Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, January 22, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated January 22, 1867 Page 1
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PORTLAND DAILY PR SS. iso,. Vo,. «. PORTLAND, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22, 1867. ~ THE PORTLAND DAILY PRESS is published everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at No. 1 Printers* Exchange, Commercial Street, Portland. S. A. FOSTER, Proprietor. Terms : —Eight Dollar? a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the ame place cvcrv Thursday morning at $2.00 a year, •;variably in advance. Rates op Advertising.—One Inch ot kpaee,in ea2tli oi column, constitutes a “square.'* *1.50 per square daily first week: 75 cents per w ek alter; three in minus, ot less, $1.00: eontinu ng every other day alter first week, 50 cents. Hall square, three insertions or less, 75 cents* one Week. $1.00; 50 rents per week after. Under head o( “A mi:»f,menis,” $2.00 per square pei week; three insertions or less, $1.50. Special NotinEh,$1.25 per square ior the first in sertion, and2o cent:- pel square for each subsequent nsertion. Advertisements inserted in the ‘-Maine State Press” (which has a large circulation in every par ol’ he State) for $1.00 per square for first inseruen1 9 \ ~»0 cents per square for each subsequent inser tion, BUSINESS UAUI»S. C. J. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAIMTER. Oilcc ot the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. Schlotter beck: & Co., 303 ConsiCNS St, Portland, iWt, j&12dtl‘ One door above Brown. II. M.BBE WEB, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) ftlanuinciurcr of Leather Belting. Also tor sale Belt Leather, Backs & Sides, Lace Leather, RIVETS and BURS, sci>l3dti n 311 C'ougrcHii Street. W. P. FBE EM AN & CO., Upholsterers and Manutaciurers ot FUMITUBE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Bods, mattresses, Pew Cushions, JTo. 1 Clapp’. Block- fool Cke.Snm Slrcci, Portland. W. P. Fheeman, D. tV. Deane. C. L. Qdisby. auglOtf n A. N. NOV US & SON, Manuthct urers and dealers in Stoves, Banffes & Furnaces, Can be found in their NEW BUILDING ON LliVIE NT., (OpjKwite the Market.) Where they will be pleased to Bee all their former 2ustomers and receive orders as usual. augiTat t n U. P. DEANE, Counsellor and Attorney, No. 8. Ulftpp’N Block, UougrcMM Mt. £#’* Particular attention given to writing Wills, Contracts, Deeds and Legal Instruments. July SI, ltfCb‘. dtf CHASE, CRAM k STURTEVANT, Q-ENEIiAL. Commission Merchants, Wldgery’8 Wliurl, PonxLANi), Me. ociKMti JJO JVA1UJ A- CLEA VES, 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— Manufacturer ot Silver Ware, Temple t Street, first door from Congress Street roBTLANI). ME. May ID—dly n A. WILBUR & CO., 112 Tremoat Street, Boston, Importers anti Dealers in WElifll and AlTlERfCAN ROOFING SLATES, of .all colors, and slating nails. Careful attention paid to skipping. n aug22-Cm JAllEZ C. WOODWAX,~ C0UN3ELL0 ki AT LAW, lias saved liis Library. Ollice at2 2 1-2 Free streei, in the Gritiith block, third story. n Jj^du BRADBURY & SWEAT Counsellors at Law, 849 CONCKEIM NTBEET, Cbndwi. k Mansion, opposite United States Hotel. Portland Maine. Bfon Bradbury. nov Dtt IBM Sweat Beeriug. Miiliken & Co., Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, _•lugSl-tUf INirtland, Maine* JOSEPH STORY Penrhyn Marble Co. Manutacturcro nnd Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney pieces, Brackets, Pier slabs, Grai El and Chimney Tors. Importer and dealer in Eng lish Floor Tiles, German ami French Flower Puls, Hanging Vases, Parian, Bisque, and Bronze Statue! rs and Basis. Glass Shanes and VValnui Stands, Boht luian and Lava Vases and oilier wares. 112 TUEMdnT STREET Studio Building uug22—<iiu n BOSTON, Mass. gaseytv & sitiout COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE, Post Ofliec Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. G. F. SnEPLEY. JViitl A. A. STROUT. „ It. IV. ROBINSON, Counsellor and Attorney at Lav. CHADWICK HOUSE, ‘i4 0 Cong rcas Street. Jan 4—dtf PEItCIVAL 1IONNI3Y, Counsellor iiml Attorney at Law, Morion Block, Congress Street, Tiro Door, above Preble KIourc, POKTLAND, ME. uovlD tf HAVI8, ME3ERVE, HASKELL & 00., importer sand, Jcblnrs of Pry Goods* and Woolens, Arcade 13 Free Street*} F. DAVIS, | L.\ PORTLAND, ME CHAPMAN. ) novfl’GSdtf W. F. PlIILLlP& & CO.~ Wholesale Druggist^ No. 148 Fore Street. oct 17-dtt JOHN IF, DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exclianffe St. Bee 6—till ROSS A I hENY, PLAHTE RPI RS. PLAIN AND GBNAMKNTAI, BTUOOU AND MAilTlO WORKERS, Oat Streat, betvveha, Congress and Free 3te PORTLAND, MR. Coloring. Whitening and Wliite-Wasliing nrompi ,y attended to. Orders front oat ol town Solicited. May lf2—dtl S. 1,7 tARLETbN, ATTORNEY AT LAW 27 Market Square. Sept 24—dtl n A. E. & C. H. HASKELL. DEALERS IN Groceries, Provisions* West Indin Good*, Meats* Arc.* AT LOWEST CASn PRICES. 3S4 Congress Gt, Portland. Itlc. junu dtl YVIYl. W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MAEKET SQUAEE, PORTLAND, ME. uug2 tf SMITH & CLA11K, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, 109 FORE STREET, PORTLAND, Me. ja&14 dtt W. W. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counseller at Law, [Chadwick House.) 240 Congress Street. oet6-Uly BiriSNESS CARDS. WILLIAM A. PEARCE, PLUMBER ! MAKER OF Force Pumps and Mater Closets, Warm, Cold uud Shower Botha, Wash Bowls, Bran and Silver Plated Coekn. Every description of Water Fixture for Dwelling Houses, Hotels and Public Building*, Ships, etc., ar I ranged and set up in the be*t maimer, and ail orders in town or country faithfully executed. Constantly on hand* Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead and Beer Pumps of all kinds. Also, Tiu Hoofing, Tin Conductor* and work in that line done in the best manner. All kind* of Jobbing promptly attended to. NO. 180 FORE ST., Portland, Me. i™18 __dBm CHURCHILL, BROWN8 A MAN80N, COMMISSION MERCHANTS, PORTLAND, MAINE, —AT— jan!5 lm No. 4J India Street, Boiton. J. B. HUDSON, JR^ ARTIST, 27 Market Square, »ug2ldCai_ PORTLAND, ME. IF. II. WOOli ,C SON, BROKERS, No. 178 - - - - 1’orc Street. <i _. __ II. M. 1* AY SON, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Exchange Street, PORTLAND, ME. U021dtf THOS. K. JONES, SIGN PAINTEK, SUCCESSOR TO WJl. CAPEN, at present at 08G00D>8, lit MARKET SQUARE. Refers as specimens of his work to the following signs: -Lowell & Senter, Bailey & Noyes, Ocean In surance Co., and others on Exchange street; Cros man & Co., SFlilotterbcek & Co., Lowell .V: Senter, and others on Congress street: W. T. Kilbom & Co., A. D. Reeves, and others on Free street. .iauSdlm* BEILDINO. 150,000 Dry Pine Lumber! Ill, and 2 inches thick, at wholesale and rc ^ tail. ■Also 90 M. PINE OUTS, Laths, Shingles, &c. G-Sr~ Spruce Dimension sawed to order at short notice, by fi. T. BROWN, At Warren Brown's Oilice, 230 Commercial St. Jan 17 -dlw* LUMBER, Wholesale and Retail. BOARDS, Plank. Shingles andScnniliugof all sizes constantly on hand. Building material sawed to order. ISAAC DYER. auglltf No. y$ Union Whari. Cjrr-ejvt, lnducementH FOR PARTIES WISHING TO BUILD. rpHE subscribers otter lor side u large quantity ol X desirable building lots in flic West End of tin; city, lying on Vaughan, Pine, Neal, Carlton, Thomas, West, Finery, Cushman. Lewis. liramLall, Monu ment, Danforth, Orange a nd Salem Streets. The) will sell on a crgllt of from one to ten years, d dcsireu uy the purchasers. From parties who build immediately, so cash payments ttiiyutuEC. Apply at the otttcc oi the subscribers, wliere lull particulars may he obtained. •I. B. BROWN & SONS. Portland. May 3, MRU. « sti BCHi rKl Tl Itf; A EAULVEEIUm Messrs. ANDERSON. BONNELL tf CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, and will in fuluie carry on Architecture with their business as Engineers. Par ties intending to buiid are invited lo call at thcii ortice, No, 3UG Congress street, and examine eleva tions and plans or chinches, banks, stores, blocks ot buildings, trc. j iz WM. H. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot of Maplo Street. General Agent lor the State ior JET . W . JOHNS’ Improved Roofing, For buildings ol all kinds. CAR and STEAM BOAT DECKING. ROOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing all kinds oi roois. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT for iron and v.ood work, Metal Bool's, &c. COMPOUND CEMENT, for repaiiing leaky shingled roofs. BLACK VARNISH, for Ornaraen tal Iron work &c. Full descriptions, c reular. prices. , &c. hirnislied by mail or on application ut theodicy. ! where samples and testimonials cau te seen. sep12dtf COPAKNTKEKSIIIP. Copartnership Notice. THE partnership heretofore existing tinder the natue of CHARLES J. WALKER & CO. is this day dissolved, and a limited partnership is this day tormod between us under the name of CHARLES J. WALKER, in which Lite undersigned, JOSEPH S. RICKER, is the special partner, having tarnished $25,000 to the capital stock. The business will be continued at flic old at and as heretofore, No. 40 Union street. J. S. RICKER, CHARLES J. WALKER, CALVIN S. TRUE, LLEWELLYN U. SMITH, BENJ. E. WHITNEY. Portland, Jan. 8, 1807. janltidOw Limited Partnership. THIS is to certify that the undersigned, Joseph S. Kicker, of \Vi;8Lbrook, in the county oi Cumber land, Cliaihs J. Walker, Calvin S. True, Llewellyn It. Smith and Benjamin F. Whitney, all ot Portland, in said county, have formed a limited partnership under the name of Charles J7 Walker, to cairv on the business of manufacturing boots and shoes^ and dealers in Leather ami Findings. That said Ricker is a special partner, and has contributed twenl v-llve thousand dollars to the capital stick. The partner ship commenc ed January 8,1PG7, and will continue three years from that date. J. S. RICKER. Stamp. CHARLES J. WALKER, Five Cts. CALVIN S. TltT'E, LLEWELLYN R. SMITH, BENJ. F. WHITNEY. Portland, January 8,1887. Cum peel and, B9., Januarv 15,1887. Then jiersonally appeared the above named, Joseph S. Ricker, Charles J. Walker, Calvin S. True, Llew ellyn R. Smith and Benjamin F. Whitney, and ac knowledge the above instrument by them* signed to be their tree act. Stamp. Belore me, WM. WILLIS, Five Cts. Justice of the Peace. JOSEPH S. RICKER & ALS., te l imited Partnei ship. Stamp. Five Cts. Cumberland Registry of Deeps—Received Jan’y 15, 1887, at 12h 50m P M.. and recorded in Book 518, Pago 18f». At test: THOMAS IIANCOC K, J.ml6dlw&w5w Register. Dissolution (^Copartnership. rpHE copartnership lieretofore existing between the X subscribers, trailer the firm name ot Kaiulall Brothers, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The afi'airs of the late firm will be settled at the old j stand by either party. J. F. KANDALL, JOHN KANDALL. Portland, January 17,18G7. COPARTNERSHIP. JTHIE undersigned have this day formed a enpart W. nership under the name ol’ JOHN KANDALL & CO., tor the purpose of transacting a Whole sale Flour Busiuctig, and have taken the store owned by D. T. Chase, Commercial street, head Long Whari JOHN KANDALL, G. A. HUNT, | Portland, Jan. 17,18G7. E. A. ULLDDEN. COPARTN ERSHII’. TIIE undersigned have tills day formed a copart nership under the name ol RANDALL, EMERY A: CO., and will continue tlio Whol.alr Grocery nml I rovi.iou Itosiiirn., at the old stand ot Randall Brothers, Commercial street, head Central Whari. ,T F KANDALL, GEO. II. EMERY, „ , , . . C. II. RANDALL. Portland, January 17,1807. jan21dlw THE UNDERSIGNED have formed a Co partnership for the purpose of transacting a Clothing and Furnishing Goods businoss, under the lirm ot ROBINSON & KNIGHT, At ‘JSS CONGRESS STREET. O’NEIL W. ROBINSON. STEPHEN D. KNIGHT. Portland, Dec. 8, 1866. _<10 French Language and Literature TAUGHT BY PROF. LEON DE MONTIER, I^ROM Franee; graduated in the Academic de Par i^J^veraitie de France. Late Professor in the French Language and Literature in the McGill Uni . wnitT mid High School of Montreal. Canada Last, j I rot. LLON tie MONTJLR begs leave to any that lie is prepared to give Lessons in the above impor | taut brancch ot modern education, both in Schools and private families. Classes may also be lormSU by ! gentlemen and ladies desirous of acquiring a thor ough knowledge and the lluent speaking of the French Language. Prof. L. tie M.’s method of teaching French will smooth in a great part the difticuliies of beginners whilst to mure advanced pupils he will impart a pro j iiciency ol speaking, together with the pure Parisian accent, so deservedly esteemed by all well educated ! people. Nothing shall be wanting on the part of Prof L. de I M. to enable his pupils to make the most rapid pro gress, and by his exertions to speak the Frenoh lan guage in the shortest lime. Applications as to the terms mav be made by letter or otherwise, at 02 Free St, or at Messrs Hailey & Noyes Hook store, Exchange st. References are kindly permitted by the following: In Portland.—Rev, Dr. Dalton, corner South and Spring Streets; Rev. E. Holies; Dr. Fitch, 87 State Struct; Dr Chadwick 2UC Congress Street ; Dr. Lud wig ; C. O. Files Ksq. Principal of Portland Acade my. January 10. dtt_ A FULL SUPPLY Boy’s Clothing ! AT THE New England Clothing Com., Klarkcl Nqnnrc. ' ilcHu3m JJSVEEN S CO. COPA KTNEKSHIP. Dissolution of Copartnership, THE copartnership heretofore existing under the tirm name of Barbour & Hasty is this day dis solved by mutual consent. W. F. BARBOUR. „ , , ANDREWS HASTY. Portland, Jan. 14,1BC7. Copartnership Notice l THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the firm namo of Hasty & Kim tall. ANDREWS HASTY, G. P. KIMBALL. Portland, Jan. 14, 1867. jaul6d3w Copartnership Notice THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the linn name of EVANS & BAYLEY. for the purpose of carrying on the Crockery and Furniture Business in all its branches, and have taken a lease of stores Am* 1 <£■ 2 Free Street Bloch. ARAD EVANS, RAFAEL A. BAYLEY. Portland, Jan 1,18C7. junl4dtf_ Copartnership Notice ! TIIE undersigned have formed a Copartnership under the Ann name of the, PariM Flouring Company , and have taken the Paris Mills formerly carried on bv Messrs Woodman & Co. at South Paris, Me. Mr. Charles Hailey of the former firm will remain at So. Paris, and Messrs Crawford & Morgan, may be found at 143 Commercial St. Portland* All orders, and remittances, should be addressed to the Paris Flouring Co., and sent either to South Paris or Portland, where we shall keep con stantly on hand a full assortment of our Flour. CHARLES BAILEY. FRANKLIN CRAWFORD, ANDREW P. MORGAN. Portland, Jan. 14th Jan 14d«Vw3w 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, 1867. Having purchased the stock and good will of the late firm of GEO. X. BURROUGHS & CO., I shall continue the FURNITURE BUSINESS at their old stand, LANCASTER IIALL, and by prompt attention to the wants ot customers, sliall endeavor to merit a continuance of their pat ronage, which 1 respectfully solicit. CIIAS. B. WniTTENIOBE. Portland, Jan. 9, 1807. dtf Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the style ot SMITH & CLARK, tor the purpose of conducting business as wholesale dealers in TEAS. COFFEES AND SFICE3, AT 109 FORE STREET. A. M. SMITH, C. J. CLARK. Portland, Jan. 1,18G7. janlhli'w Dissolution of Copartnership rjiHE Copartnership heretofore existing between FENDERSON & SABINE, is this (lay dissolved by mutual consent. The aitairs of the late firm will be settled by W. A. SABINE, who will continue the Wholesale Fruit and Fancy Gro ceries, &c„ at the Old Stand. J. A. FEN PERSON, W. A. SABINE. Jan. 1,18C7. janl0u3w Dissolution of Copartnership. SY mutual consent Cyrus Staples’ iutcrcst in our firm ceases on and alter this date. All persons ling bills against the late firm arc requested to present them lor payment, anti those indebted will please call and settle at the old stand, No. 173 Com mercial street. CYRUS STAPLES, GEU. M. STAN WOOD, D. P. NOYES. The business will bo continued by the remaining partners under the name and style of Stanwood & Noyes. GEO. M. STAN WOOD, 1>. P. NOYES. January 1,18C7. 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 «2t Small, in the Wholesale Fancy Goods Business, over I>avis, Meserve, Haskell Si Co., IS Free Street. CHAS. SMALL, SAM’L G. DAVIS, W. Y. POMEROY. Portland, Jan 1st, 18G7. ja5d4w Dissolution of Copartnership. rJPHE copartnership heretofore existing between RIHIERY & BIRNFIAU, is this day disolved by mutual consent. Either of the late partners is authorized to use the firm name in liquidation. SAMUEL RUMERY, JaSdSw GEO. BURNHAM, JR. Iv o t i c e . THE subscriber having disposed ct his Stock in store to Messrs Burgess, Fobes & Co., Requests all persons indebted to him to call at their Counting Room No. MO Commercial Ml..Thom as Block, and settle. Thankful for past favors, he commends to his friends and former patrons their large and well selected Stock ol Leads, Oils, Colors, <f-c. CHARLES FOBES. Portland, Jan. 2, 1867. «l2ir. Copartnership Notice. MR. IRA J. BATCHELKR is admitted a partner in our linn, and also the firm of Portland Pack ing Company from this date. DAVIS, BAXTER & CO. Portland, Jan. 1, 1867. dim j G3T‘Star please copy._ Copartnership. THE undersigned have this day associated them selves together under the lirm name of FICKETT & GRAY, to do a Pains* Oil and Varnieh Btiwinesw in all its branches at 187 FOBS 8TBEET. JEROME B. FICKETT, Jan. 1,1$G7—1f WILLIAM GUAY. I) issolutiou. THE lirm heretofore existing under the name of STANWOOD & DODGE, Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. FFRDINAm) DODGE, Continues the Produce and Fancy Grocery Business, At liis NEW STAND, !Yo. lO market Mired* Accounts of the late lirm to be settled at No lu Market street. dclSdtf Dissolu tion of Copartners h ip THE copartnership heretofore existing under the name ot CALVIN EDWARDS & CO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All persons liold ng bills against the lirm, are requested to present thom t..r payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. TWOMBLY. The subscriber having obtaiked the line More No. win k™r“neKy:ubSdt,UU* PIANO FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, wliicli lie can sell at tlic manufacturer's LOWEST PRICES. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE ONS. OLI) PIANOS taken In exchange. FJf Orders for tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. _ Will. G. TWOIMLY. November 26, 1666. dtf ___ Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a co pnrtnerslip under the style and firm of Morgan, Dyer & Co., And have purchased of Messrs. LOltD CKAW FolU> their Stock and iease ol store No. 143 Commercial street, For tlie purpose of transacting a general wholesale business m IF. I. Goods, Groceries, Flour and Provisions, jyConstgnmcntsol Cooperage, Lumber, Country Produce. Me., solicited, and shall receive personal and prompt attention. A. P. MORGAN. J. W. DVKlt, J. E. HANNAFORD. PoH'and. Sopt 10,1866. sep26dtt REMOVALS. It E 31 O V A L . JAMES O’DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, | Notary Public dr Commissioner of Drcda, Has removed to Clapp’s New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, Jan 15. (Over Sawyer's Fruit Store.) dtf K E M O V A L. T IV. II. CLIFFORD, Counsellor at Law, And Solicitor of Patents, Has Removed to Comer of B own and Congress Streets, jalfi BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. dtf REMOVAL! TCKEV, CHASE, At CO., Jobbers of Boot* Slioi w A UubberK, have this day re moved to new store Ncs. S'i- A j| ft Union street. While thanking our friends for tiie patronage ex tended to us heretofore wo would invite them and ihe public generally to give us a call at our new place of business. Portland. January 11,1SC7. Jal2d2w OUT OF THE FIRE ! B. F. SMITH & SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 1G MARKET SQUARE. .11(20 u dtl G. G. DOW N E S, MERCHANT TAILOR, HAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF CHESTNNT ' August 30, 1800. n dti R EM or A E! THE Merchants National Rank Will remove on MON DA V, Nov. 12, to the OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, 33 Exchange St. on!0dtf_ HOLDEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 229 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. A. B. IIOLDEN. sepotiil H. c. PEABODY. Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Hats, Caps and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d 1«c>6. HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in HuIr, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, ■No. 12 Exchange Street, F. R. RARRIS. UClU' J. E. WATERHOUSE. B E*M O V 1?1) . STliOU T A GAGE, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, have removed to Office Corner Exchange and Federal Sts., Over Loriug’* Drag Stoic. S. C. STAtOUT. u. W. GAGE. dec31 d&wtl’ R E M O V aT fT. CLOlDillAIV &- STEVENS have remov to No ;» Long Wharf, loot of Exchange street. Jan 11—dim O. M. dT/jV 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 and receive their orders as usual. duly 10,1866. n dtt DOW A LIBHIiY, luNuritnci* Affrulx, w ill lie found at No 117 Oommtfrc&l, corner ol KkCluuijje St. Home Office of New Yarn: National utiice ol Huston; Narratoux-cU Office ol Providence: Putnam Office of liartlord: Sia..dard Office ol New York, iml otlier relialdc ollices. arc represented i'. this agency. John Dow. Jy25dtl F. W. Libbcy. BvHON, »;& CU., Furs, Hats, Caps aud Hobos, 1W Middle .st., over X. Hailey -y Co.__ jull7tt WOODMAN. TRIK *' *:»».. Wholesale Dry Goods. No. 4 Gait block, Comiuercial sL Jul 17—dll MOXJCE. H. J. LIBBY A- CO., Manufacturers 1 and Commission Merchants. Countin'.' Hoorn over First National Hank, No. 23 Free si root, aecond story._ iyll ti JAI71B ROML IIFIIBIU,, Dealer in • Watches, .Teweiry, Masonic llegalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Ueyer and Caleb iylidtf Eagle mills. alrhough burned up, the Pro- • prieturs, Messrs. L. ?T. 11111 6: Co.. are now pre pared to furnish Cotl'ees, Spices, Cream Tartai, at their new place of business. No. 100 Green St. An Order Slate may be iound at Messrs. Low, Plummer «& Co’s. No 83 ot, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders promptly alien cd to. Goods at the low. st piiees. jullGtl HFA^ARD, Book>eil i and Stationer, may be • lbuud at No. 237 Congrusu St., corner oi oak St._jullGtl 1> S. WEBSTER «f CO., can bo tound at the stoi c \>9 of C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 1). where we offer a good assortment of Clothing aud Furnishing Goods at low prices. jul 10 OMIT FT & HEED. Counsellors at Law. Morton Block, Congress St. Same entrance as II. S. Ar my ollices. iyl2dtf ALL READY to commence again. C. M. & fl. T. PLUMMER White anil Blacksmiths, having re built on Lite old site, No. 12 Union St, would be pleas ed to answer all orders tor Iron Railings, Doors. Window Shutters, Gratings, Particular attention paid to Gas and Steam fitting. rpHEET#EllN-ElcPBK?|» CO. arenow X permanently located at No. 21 Free street, arm prepared to do Express Business over all the rail road aud Steamboat routes in the State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Bosion & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to ail parts oi the country. For the convenience of our customers on Commer cial and Fore streets, an order book lor freight Calls will be kept at oilice oi Canadian Express Co., No. — Fore street. N. WINSLOW. | J>24 tf_ JA 1£. M. UA At s>. Attorneys and Counsellors, _• _N«> 1«'» Free Street, u *ar Middle. jul 3 A 4 S. E. SPRING may be iound at tlie store of Fletcher 4r Co., coinrrol Union aud Commer cial streets. iyII tf hTATUAN GOULD, Mere]taut Tailor, has removed to No. 1G Market Squatc, over Swectsii’s Apotlic cary stoic. jylo—ti BOOT 8 , Mhoe«, Hut* and ('lolltiiig. Benj. Fotio mav l»c Iound ready to wait on customers at No. * Moulton strict, loot Exchange jul20__ DGBIjORM Ac tVLKK, Atforneyn mid PoiiuHellorM, at the Boody House, corner of Congress and Chestnut streets. jy26 MH. REDDY, • MERCHANT TAILOR, AND DEALER IN GENTS* FURNISHING GOODS, No. 107 FEDERAL STREET. We have in store oncm the finest assortment of ENGLISH, GERMAN, FRENCH and DOMESTIC CLOTHS, ASS1MERES, <&e., that can l>e ihnnd ir» Portland. These goods have been selected with great care and especially adapted to the fashionable trade, and at prices that cannot fail to please, and all goods thoroughly shrunk and satisfaction guaranteed. A call is respect hilly solicited. Thankfhl to friends for past patronage, hoping to merit a continuance ot' the same. janlkltf M. II. REDDY, Proprietor. Black Alpaccas. A FULL LINE JUST RECEIVER -At EASTMAN JROTHERS • ALSO, Dress GToods ! Thibets and Poplins I VERY CHEAP. Prints, Delaines, and Cottons, At the very Lowest Market Prices. 10-4 All Wool Blankets $4.00 pair. Balmoral Skirls, $2.00. Country Tarn, white and colored, 20 cts. Ladies Heavy Kibbcd Hose 25 cts pair. No Trouble to Show Goods. Eastman Brothers, jai0d2w_332 CONGRESS ST. B LAN KliT S STILL CHEAPER! YOU CAN BUY A LARGE SIZED All Wool Blanket ! -FOR $4.00 Per Pair, I*. M. FROST’S, NO. 4 PEERING BLOCK, dc22dtf CONGRESS STREET. To Rent, '1TTAEEHOTJSE on Custom House Wharf. En YV quire of LYNCH. BARKER & CO., novldtf 1*9 Commercial street. INSUKANCfti N O W IS THE TIME TO INSURE! ttixn THE GREAT Mutual Life Ins. Co., Ot New York. Cash Assets, $18,000,000.

Increasing at tlic rate of $500,000 per month. Another Grand Dividend! I VVnLL l made on the first ot February next. ; » * Those who insure at this time w ill derive the ! benolit of tlw»t diviuenJ, widen wriJl add largely to the sum in uicd, or may be used in payment of fu ture pi emiums. It is the best Yew Year’s Gift ! A man can bestow on his fumilv, in view of the un certainty of life. Many Folir’cs now subsisting with this Great Company arc yielding a large increase, as the ; following case* will show: No of Ain’t Ain’t of Dividend Policy. usurer! Ptmn. Pd. Additional 51* *3500 2262,25 #2710,22 630 - 600 * 201,23 375,02 7707 8000 3099,20 4830,87 7802 6000 2008,00 3217,84 10325 1000 359,80 544.52 10793 3000 1066,20 1579,53 4146 1000 533,90 085,93 12410 1500 410,93 623,24 OP* Many more cases with similar results and names can be luruishcd to those who will favor Us with a call at our ofKoe. STS’"* Do not Lii to examine into the advantages this Clrriii t/mpany presents belbro insuring else where, by applying at the Agency of » . 0. UTTLE A CO., Office 79 Commercial St., Up Stairs. . 53P*Non-Foribitiiig, Endowment, Ten Year, and all oilier form rf-policies are issued by this Couipai%r on more lavorable advantage than b> any othertJum pany. dec27dtf Reliable Insurance ! W. D. LITTLE & Co, General Insurance Agents, Office? (for the present) at No 79 Commercial St, & 30 Market Square, (Lancaster Hall Building,) CONTINUE to represent the following First .C lass Firo Companies, viz: Piacruix, Of Hartford, Ct. Merchants’, Of Hartford, Ct. City Fire, Of Hartford, Ct. North American, Of Hartford, Ct. New England, Of Hartford, Ct. Atlantic, Of Providence, R. I* Atlantic Mutual, Of Exeter, N. H. Aud are prcpaied to place any amount wanted on Good property, at Hie most favorable rates. prFARM AND VILLAGE Property, and CITY DWELLINGS and Household Furniture insured for a term of years, on highly tavorablo rates. LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUSTED AND PAID as heretofore, at our office. Every loss of these of fices by the great fire in this Citv, was paid up with out any delay, difficulty or discount, (o 1 more than simple interest,) to tlie entire satisfaction of all the parties, to whom we are at liberty to refer. Dec. 27 dtf FARMERS OWNERS OF LIVE STOCK. The Hartford Live Stock Ins. Co., Cash Assets, - - - $170,000 Alt Paid la ana Securely Invested, Is now prepared to issue Polices ou HORSES, CATIi^E, uud JJVK STOCK ot oil kinds, against DEATH 01 THEFT at moderate rates ot Xremium. Farmers ami Owners of Valuable Dorses, Smblc-kccpcrs aiirl others, Now have an opportunity to in ure with a sound and reliable company, against loss by FiHE, DISEASE, or ACCIDENTAL CAUSES, and from THIEVES. POLICIES ISSUED BY IJ TV. 1). 171TTL1: <£- CO., General Agents, At Offices IVo. 79 Commercial Street, And in Lancaster Hall Building, Market Square, PORTLAND. i IM^Canvasscrs and Sub-Agents Wanted, j Dee 11—d&wOw UEMOVAL. Sparrow’s Insurance Office i9 this day removed from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and commodious rooms NO. GO EXCHANGE STREET, IN TITE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, where he is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second to noolliers on the globe, and on the most favorable terms. S'' Parties preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. Novcinber 5,1800. d tf JN. Tivomblry, General Insurance Broker, would inform Ins many friends and the pubi c generally tlial he is prepared to continue the Insur ance Business as a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marino Insurance to «ny extent in the best Com p nies in the United States. All business entrusted to my c re shall be attended to. Otlico at C. Al. Bice’s Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be leit. lullGtf SPECIAL, NOTICE —OF— Life Insurance! TTAVING been appointed General Agents for il Maine of the old New England Mutual Life Ins. Co., Of Boston, Mass., being the oldest purely Mutual Lite ins. Co. in America, we wish fitly good, active agenre to work in the different cities and villages throughout the Slate. None need apply unless good reference can bo give. The Co. is 23 voars old and ba9 paid in Dividends $1,217,000 00 and over $2,000,000 00 ill loss es by death. It has now a well-invested accumulated Japital of over $ 00. The Co. formerly made mil paid its.dividends once in live years. A Divi dend will be mode up in Nov. lfCO, and annually thereafter, and available one year from date of Poli cy. Applications lor local Agencies will be made to UUFU3 SMALL & SON, Gon'l Agents, no21d3m Bitideford, Me. A GREAT RUSH -AT P. M. FROST’S, -FOR BARGAINS I NO BIG PROFITS' NO DULL, TRADE But Crowds of Customer Who are receiving Blessings by buying Goods Cheap Blankets at Old Prices l Only $4,75 per pair. Fancy Shirting Flannels! ONLY 50c PER YARD. I Good American Prints. 1 Shilling pr, yd. Bleached and Brown Cottona, AT LOW PRICES! Thibcts, Shawls, Cloakings, Beav ers, Poplins. Br»* tlooilH of nil Descriptions. WOOLEN QOOD8 FOR MEN & BOY’S WEAR! (3T* AH of the above Quods will be offered at a GREAT REDUCTION from regular rates. Remember! IVo. 4 Deeping. Black. Dec «—d&wtf Mew Furniture Store ! rjlIIE Subscribers have JUST OPENED at the Cor. ol Washington & Congress Sts, —A— Furniture Establishment, Where they will keep for sale every variety of FURNITURE! Manufactured by themselves in the most faithful manner, ami in the latest styles, which will be sold at wholesale or retail at satisfactory prices, llioy also have a large stock of Mattresses! Bedding ! -- AND Upliolstery Goods. Particular attention raid to furnishing ves L. IF. TIBBETTS <& CO. Jan 17—U3w HANSON d' WINSLOW’S I Steam Mills, Iron Foundry, Plough Manufactory, WK would inform the public that we are prepar ed to iurnisli Castings of every description to order at short notice. We now have on hand an as sortment oi Window Weights. Sled Shoes and other castings. (Ucff** We arc prepared to furnish Castings for Rail Road Companies and Ship Builders. Also, Planing, Jointing, Matching and Sawing promptly done J. W. HANSON, C. C. WINSLOW. | Hi York Nt.« Head of Smith’s Wharf. I Jai; 1—d daily press. PORTLAND. Tuesday Morning. January 22, 1867. Concerning Spike*. Mr. J. N. Ayres writes from Stamford, Con necticut, to the editor of the New York Trib une, to say that he has observed the sections in the Senate tariff bill allowing a drawback of duties on all imported articles used in the manufacture of tanning tools and in the con struction of sailing vessels, and that in his opinion “some branches of our industry may suffer seriously by this favorite legislation for the agricultural and shipping interests.” He proceeds as follows: Now take, for instance, a little rolling mill in this vicinity, manufacturing some 1,500 tong of spike rods last year; these were made into spikes, mostly for shipbuilding, and this draw back on iron can be applied to the spikes used as above mentioned, and those using them will import some direct from England, where the labor is much less than bere, and thus save du ty ofl l-!ic. or 1 3-4c. per lb. as the case may be, on the rods, aud the 1,500 toug before mention ed were but a small portion of what were used in your city and elsewhere last year. This 1,500 tons paid an internal revenue, when made into spikes of about #7,500, be sides giving em ployment to some eighty men and supporting 6J tamilies. The above do ;s not Include reve nue paid on clothing, food, &c„ consumed by these operatives, which might increase the sum to $10,000. The consumers of spikes, &c., will not get them for any less price than if supplied by the home manufacturers, for you are aware of the fact that when the English had control of our markets iu supplying nails, screws, spikes, agricultural tools, &c., that they made prices to suit themselves, and that lower prices were only reached by encouraging home pro duction. Further, the shipping and agricul tural interests are not in their infancy to re quire any fostering care that other interests do not need, at this time, when all branches of in dustry are partially paralyzed waiting for a smaller currency basis a little nearer the coin value to work upon. If we favor the above uamed interests, other branches of industry will teel their needs, and press their wants to the same end, and I fear that when all branch es are served with apparent, uot real, prosperi ty, that there will uot be much left but free trade, without revenue to pay interest or prin cipal on our national debt. It will cost to import spike-rods to day in currency, including duty on same at 33 1-3 per cent. prem. #107 50 If made to spikes, dednet duty on same 4180 Total £()■_> yo Add cost ot making spikes hero by hand 30 qo Total $92 70 It will cost, to make spike-rods at pres ent cost of iron, coal, labor and with Government Tax at mill $80 00 Add for making spikes 30 00 Total $Uo 00 Thus giving the English an advantage over us of some $17 per tun on spikes used in tlio construction of vessels, if the whole duty be allowed as a drawback, beside their profit in makiDg rods and spikes. II we adopt Mr. Ayres’s conclusions, the al ternative is presented of sacrificing the spike manufacturers or the shipbuilders. There is no room for doubt that the shipbuilding inter est, though not “in its infancy,” is in great danger of being strangled by the operation of injurious laws. If now Congress should de cide, as Mr. Ayres proposes, that spikes are of more account than ships, it would next become an important question where a market is to found for the spikes. They are designed, it appears, “mostly for shipbuilding.” There is now just one vessel on the stocks in New York. If Mr. Ayres could legislate for the country, he would have none next year, and his “little rolling mill” would be compelled to go into other business. There would be a market to he sure in the shipyards of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, but our manufacturers would be less able to coiupete with the English arti cle on equal terms there than at home, by ex actly the additional cost o( transportation. In any event therefore, tilt manufacture of spike rods must esase. It cannot be saved, even if Congress were willing to sacrifice our ship ping. Mr. Ayres may as well submit to the inevitable with a good grace, unless he can get his iron and coal at prices which will en able to turn out the rods at the miil| as cheap ly as cheaply as they can be laid down there from England. As to the assertion that “consumers of spikes, &c., will not get them tor any less price,” we beg Mr. Ayres to refer to his own figures which show a difference of $17 a ton I He probably means that a heavy deman i from this country would raise the price in the Eng lish market, which is not unlikely; but he must see that whenever the English manufac turers ask $80 a ton for spike rods laid down in this country, they will no longer have any “advantage” over American ironworkers.— He can take either position he likes; hut he cannot consistently claim that the allowance of a drawback will give the English an advan tage, while at the same time the consumer will not get his gosds at a less price. If the American manufacturers can supply the market, they will certainly continue to do so unless the English article is cheaper. The roiling mill gives employment, we are told, to eighty men, more or less. But If spike rods were the only product of the mill, and these eighty workmen were to be thrown out of employment by legislation which will impait a new activity to our shipyards, we do not see how the country would lose by the change. If cither the Ironworkers or the shipwrights must be idle, what prerogative can the iron woikers claim ? Is their product of superlative importance ? Of what use are these spikes,except to build ships? Mr. Ayres tells us they arc “designed mostly tor ship building.” Suppose we put a stop to ship building, how much better off will the iron workers be ? In point of fact they will go to work on railroad iron, on nail rods, Ac. What difference will It make to them, whether, ships are built with English iron in New England or New Brunswick ? That, on Mr. Ayres’s showing, is the only choice which Is left to us. The country will lose something in revenue, but the loss will be more apparent than real. The attempt to raise an excessive revenue overreaches itself by restricting production and destroying the sources of revenue. The conviction is very general that the excessive taxation under which the industries of the country now labor, is killing the poultry which would, with better management, afford a store of golden eggs. It is the deliberate purpose of the government to reduce its reve nues as far as will be consistent with the safe ty of the public debt, in order to stimulate production and develope Its sources of reve nue. It is not good economy, as even Mr. Ayres ought to see, to destroy our shipbuild ing interest in order to save the revenue to be derived from the manufacture of spikes. I,oak to your (Stable*. In this piping cold weather, a good husband man will not only have bis thoughts about him as to the comfort of the human beings dependent upon him in the house, but he will also be merciful to the dumb and needy crea tures in his stable. This should be so tight as to exclude all noticeable currents of cold air. His horse should be covered with a good blanket adjusted and confined to the body so as not to fall off, and we are not sure that the same protection for his milch cows would not be equally merciful and beneficial. It Is well known that animals which are well sheltered and kept warm, will not eat so much as those which are suffered to stand in the cold; ana the saving of food in the course of a single winter will more than pay for these simple means of keeping them warm. .Some persons neglect to clean out their stables daily. In cold weather large masses collect, which are not only offensive and unhealthy—for animals need sweet air—but they render it difficult tor the animals to lie down upon the frozen ma nure withou*pain. In cold weather, if horses and cattle stand in their stables, they shonid have their droppings removed twice a day— night and morning. This will afford them a smooth surface to repose upon, besides pre venting a large accumulation by freezing. No stable, however, should be allowed to freeze manure hard upon the coldest winter nights. This may he prevented by having the apart ment assigned to the stalls under the stable— an apartment sufficiently dug out on one side for this purpos,e with a southern aspect, or by having It on the main floor directly above a warm barn cellar. In this case the floor will be kept warm by the warm air beneath, and' the droppings will not freeze to the floor If horses stand upon the bare earth, as they can In the former case, some of the diseases in the feet will be obviated. Horses and cattle should he well littered every night, so that they may epjoy a soil bed to lie upon. They should be carded and kept clean, that there may be a healthy action upon the skin. This will prerent certain diseases which the want of such action, or tilthy habits, are apt to generate. They should be tumish ed with salt frequently, and every day or two be allowed a mess ot potatoes, carrots, mangold wurtzels or ruta bagas. These will keep the bowels loose and in healthy order, and impart a lustre to the hair, which indicates thrift. Or dinarily a horse for family use, unless wonted tery hard, will keep in good plight, with a proper allowance of well cused hay and a peck of potatoes or other esculent roots daily. The stimulant ol grain, largely given, is not favor able to long life. Suiler not your stock to be fed to satiety, lest they waste their food; but neither should you stint them; give them as much as they will eat without wasting; this Is the best economy, besides being an act of humanity. Treat your dumb animals kindly, and they will he much more docile and manageable therefor. Even the brute is susceptible oi the power of kindness. He who would neglect or abuse a faithful auirnal that cannot speak to tell Its wants, or to coiuplaiu, deserves uot to be the owner ol one. Horses particularly are sagacious beings. They have great memories, and soon become so attached to a kind mas ter that they would never Intentionally harm him. We have had many certain proofs of this. Beating and whipping are a poor way to trach an animal. Such cruelty may cause them to dread your presence, but will never make them attached to you or care for your accom modation or safety. Oxen, cows and horses soon become attached to the hand that feeds 1 them; and if their master or mistress Is kind, they may always be managed by them more suiely and safely than a stranger or rude own er can handle them. It occurs to us in conclusion to say a word ai to the best mode of confining a blanket to a horse's body, so that it may not be misplac ed. The common method of a surcingle will hardly answer this purpose, and a crupper is unhaudy on such an animal. Take a piece of saddler’s webbing long enough to go round the body, and sew this to .he blanket just be hind the tore legs; let a leather strap on one end come round to meet a buckle on the oth er. This will make it convenient for buckling without stooping under the horse's belly. Take another piece oi webbing and attach it to the first at the point where it crosses the back bone. Let this be confined to the blanket iu the direction of the breast, having a strap and bnckle on the end of it as just hinted. A like piece of webbing should begin at the same place and pass down the other side to the breast with a strap fitted to the buckle. As those meet on the breast let them be buckled. At the other end of the blanket attach a large string, say a piece of clothes line, to the cloth, by confining the ends a third of the distance from the bottom of the blanket on the oppo site sides. The string should be about two feet long. This, forming a sort of loop, will tall below the haul cbes, somewhat like a crup per, and the hair will keep it ifom allowing the blanket to forsake its original position over the animal. Thus it is confined at eveiy part of the body and will not become displac ed. It is but a moment’s work to put it ou or take it off. As you throw it upon the horse, the straps and buckles present themselves to each other, and all you have to do Is to buckle them loosely and the work is dona; your blanket is safe, and the animal stands or lies warm without disturbing it. Xsaxi. Mazzini’* MnaUnia. Joseph Mazzini, the Italian Moses, whose restless spirit will not permit him to enter in to the Promised Land,<he free and united It aly of his dreams, who remains by choiee in exile in order to enjoy the largest liberty ol criticising the government of King Victor Em manuel, takes that liberty in the last number of the Atlantic Mouthly, under the title ol “The Republican Alliance. ’ If the throne ct overthrown by magazine articles, this paper bombshell might to mere harm than is usually accomplished by lire crackers. As the case actually stands, it will probably have no greater etTect than the new bulla from the Pope, which is daily expected. It is a singular circumstance that at the very time when Pio Mono is filling the earth with the noise of his lamentations, In view of the Liberal tendeucies of the King of Italy, Maz zini hits his voice in woe because of the Con servatism which sits embodied upon the throue, and which in his view has irremedi ably disgraced Italy. Here is his arraignment ofthe Government which, whatever its short comings, has achieved the liberation of Italy— a substantial fact which Mazzlni's ardent but too explosive patriotism could never quite compass, as it Is well to remember: In a case like ours, a national republican government would Lave accepted the vast and holy mission set bclore them, blesslii" and adoring the God of Italy. A national govern ment would have felt that Italy only exists in virtue o. the right of revolution; that she had naught to do with diplomacies, uaught to do with treaties and alliances, save with those peoples called, like herself, to the conquest ot their own freedom; that her banner is the ban ner of a prineiplt—the principle of national ity—and they would have boldly raised that banner in the face or friends and ioes. A national government would have under stood that, hi order to preserve the country from rain ol repeated wais, and to vanquish Austria, not once, but forever, it was necessary to dismember her, and that this necessity for the dismembermeut of the Austrian em pire pointed out the Danube, Vienna, and .Southern Slavonia as the objective points oi the war. A national government would have in stantly couvoked au Italian parliaments had none such been aireuly assembled—and bade them watch over the internal security or the country, and keep open every path through which aid might reach the holy war, saying to them, AVatch over us, and see that ucither from weakness nor incapacity we lad in our sacred mission. A national government would have issued a proclamation to the Italian people, saying, Hold yourselves in threatening readiness as our restrve force, so long as we do our duty and go forward; and be also ready to punish us should we oiler to draw back while one inch of Italian ground remains to he conquered. A national government would have address ed another pi-oclamalion to the peoples now subject to Austria, saying to them, Arise 1 the Italian army is your army; yours the ports along the eastern coast of the Adriatic— oeyond Ist-ia, which we shall set free—across which sea we will form the alliance of free men with you. A national government wonld have opened unlimited registers of volunteers ; would have organized the Hungarian legions, and the thousands of Poles—sons of the last insurrec tion—now wandering over Europe; it would have placed them with their national flags in the vanguard of our army; then, leaving two intrenched camps behind to guard Lombardy and the extreme Po, would have sent two hundred thousand regulars to push on by wav of Laybach and Udine to Vienna, would have given the command ot our fleet to Garibaldi, and, when he had destroyed the enemy’s fleet, would have poured tilty thousaud volunteers beyond the Adratic Into Croatia and Hunga ry Had this plan appeared too daring—which, however, it was not—a national govertmont would have arranged to have an insurrection ary outbreak precede the war along the 7one of the Alps, and first occupying the Trentmo to its furthest frontiers by the retruiar troops, would have brought the main body of the ar my into the field between the QuadrUateriai and \ enice; in either case contriving a sim ultaneous movement by the volunteers in Southern Slavonia. The monarchy, however—as if desirous of proving to Europe that Insurgent Italy would have uo other allies than the agents of despo tism—chose tor its sole ally liismarck. who, being decided to make war upon Austria lor his own purposes, would have afforded Italy all the aid she requited from the mere iorcc of things, and without any ctlort on her part. The monarchy—as if dreading above all : things that the people should acquire the con sciousness of their own strength—elevated distrust into a system; dismissed the parlia ment ; sanctioned exceptional laws against the press, and against all public meetings or asso ciations. It first refused ail aid from the vol unteers, and then, when compelled bv the public excitement to accept them, limited their number to twenty thousand; then urged again by the threatening attitude of the peo ple, agreed to accept double that number, but j r,ehlsed to allow either riflemen or guides (in dispensable elements of every army) among i them: then-once more compelled to yield— 1 stipulated that they should provide their own \ horses and rifles. The monarchy purposely introduced an un , worthy element amo_g the volunteers; gave i them unpopular and incapable superior ofli i cers; armed them with old muskets, carrying only one-tourth as lar as the rifles of the eue^ - iess'amt i or,'fr 10 make them appear usc amid^hn *C.apab *’ flrst 3ent thera t0 1,0 battic i abrunn^r^ lif*fW3Sible mountains, and then when6he*asked* Garibaldi’s request l of the fleet; re ed all insurrection in Venice*!^ j tino before the war; abstained imf*# Tten ! lug Trieste, though’it w^talTe nZSi' ment well knew tor more thaJ* 1 without a single soldier, in the sotekSSi d“yS< 1 the National Guard,,^pb " °‘ ; were Italians; declined the movement oTfcred I by the Southern Slavonians: held Wk the fleet in absolute inaction, and then as if in mockery of the outcry raised by the country ; seut it to sea unprovided with the most necos sary stores ol war, and under the command of a man aiready notorious lor his utter Incuna city, to the meaningless enterprise upon Lis a which ended in defeat. The monarchy, rejecting the advice of Prus sia and of the best military men of Italy in order to follow suggestions from Paris, scut a I»rUon ol the army, under the command of the author of all the disasteis of 184g, upou au impossible enterprise against the Quadrila-” teral, which combined with the fabulous dis order ot all the secondary operations, and the total want of ensemble In marches ami in the throw °f A, thi3’ whether from coward ice oi some unknown cause, exaggerating the importance of the defeai, the m^bTin^ plicahly rested on Its aims, until, when Already u treaty for peace, it dispatched ^Cialdini to invade where there were no cuemics and re called Medici—the only onoot the regtilar "en crals who had attempted any serious opera tion—lum the Trentiuo, when he was within a few miles ot the capital. The iniquitous flight trom Milan in 184.8 Novara, Custozza, and Lissar-such havchetii the results ot the ODly wars out monarchy bus undertaken without foreign aid. Foreign rul ers—we say it with a grief that passes woids —though at times guilty of crime, have at least sbtuuk trom dishonor. It was natural that the peace that followed should be upou a par with the war, but the monarchy contrived even to surpass the uoiul of disgrace already reached. The monarchy submitted to hear Austria declare: I do not give hack tills Italian terri tory to those who are unable and unworthy* to conquer it for themselves. I fling the now useless incumbrance at the feet of the despot who has already wrung an Italian province trom your cowardice, and who still deprives you of your own metropolis. Take it as au aims from him, if he chooses to bestow it up on you. 1 llic monarchy has submitted to hear the usurper of Itome and Nice declare: J a for eigner, bestow upon you as aims this Italian province which you arc incapable ot winning •or yourselves by force of arms. You shall henceforth do homage as vassals, not to Aus tria, but to me. And the monarchy has swallowed the dou ol<? Insult. Had it uota low ycun be loro upon grouud yet teeming with Italian blood, swal lowed the insult of a peace concluded by an ally, who, though but a lew steps distant irom the King, yet deigued no word to him—1 will not say to ask counsel, but not even to Inform him 01 tlie abrupt decision? And this peace—though this U of small mo ment compared to dishonor— this peace is ru inous to Italy. Intrenched withiu the Alps • master ol istria, the key ol our eastern fron tier; master ot the pour betrayed Trcntino, the key ot Venetian Lombardy; master of all the passes through which he has been wont to descend into Italy—the enemy can lie in wait to seize the lavorite moment, which the em barrassed position of Italy will surely Oder to tall upon us. A peace such as the present carries with it the necessity of another war—u war which (it is needless to deceive ourselves) will find Austria stronger than before. Iteject ed by Germany, she will be compelled by the foiee of things, and by the numerical superior ity of the Slavonian element, to trausloim her self into a Slavonian power; and the Southern Slavonians, uespairing henceforth of Italian aid, and certain of preponderance in the Lin pire, wiii at length rally round our enemy aud become enemies in their turn. Meanwhile, the certainty of having sooner or later to engage in a new war wdi compel Italy to maintain her army undiiuinislwd, place her in the necessity of making ficsh preparations, and render any important reduc tion m her expenditure impossible. It will force upon her a progressive iucrease or'liabil ities. threatening the Slate with bankruptcy; reduce her to a constaut condition ol com mercial uncertainty, alarm, and consequent inactivity ol capital; compel her to new loans, new taxes, and the iudelinite interruption of every great industrial, agricultural or commer cial enterprise. Ruin and disgrace. A monarchy which, with a people Use ours, with ball a million of men under arms, with an army of approved courage, with soldiers and suitors such as those who sank in the r’aiestro, crying, ‘‘Viva fltr aiial” coldly brings this vassalage, poverty anil dishonor upon the country, may yet exist lor a briel period upon the eoiTuptioD and cow ardice oi others; but, before God and man, its doom is sealed. -—— — M _ VABIKTIEM. —The Stewart divorce trial—the caso in whicli a wife leit her husband because he did not write his own sermons—has commenced in Chicago. —A Mormon preacher in England has been sentenced to one year's imprisonment for big amy. When shall we see the laws of the Uni ted States enforced against these impudent scoundrels? —Dr. Franklin’s celebrated receipt for cheap sleighing runs as follows: Sit in tho hail in your night-clothes, with both doors open, so that you can get a good draft; put your feet in a pail of ice water; drop the front-door key down yonr back; hold an icicle in ono hand and ring the tea-bell with the other. The Doctor says you can,t tell the difference with your eyes shut between this and real sleigh ing, and it’s a great deal cheaper. -A Western radical, hunting for a room in Washington, came across a nice specimen of a Southern shrew, who took occasion to air her rebel proclivities, and vound up with a shrewish reply to a profound remark on the weather. “Ves, sir, the Vankees have oven Northernized the weather.” —The Interlocutors in the “Contributor's Club” of Northern Lights are understood to bo as follows: Mr. Lingo is Air Gilmore; tho Pythoness, Mrs. Howe. Mr. Crocus, Edward S Kami, jr; the Hasheesh Eater, Fit* Hugh Ludlow; St. Leger, K. B. Kimball; AL-jor O'Hagerty, C.G. Halpine; “Silas Tucker" is an idoal personage, designed ss a represents tive ot Yankee character. -Mobile reporters take matters coolly, as the following paragraph from a Mobile paper will *how:-“N1Rbt before last Mr. Harrington shot at Mr. Woodson and killed Mr. Farra gut. Such accidents as this are not uncoru mon." —Air. Charles O'Connor of New York has been invited to deliver the address before tlio literary societies of General Lee’s college next commencement. —Among the objects to be shown at the Universal Exhibition, is the magnificent skele ton of a snake found in the Pardo mountains. It comprises no fewer than 1044 rings, perfectly arranged in a spiral form. —The man who undertook to call things by their right names, is now under treatment at the hospital for contusions received upon tho head. Served him right. —A minister met a parishioner who had come into possession of a handsome property by the death of his brother, and inquired how he was getting along. “Oh!” said he, “I am having a dreadful time ; what with getting out letters of administration and attending probate court, and settling claims, I some times almost wish he hadn't died.” —A correspondent of the Glasgow Herald transmits the following: “On Sunday morn ing last I had the pleasure of witnessing a most interesting ceremony, which I desire to record for the benefit of your readers. Whilo walking near Falkirk, we observed two bees issuingfrom one of the hives, bearing with them the defunct body of a comrade, with which they flew for a distance of twelve vardi We followed them closely, and noted the care with which they selected a Convenient hole ut the side of the gravel walk-the tenderness with winch they committed the body, head downward, to the earth—and the solicitude with which they afterward pushed] against it two little stones, doubtless ‘in memoris m‘. rheir task being ended, they paused tbr about a minute, pet haps to drop over the gravu of their friend a sympathizing tear, and then they flew away to their hive.” —It is said that there arc bricks in the Mosque of St. Omar that retain as fully the seent of the musk with which they were originally im pregnated as on the day the mason wt them itt the W»U,