice embracing room for all its departments, or whether it should, rather, be provided with separate small buildings differently located for tbe ac commodation of officers, students, &c. Mas sachusetts has resolved to adopt the latter plan, devised by Fred. Law Olmstead, and the Trustees of the Maine College have accepted the same. This may be the humblest atd best arrangemout, bat it -rnnf covering three or four ample stones, appropri ated to all the educational uses of the College, would be found, on the whole, less expensive and more convenient than a village of little buildings. However, we are not disposed to be captious, but are willing to believe that the plan adopted is the result of mature consider ation, and that it will be found practically economical and useful. All the people of the State, of every profession and pursuit, are in terested in the success of the Maine Indus trial College, and we hope there will be a willingness in every direction to help lor ward the high and honorable objects of its in stitution. I/etler from Canada West. “ANNEXATION OF CANADA." Petbolla, C. W., Jan. 8,1867. TO THE EDITOB OF TBE PRESS: I have had too much to do with editorial and newspaper life, not to know that he is unwise who provokes a controversy with an editor in his own columns. With this impression fixed in the mind, I would stoutly insist in the out set that, in what I have to say below in opposi tion to certain editorial statements In the Press, I do not intend or desire controversy, only a correct statement of existing facts. I will begin then by saying, that after nearly a year’s intercourse with the people of Canada West, and not a few opportunities for becom ing acquainted with the feeling and spirit of her people toward our own country J was pained to see in the Press of Dec. 12th, in an article on the “Annexation of Canada,” language like the following: If it were possible, without trepanning a score or more of Canadian journalists, to beat it into their heads that the American people j are not just now thinking or caring very much 1 about them, in any way, and are by no means 1 longing for their frozen territory with its mon- ' grel races, associated like oil and water, it would be worth while to attempt the feat. There is nothing in the territory of the Provinces to ex cite our cupidity. We have quite as much ter ritory of our own already, as we want. There is nothing in the character of the Provincials to excite our affection to any ungovernable pitch. We are not drawn towards the French Cana dians of Lower Canada, or the British snobs of the Upper Province. I dare say many Canadian editors would suf fer no intellectual loss by the surgical operation above suggested, and it is equally evident to my mind that all American editors are not free from the weakness that is so justly rebuked on this side of the boundary. But from quite an 'extensive acquaintance with Canadian editors, ! I do not hesitate to pronounce the above whole- | sale judgment uujustif not unkind. The pa- 1 pers of Toronto, Hamilton, London, Sarnia, , and other Canada West cities, in point of tal ent and enterprise, will compare favorably with those of cities of similar size in the States. That the people of Canada should think there are some attempts being made to carry annexa tion by fraud and lying, is not to be wondered at, when such papers as the New York Herald teem with detailed accounts of public annexa tion meetings in this Province;—accounts man ufactured from whole cloth, as probably the man is not living who ever attended such a meeting, at least in the Western part of the Province. The total indifference to a neighbor ing Province,—populous, intelligent and some what enterprising,—implied' in the above ex tract, permit me to suggest, would be much mere honored in the breach than in the observ ance. rue races which mane up Canada West are no more “mongrel” than those making np large and populous portions of our own coun try, while the “British snobs of the Upper Province,” so far as my observation has extend ed, at a class, would be an honor to any coun try. All through Canada West a free school system prevails, patterned after New England; the freedom of speech and of the press is per fect; the laws are liberal and wise; the pul pits—nearly all Protestant—are free and often occupied by tuen of distinguished talents; the Bar takes a high stand; the Judges generally are proverbial for their inflexible integrity, and never, in all my life, have I seen a people more observant ol laws, or among whom crime seems to be less prevalent. It is notorious also, that wealth and position do not screen from the just punishment of crime as they often do with us in the United States. With hundreds of the people have I freely in terchanged opinions, and I have yet, in a ten months sojourn, to hear the first unkind word of the neighboring republic, except in a few instances from the mouth of ignorance or abso lute stupidity. Xhe truth is, the people are like our own people,—of the same language, of the same common religion, of the same ori gin, of the same general pursuits, and no more bigoted or prejudiced. Iruc, they love their own country and love thoir Government, and, as a gentleman remarked the other day at a political dinner, for him to speak slightly of the Government which protected him and of which he was a subject, or to praise a foreign Govern ment at the expense of his own, would ensure him the contempt of every honest, patriotic American citizen. The “frozen territory” of Canada West is in the same latitude as northern New York aid New England and States further South, while the vast crops of potatoes, oats, peas and wheat, th i!'6 berJs of lat cattle, the flocks of she<p. o ousands of horses with which the Provin - ces a ound, show, that with all the faults of epeop e they do not stand In need of any spe S Referring to the alleged uukindness of the Canadians towards the States during thelaJo civil war, the same article from which I have quoted above says: Whatever this, that, or the other American may say, Canadians may be quite sure that the people of this country have forgotten none of these things and want no intimate alliance with the cowardly, backbiting insects who kept up such a buzziug two or three years ago. I am satisfied that the proportion of the peo ple of western Canada who sympathized with the North in our late bloody struggle was very much larger than our people were accustomed to give credit for, while the feeling of sympa thy which did prevail for the rebels, was rather the common sympathy felt for the smaller or “under dog in the light” than any real sympa thy for the cause wnich the rebels were striv ing to uphold. In a conversation with an ed ucated gentleman a few days since, touching this very matter, he remarked that the great mass of the people of Canada did not fulJy comprehend the merits of the issue# involved in our struggle, and that their Southern sym pathy was only the natural feeling experienc ed for the weaker party, especially when such party is borne down by overwhelming force.— “Upon the whole,” said he, “I think the feeliwj was rather creditable than otherwise.” Know ing him to be a true friend to our loyal cause, I added,—“more creditable to the heart than the head." “That is so," he added, aid then made the remark alluded to above, that few of the common people had a nice appreciation of the issues involved in the struggle. That the Canadas will ever be annoxed to the States is a question in relation to which l predict nothing. That Canada West, f an nexed fairly, would become a noble, wealthy, intelligent, loyal State, I have no doubt at all. That she now desires such a relationship I do not believe. That she never may is quite probable. That many of her best men believe annexation would promote her best interests, I think is true; that tbty are disposed to dis turb present relations to secure such a result is quite another thing. That intimate rela tions betweou the two countries and the culti vation of kindly feelings aro desirable and would be beneficial to both peoples, seems as evident to my mind as the plainest statement of fact, and that, at no distant dgy, the people of the two countries will think better uf each other because better acquainted with each other, seems to me equally plaiu. One thing I do know; that uearly all bigh minued, intelligent gentlemen in this portion of the Province feel annoyed and humiliated whenever they see in the Proviueiul press any exhibitions of ill-feeling towards their neigh bors over the border, and insist that the best way for Canadians to grow prosperous and to develop# their country is to exhibit the same spirit of enterprise that so highly distinguishes the Yankee character, and by acts of fraterni ty and neighborly kindness invite an tnfiux of men and money from “the other side." Is not this much better than the “trepanning” system, and more in harmony with the spirit of the age than the cultivation of the meuioty of past evil deeds and unkind words? Spubwink. [We cheerfully endorse all the kind and pleasant things “Spurwink" says of our Pro vincial neighbors. Indeed in the article of which he complains we took care to speak of the "sterling qualities” ol our Canadian cous ins. and to express a desire to “let bygones be Uysrones. anil Oi "tw.hi... h*lwA.n* »■ atui *<x reciprocity of commercial favors advantageous to both parties." Probably “Spurwink" did uot stop to read the whole article. If he had, he would have noticed that we occupy ground so identical that “discussion" between us is not only undesirable but 'mpossible. He says the Canadians are good fellows. So do we. He says we ought to cultivate peaceful relations with them. Agreed. He says they don’t want to be annexed to the United States. We be lieve it, and we take pleasure iu assuring them that the people of the United Slates, having land enough of their own, don’t want the Provinces, and are not thinking ol them at ail. When a general cry comes up irom the Cana dian journals, as on the occasion of our former writing, that there is a conspiracy among the “Yankees,” as they courteously term us, to build up an annexation party iu the Canadas by sheer lying, we shall hereafter as heretofore endeavor to correct that mistake, and shall try to make the correction as intelligible as the re sources of English speech will permit. We ghall not say and have not said that these civil gentlemen "lie." Wedosay undshall very likely have occasion to repeat, that their bysterioal exhibitions of apprehension from the United States are equally groundless and ridioulons. It seems to us, also, that “Spurwink," who is “pained" by our allusions to the geographical position of the Canadas and to the Frenob pup ulation ot the Lower Province, might drop a tear or two over the allegation ot our neigh bors, that “organized falsehood Is one of tho in stitutions of the United States." This Is the way in which the Montreal Telegraph culti vates peaceful relations. If we don't quite relish such compliments, “Spurwiuk” ought not to be surprised.—Eh.] Relief fob Shipbuilders.—The following is the text of the resolution offered by Mr Lynch last week, in the national House of Representatives. We copy from the Congress ional Olobe: Whereas the agricultural and manufactur ing interests of the country were during the war ot tho rebellion pxotectedj stimulated aud improved, while our great commercial interests were nearly ruined for lack of that protection which the government was unable to afford; and whereas the restoration of our commerce is of great national importance and essential to the mainteuance of our position as a first class power; therefore, Resolved, that the Committee of Ways aud Means be, and they are hereby, instructed to inquire into the expediency of allowing a drawback on all duties and taxes upon all ar ticles used in the construction of steam and sailing vessels. The resolution was received by unanimous couseut and agreed to. It seems to us, that the enquiry can have but one result. Our shipbuilders must be furnished with the materials they need, at prices which will enable them to compete with yards In the British Provinces, or the business will pass from our hands and the carrying trade with it. Mr. Lynch is moving in the right direction, and will doubtless secure such relief as is duo to a great interest seriously imperilled. VARIETIES. —A gentleman having had a valuable glove stolen troiu his pofket, advertises that he will •‘dip a penny” with the thief to decide who shall have the odd glove. —The Richmond Enquirer has made the dis covery that NewEuglaud farmers “are general ly poor, ignorant aud unintelligent.” —Kunue, a New York sculpt*, Is putting the finishing touches to a model of Puck. The “merriejwanderer” is represented on the back of ahuge grasshopper, at full speed. —The total losses by fire in the Tutted States last year amounted to about ous-teuth of the whole income of this heavily-taxed country. —A portion of the posterior half of Cardinal Richelieu’s skull was recuntly discovered in France, and by order of the government res tored with great pomp and solemnity to the mausoleum originally erected in Paris to re ceive his remains. The Parisian sneer usual on all such occasions, found expression next day in the following bon mot: “Ah! yes. We have half his skull. Would that we had half his brains!” —General Butler has begun a libel suit against the Doted “Brick Pomeroy,” editor of the Democrat, published at La Crosse, Wis consin. The damages are laid at 8100,000. —Mr. Jos. Dickens, ot the Saracen’s Head, near Holbeacb,England, has just discovered a mouse’s nest in h s garden, in which a winter’s store of one thousand three hundred and twen ty-nine filbert nuts had been secreted by the in dustrious little animal. The nuts measured half a peck, and weighed six pounds. —Mr. Edmund Sharpe has presented to t'ue British Museum a statue of tho son of Ea meses II., about four feet high. He bears a standard on each side; it U of the most beau tiful workmanship, on hard polished breccia.