Newspaper of Portland Daily Press, February 1, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of Portland Daily Press dated February 1, 1867 Page 1
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PORTT; A M> Established^ June. 33, JSC*. lot- c._• PORTLAND, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 1, 1807. , the PORTLAND DAILY PRESS'D published everyday, (Sunday excepted,) at No. 1 Printers Exchange, Coiuiuciclat Street. Portland. N. A. FOSTER, Proprietor. Terms:—Eight Dollars- a year in advance. THE MAINE STATE PRESS, is published at the aim- place e very Thursday morning at $2.00 a year, nvariably in advance. Kates of advertising.—One im hoi space,tn enjzthot column, constitutes a “square.” $1.50 per .square daily lirst week : 75 cents per w ek after; three insertions, or less, $1.00; continu ; g every other day alter first week, 50 cents. Hall square, three insertions or less, 75 cents * one w *ek, $ l.00; 50 cents per week after. Under head of “Amusement**,” $2.00per snuare p l week; three insertions or less, $1.50. per square ior the first in eafrtion, and «.o cents per square for each subs mueut nsertion. 4 Advwrtiscments inserted in the “Maine State \,u v 4l*i,s a isurge circulation in every pi»r I-a ^la-teHor *1.00 per square for first insert!* n‘ and .0 cents per square tor eacitfpubsequenl inser tion, BUSINESS CABDJi. ~€TJ. SCHUMACHER, FRESCO PAINTER. Oflce at the Drug Store of Messrs. A. G. .Schlottcr beck & Co., *IO'I Congress Wl, Pori la ml, Me, jal2dtf one door aijovf- Brown. U.M.BRE WEB, (Successors to J. Smith & Co.) HI an u lac lure i' of l.eaiher Belling. Also for sale Belt Leather, Backs ot Sides, Lace Leather, KIVKTM uit,l KIICS, sept3dtt n .‘III Cougre** Mtreet. W. JP. FBEEMAN & CO., Upholsterers and ot FURNITURE, LOUNGES, BED-STEADS Spring-Beds, Mattresses, Pew Cushions, No. I Clapp*. Klork- fool ChrHiuniSirrn, ,, Morllnud. • £• Freeman, D. tv. Deane. C. L. Qcinhy. j A. N. NOYES & SON, Manufacturers and dealers in Stoves, Ranges & Furnaces, Can be found in I beir NEW BUILDING ON LOVE NT., (Oppositethe Market.) Where they will he pleased to see ail their former customers and receive orders as usual. auglTdtf n CHASE, CRAM a STURTEVANT, GENERAL Commission Merchants, Wldgury'e Whurt, Portland. Me. octlCdo HOWARD d; CLEAVES, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law, PORTLAND, M INE. Office No. 30 Exchange Street, Joseph Howard, JyStl n Nathan Cloaycs. M. PEARSON, Gold anti SiH ci* Plater —AND— Manufacturer ol Silver Ware, Temple, Street, first door from Congress Street’ PORTLAND, ME. May 19—dly n A. WILBUR a CO; 112 Tremont Street, Boston, bn porters and Dealers in vTELGII and All l.ltlfAN ROOFING SLATES, of all colors, and slating nails. Careful attention paid to shipping._ n aug.'3-ttm BBADBDBY& SWEAT Counsellors at Law, ‘44» CONMUIMM NT BEET, Chadwick Mansion, opposite United States Botch Portland Maine. Bion Bradbury. nov 9tf 1.. D. M. Sweat Deering. Milliken & Co„ Wholesale Dry Goods, 31 COMMERCIAL STREET, angCI-dtf Porllaud, Maine* JOSEPH STORY Prnrhyu Marble Go. Manufacturers and Dealers in Enameled Slate Chimney Pieces, Brackets,Pier, slabs, Grates and Chimney Tops, importer an«l dealer in Eng lish Floor Tiles, German and French Flower Pots, Hanging Vases, Parian, Bisque, and Bronze Stafuetts and Busts. Glass Shades and Walnut Stands, Bolie miau and Lava Vases and other wares. 112 TKEMgNX STiiFl'jT Studio Building augJJ-Gm II BO.sTOis, Mass. SHEPLEY & STROUT COUNSELLORS AT LAW, OFFICE. PobI Ofticc Building, 2d story; Entrance on Ex change street. O. F. SlIEPLEY. jy9t» A. A. ST ROD T. R. W.~ ROBINSON, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, CHADWICK HOUSE, 949 CougreuM (Street* dan 4—dt t PEBCIVAL BONNEY, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, Morton Block, Congress Street, Two Doopm ubovr Prrble IIoum , PORTLAND, ME. nov 19 tf DAVIS, MESEBVE, HASKELL & 00., Importers and Jcbbt rs of Hrg Goods and YVootcns, Arcade 18 Free .Street,] F. DAVIS, \ tSS \ PORTLAND, MB E. chapman. I novfWKdtjf Wo ¥. rniLLipSct co., Wholesale Druggist*, No. 148 Fore Street. oct lT-dtt JOHN W. DANA, Counsellor and Attorney at Law, No. 30 Exchange St. Dec ft— dtf ROSS fib FEENY, PLASTERERS, PLAIN AND ORNAMF.NTAL BTU000 AND MASTIO WORKERS, Oak Street, between, Congress and Free Sts., POKTLAND, MK. Coloring, Whitening and VVliito-IVasliing prompt . y attended to. Orders Irom out ot town solicited. Mas- 31!—dll 8. L CARLETON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. 27 Market Square. Sept 24—dtt n A. E. A C. II. IIASKELL, DEALERS IN Groceries Provisions, Went! India Goods, Mean, A«-., AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. 3S4 ('ongress Ml, Portland, M<>. Jan5 dti Will, W. WHIPPLE, Wholesale Druggist, 21 MARKET SQUARE, PORTLAND, ME. a»g2 tf SMITH & CLARK, Wholesale Dealers in TEAS, COFFEES & SPICES, 1«S> FORE STREET, JttH __ PORTLAND, Me. ^ w. w. THOMAS. Jr., Attorney and Counsellor at Law, „ Hodsej octt-dij4J Conaresa Street. II. Ml, PAY SOX, STOCK BROKER. No. 30 Fxchanffw Street, __ POBTX.AND ME Ho21dt’ LEWIM PIERCE, Attorney, and Counsellor at Law. No. B Clapps Clock. Jul21 B**®1* ,P‘ J'KltKILI,, Counsellor at Law. No. 19 Free Street, jnU, BU1SNESS cards. •JOHN E. DOW, Jr., Attorney aud Counsellor at Law, JAUNCEY COURT, W’ull Siren, .... - New York Cilf. tyConnnissioner for Maine anil Massachusetts. Jan. 29dtf W ILLIAM A. PEAKOE, PLUMBER! ( MAKER OP Force Pumps and Water Closets, Warns, Cold uud Shower Bulks, Wash Bowls, Brass uud Silver Plated Cocks. | livery description of Water Fixture lor Dwelling Houses, Hotels aud Public Buildings, Ships, etc., ar I ranged and sot up in the best manner, aud all orders i in town or country laitlifully executed. Constantly on band Lead Pipes and Sheet Lead and Beer Pumps of all kinds. Tf“ flouting, Tin Conductors and woiK in that line done in the best manner. ES^'All kinds of Jobbing promptly attended to NO. ISO I OBI ST., Portland, Me. _j™l£__ d3m CHI BCUILL, BROWNS * MAN SON, COMMISSION MERCHANTS PORTI.ANB, MAINR, —AT— * janlj lm No. JJ India Street, Boston. H. WOOD d SON, BROKERS, Aro. 178-Fore Street. CLOUDMAN d- STEVENS, WHOLESALE DEALERS IX W, I, Goods and Groceries, No. 3 Lon" Wharf, Foot of Exchange St., totdSw* PORTLAND, ME. THOS. K. JONES, SIGN PAINTER, SUCCESSOR TO WM. CAPKH, at present at ONKOOD’M, U MARKET (SQUARE. liters as specimens of liis work to the following signs:—Lowell tkSouter, Bailey & Noyes, Ocean In surance Co., and others on Exchange street: Cros man & Co., Sehlotlerheek & Co., Isjucll & Seuter, and otheis on Congress street; W. T. Kilburn & Co., A. D. Reeves, and others on Free street. ,tan9illm* BUILDING. LUMBER, Wholesale and Retail. Boards, I’hink, Shingles and Scantling of all sizes constantly on hand. Building material sawed to order. ISAAC DYER. angHtf _No. i)j Union Wharf. Great Inducements FOB PARTIES WiSHlNG TO BUILD. flAHE subscribers otter for sale a large quantity ol A desirable building lots in the West End of the Ody, lying on Yaughau, Pine, Neal, Carlton, Thomas, West, Emery, Cushm.ui, Lewis, Bramhall, Monu ment, Danforth,Orange and Salem Streets. They will sell on a credit of from one to ten years, d dcsireu uy me purchasers. From parties who build immediately, no exsn payments kexji ii:Fit. Apply at the olhce ol the subscribers, where lull particulars may be obtained. „ „ , . J.B. BROWN & SONS. Portland. May 3, 1st 15. vua 511 A RCHITEUTUKE A ENGINEERINcT. ZV Messrs. ANDERSON. BONNELL A CO., have made arrangements with Mr. STEAD, an Architect of established reputation, and will in futuic 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 ol buildings, *c. j X2 WM. IT. WALKER, 241 COMMERCIAL STREET, Foot of Maple Street. General Agent lor thp State tor II. W . JOHNS’ Improved Moofinf/, For buildings ol all kinds. CAR and STEAM BOAT DECKING. ROOFING CEMENT, for coat ing and repairing all kinds oi roofs. PRESERVA TIVE PAINT for iron anti woodwork, Melal Roofs, &c. COMPOUND ('EMENT, for repairing leaky shingled roots. BLACK VAHN1SH, lor Ornamen Jal lion work &c. Full descrix»tions, c rcular, prices, A c. AirnLhed by mail or on application at tlie ollictj, where samples and testimonials can be seen. sepl2dtf COP ARN TNE RSHIP. Dissolution of Copartnership. BY mutual oonsent Cyrus Staples’ interest in our firm ceases on and alter this date. All persons holding bills against the late linn are requested to present them tor payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at the old stand, No. 173 Com mercial street. CYRUS STAPLES, GEO. M. STAN WOOD, D. P. NOYES. The business will bo continued by the remaining partners under the name and style of Stamvood & Noyes. GEO. M. STAN WOOD, D. P. NOYES. January 1, 1867. jan9d3w 11RE IMII KMC.MD have termed" a Co part net-ship for the purpose of transacting a Clothing and Furnishing Goods business, under the firm ol ROBINSON & KNIGHT, At UHS CONGREUN STREET. O’NEIL W. ROBINSON, STEPHEN D. KNIGHT. Portland, Dee. 8,1866. (lit COOPER & MORSE, TAK E pleasure in informing their old patrons and friends that they have resumed business at their OLD STAND, forner of Market and Milk streets, where they will keep constantly on hand the best as sortment of Meats, Poultry, Game, &c.. That the market aflords, and It will be their earnest andeavor to serve their customers with promptness ami lldelity. decl.dtl French Language and Literature TAUGHT BY PROF. LEON DE MONTIER, DBOM France; graduated in tlic Academic de Par ■T is Universilie de France. Late Professor in the French Language and Literature iu the McGill Uni versity and High School of Montreal. Canada East. Prof. LEON de MONTIER begs leave to say that lie is prepared to give Lessons in the above impor tant braneeb of modern education, both in Schools and private families. Classes may also be formed by gentlemen and ladies desirous of acquiring a thor ough knowledge and the llueut speaking of the French Language. Prof. L. de M.’s method of teaching French will smooth in a great pari the (lilhamies of beginners, whilst to more advanced pupils he will imxiart a pro ficiency ol speaking, together with the pure Parisian accent, so deservedly esteemed by all well educated people. Nothing shall be wanting on the part of Prot. L. de M. to enable liis pux>ils to make the most rapid pro gress, and by bis exertions to speak the French lan guage in the shortest time. Applications a< to the terms may be made by letter or otherwise, at52 Freest, or at Messrs Bailey & Noyes Book store. Exchange si. Befereuees are kindly permitted by the following: In Portland.—Rev, Dr. Dalton, corner South and Spring Streets; Kev. i;. Belles; Dr. Fitch, R7 Slate Street; Dr Chadwick 295 Congress Street; Dr. Lud wig ; C. 0. Flies Es*. Principal of Portland Acade my. January 10. dtf “THE PEN If) ftHCSnTIEB THAN THE SWORD.” The Gold Pen-Best and Cheapest of Pens' Morton’s Gold Pens J The Best Pens in the World ! For sale at his Headquarters, No 25 Malden Lane, New York, and by every duly-appointed Agent at the same prices. A Catalogue, with ftill description of Sizes and Prices, sent on receipt ot letter postage. no20d&wUm A. MORTON. S. WINSLOW &~CO.*8 NEW GEOCERY! HAVING moved into our new store, next door be low our old Htand, and fitted it for a FIRST CLASS GBOCEBV) wc beg leave to return onr thanks to our numerous patrons for past favors, and inform them and the pub lic generally, that while endeavoring to maintain our reputation for >clling the best of BEEF, and all kinds or MEATS and VEGETABLES, wo have added to our stock a choice variety of pure groceries, aud hope by selling the best of goods At the Lowciit Lash Prices! to merit, a tail Khave of patronage. The same atten tioii as heretofore paid to orders for Meats and Vege tables lor d^unera. Cart will call for orders every morning it desired. s. WINSLOW & CO. Spring Street Market. S. WfNSLOW. c. E. PAGE. January 11. dum HANSON & WINSLOW'S Steam Mills, Iron Foundry, -AND r*lou{rl» Manufactory, WK would inform (lie public (liat wo are prepar ed to furnish Castings of every description to order at short notice. We now have onliaud an as sorlinent ot Window Weights. Slod Shoes and other castings. t#" Wc arc prepared toturnish Castings for Kail Komi Companies and Ship Builders. Also. Blueing, .Jointing, Matching and Sawing promptly done J. W. HANSON, C. C. WINSLOW. JO \ oi k Ml., Head of Musiih’. Wharf. Jan I— il To Let. ONE Brisk Store, three stories, No. 50 Union street. Apply to ja?.dtf _ST JOHN SMITH. pillAKB. 200 M. Imported anu domestic Cigars VJ tor sale by C. C. MITCHELL A SON. j Jmi3tt_178 Fore Street. j Send your orders lor Jot) Work to Daily Pres COW KTJVEltSlllP. Dissolution of Copartnership,. THE cupartner.iliip heretofore existing under the Arm namo of Barbour & Hasty is this day dis solved by mutual consent. W. F. BARBOUR, „ , , ANDREWS HASTY. Portland, Jan. 14, 1867. Copartnership Notice ! THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the Arm name of Hasty & Kim ball. ANDREWS HASTY, G. P. KIMBALL. Portland, Jan. 14, 1867. janl5d3w Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the linn name of EVANS & BAYLEY. for the purpose of currying on the Crockery and Furniture Business in all its branches, and have taken a leaso ot stores Nos* 1 Jb 2 Free Street Block• ARAD EVANxS, RAFAEL A. BAYLEY. Portland, Jan 1, 1867. janl4dtt Copartnership Notice l THE undersigned have formed a Copartnership under the firm name of the, Paris Flan ring Company, and have taken the Paris Mills formerly carried on bv Messrs Woodman & Co. at South Paris, Me. Mr. Charles Bailey of the former firm will remain at So. Paris, aud Messrs Crawford & Morgan, may be found at 143 Commercial St. Portland. All orders, and remittances, should bo addressed to the Paris Flouring Co., and sent cither 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. 1-lth 1867 jan 14d».Yw3w copartner ah ip 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 lirm of GEO. T. BURROUGHS & CO., 1 shall continue the FURNITURE BUSINESS at thoir old stand, LANbAMTKR HAM,, and by prompt attention to tho wants ot customers, shall endeavor to morit a continuance of their pat ronage, which I respectfully solicit. CHAU. B. WHITTEMOBE. Portland, Jan. 9,18C7. 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 SPICES, AT 169 FORE STREET. A. IT. SMITH, C. J. CLARK. Portland, Jan. 1,18C7. janl4d2w Dissolution of Copartn ership PJM1E Copartnership heretofore existing between FENDERSON & SABINS, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The affairs 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. FENDEKSON, W. A. SABINE. Jan. 1,1867. jaulO d3w Copartnership Notice. MR. IRA J. BATCHELEB 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, 1867. dim tST'Star please copy. Copartnership. THE undersigned have this day associated them selves together under the firm name of FICKETT A Gil AY, to do a Point, Oil and Varniah Basinnw in all its branches at 187 FORE STREET. JEROME B. FICKETT, Jan. 1,1867—tf WILLIAM GRAY. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a copart nership under the name of Small, Davis & Pomeroy, Successors to Messrs. Merrill Bros. & Cushing, late Merrill & Small, in the Wholesale Fancy Goods Business, over Davis, Meserve, Haskell & Co., IS Free Street. CHAS. SMALL, SAM'L G. DAVIS, W. Y. POMEROY. Portland, Jan 1st, 1867. ja5d4w NOTICE. 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. SO Commercial HI.. Thom as Block, and settle. Thankful for past favors, he commends to his friends and former patrons their large and wcll selocted Stock ot Leads, Oils, Colors, &c. CHARLES FOBES. Portland, Jan. 2, 1867. d2in Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing between tic subscribers, under the firm name ot Randal Brothers, is this day dissolved by mutual coliseum The affairs of the lato firm will be settled at the old stand by either party. J. F. RANDALL, JOHN RANDALL. Portland, January 17, 1867. COPARTNERSHIP. THE undersigned have this day formed a enpart- j ncrsliip under the name of JOHN RANDALL 1 & CO., for the purpose of transacting a W hole sale Flour Basilic***, and have taken the store owned by D. T. Chase, Commercial street, head Long Wkart JOHN It AN DA LL, G. A. HUNT, Portland, Jan. 17, 1867. E. A. GLIDDEN. COPARTNERSHIP. fTIHE undersigned have this day formed a copart X nership under the name of It ANDALLJEMERY & CO., and will continue the W'holaalr CSroccry aud Provision Buninem. at the old stand ot Randall Brothers, Commercial street, head Central Wharf. J. F. RANDALL, GEO. H. EMERY, C. H. RANDALL. Portland, January 17,18G7. Jau21d2w Dissolution of Copartnership THE copartnership heretofore existing nmler the name of CALVIN EDWAltDH & OO., is this day dissolved by mutual consent. All itenons liold ng bills against the firm, are requested to present them tor payment, and those indebted will please call and settle at 337 Congress Street. CALVIN EDWARDS. WILLIAM G. TWOMIJLY. The subscriber having obtained the hue store No. 337 Congress Street, will continue the business, and will keep constantly on hand PIANO FORTES from the BEST MANUFACTORIES, among them the Celebrated Steinway Instrument, which he can sell at the manufacturer’s lowest pbicen. Also, a good assortment of ORGANS and MELODE UNS. OLD PIANOS taken in exchange. ET* Orders lor tuning and repairing promptly at tended to. WM. G. TWONBLY. 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 &z CRAW FORD their Stock and lease of store No. 143 Commercial Street, bueincs* J"*r,>osc °* transacting a general wholesale IF. I. Goods, Groceries, Flour and Provisions, m< r * f,0*. Cooperage, Lumber, Country Produce, A.i 7, 1<id’ an,i *hall receive personal anu prompt attention. A.p. MORGAN J- W. DYER, „ J K- HANNAFORD. Port and, Sept 10, 1866. sep25dtf W8. DYER, can be found with a new swek • of Sewing Machines, of various kinds silk Twist, Cotton—all kinds and colors, Needles, Oil &c 166Middle street, up one flight stairs. jull7eod Notice. PERSONS clearing the rains or digging cellars can find a good mace to deposit their rubbish on Franklin Wharf. sept 10 dtl S. ROUNDS, Wharfinger, REMOVALS. It J2 M O V A L . JAMES O'DONNELL, Counsellor at Law, Notary Public <k ('owiuianioner of Deeds, Has removed to Clapp** New Block, COR. EXCHANGE AND FEDERAL STREETS, ^an!£* (Over Sawyer’s Fruit Store.) dtf REM O V A xTi W. H. CLIFFORD, Counsellor* at Law, And Solicitor of Patent*, Has It emu red to Corner of Hown and Congress Streets, jalc BROWN’S NEW BLOCK. dtf OUT OF THE FIRE l B. F. SMITH dt SON’S New Photograph Rooms, — AT— NO. 16 MARKET SQUARE. aug20 n dtf G. O. DOWNES, " MERCHANT TAILOR, 1IAS REMOVED TO No. 233 1-2 Congress Street, CORNER OF C'HESTNNT August 30,1800. n dtf REMO V A JLi I THE Merchants National Bank Will remove on MONDAY, Nov. 12, to lha OFFICE OF H. M. PAYSON, 3<3 Exeliaiuro St. oulOdtf REMOVED. S TROUT & GAGE, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, have removed to Office Corner Exchange and Federal Sts., Over Leriai’i Drag Blare. 8. C. 8T1HOUT. U. W. OAOE. dec31 d&wtf HOLUEN & PEABODY, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Office, 22U 1-2 Congress Street, Near the Court House. A. B. HOLDEN. SCpOlfll II. C. PEABODY. Harris & Waterhouse, JOBBERS OF Ilats, Caps and Furs. Portland, Dec. 3d 1866. HARRIS & WATERHOUSE, Wholesale Dealers in Hats, Caps, and Furs, have removed to their New Store, .2V©. 12 Exchange Street, F. It. UAIiRIS. db4tf J. J5. WATEKIIOUSE. O. M. & 1). IF. NASH ' hare resumed business at the head of Long Wharf, under J. W. Mungcr’s Insurance 06ice, and will be pleased to see their former customers and receive their orders as usual. July 10, 1866. n dtt DOtV A L1BIIKW, lamnrnuce Agents, will be found at No 117 Commercial, comer of Exchange St. Home Office of New York; National Office of Boston; Narragausctt Office of Providence; Putnam Office of Hartford: Standard Office of New York, and other reliable offices, arc represented by this aueucy. John Dow. Jy25dtf F. W. Libbey. BYRON, UBEGIYOVOH A CO., Furs, Hals, Caps aud Robes, 164 Middle St,, over T. Bailey » Co. jullTtf WOO OMAN. TKUI A CO., Wholesale Dry Goods, No. 4 Galt Block, Commercial St. Jul 17—dtt MOT1GB. H. J. LIBBY & CO., Manufacturers and Commission Merchants. Counting Room over First National Bank, No. 23 Free street, second story._iyll tt JAM KRONE MERRILL, Dealer^'in • Watches, Jewelry, Masonic Regalia, and Mili tary Goods, No 13 Free street, Portland. Same store with Geyer and Caleb fyI2dtf l^ALLE Ml LjLS« although burned up, the Pro JLi prietors, Messrs. L. J. Hill & Co., are now pre pared to lurnish Coffees, Spices, Cream Tartar, &c, at their new place of business, No. 100 Green St. An Order Slate may be found at Messrs. Low, P’ummer & Co’s, No 63 Commcre al St, and at Mr C. M. Rice’s Paper Warehouse, No. 185 Fore Street. All orders promptly atten ed to. Goods at the lowest prices. jullGtl HPA^ARD, Book self r and Stationer, may l»e • found at No. 237 Congress St., corner of Oak SL_ JullGtf RS. WEBSTER if CO., can be tound at the store • of C. K. Babb, Clapp’s Block, No. 9, where we offer a good assortment of Clothing aud Fin n idling Goods at low prices. jul 16 QMITIJ & REED. Counsellors at Law. Morton ^ Block, Congress St. Same entrance as D. S. Ar my oflices. iyl2dtf THK EASTERN EXPREMN CO. are now permanently located at No. 21 Free street, and prepared to do Express Business overall tie Bail road and Steamboat routes in tlie State, and West by P. S. & P., Eastern and Boston & Maine Roads to Boston, connecting there with Expresses to all parts of the country. For tho convenience of our customers on Commer cial an l Fore streets, an order book lor freight Calls will be kept at office of Canadian Express Co., No. — F’ore street. J. N. WINSLOW. Jy24 tf JA E. M# BAM), Attorneys and Counsellors, • No. 16 Free Street, ujar Middle. juli3 A *r S. E. SPRING may bo found at the store ol Fletcher Co., corner ol Union and Commer cial streets. iyil tf ■ATATHAN GOULD, Merchant Tailor, has removed to No. 16 Market Sq uare, over Sweetsir’s A pothe cary store. jylO—tt DEBLOIS Sc WEBB, Attorneys and Cnnnsellors9 at tli ? Boody House, comer of Congr. ss and Chestnut streets. jy26 MH. REDDY, • MERCHANT TAILOR, AND DEALER IN GENTS* FURNISHING GOODS, No. 107 FEDERAL STREET. We have in store one. of the finest assortment of ENGLISH, GERMAN, FRENCH and DOMESTIC CLOTHS, CASS1MERES, &c., that can be found in 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 respectfully solicited. Thankful to friends for past patronage, hoping to merit a continuance of the same. janJdtf_M. H. REDDY, Proprietor. PMJTO-FOtt TF. INSTRUCTION GIVEN on tie PIANO 1 FOIITE, by Miss AGNES McC. LORD, 4*17 Congress Street. January 4,1SG7. jaBdlni* Portable Steam Engines, COMBINING the Maximum cl efficiency, dura bility and economy with the minimum of weight and price. They are widely ami favorably known, more than 0041 being In use. All warranted satis factory, or no sale. Descriptive circulars sent on application. Address J. C. HOADLEY Sc CO. Lawrence, Mass. Nov. 6. 1866 3md. A GREAT RUSH -AT P. M. FROST’S, -FOB BARG AINS! NO BIG PROFITS, NO DULL TRADE But Crowds of Customer Who arc receiving Blessings by buying Goods Cheap Blankets at Old Prices l Only 84,00 per pair. Fancy Shirting Flannels! ONLY .10c PER YARD. Good American Prints. 1 Shilling pr, yd. Bleached and Brown Cottons, AT LOW PRICES! Thibcts, Shawls, Cloakings, Beav ers, Poplins. Drens RooiIn of .11 DcncriptioiiK. WOOLEN GOODS FOR MEN & BOY’S WEAR I All of the above Goods will bo oflcred at a GREAT REDUCTION from regular rates. Remember! No. 4 Dcci’iug Block. Eec P—dAwtf Flour, Meal, &c. 100 BBLS. Baltimore Family Flour. 100 “ Baltimore extra Flour. 15 “ Rye Flour. 10 “ Buckwheat. 20 half bbls. Buckwheat. 40 bbls. sujierior new Oat Meal. 25 “ kiln driod Meal. 10 “ sui»erit*r White Meal (for table use). 1000 lbs. Butter, &c., «&<*., in store and just re ceived, for sale by CHASE BROTHERS, jauSST&Ttf ill'.AO CoNG WHARF. NOTICE. ALL jicrsoiis indebted to the late Dr. Charles W. Thomas, arc requested to make immediate pay ment to the undersigned, who is duly authorized to collect the same. Ottlco No. 188 Fore Street, over Canal National Bank. House No. 55 Danforth Street, corner of State Street. GEORGE A. THOMAS. January 1,1867. eod4w Store to Bet. THE GOTHIC STORE on Congress Street, op posite Laiayette Street. This is one of tho best stands for tbo tirseery Bunin pin in tlie City, having had a large trade for the past ten years. Apply to S. L. CABLETON, Jan 1 dedtf 27 Market Square. lNSVKANCfc IV O W IS THE TIME TO INSURE! WITH THE CHEAT Mutual Life Ins. Co.,

Oi New York. Cash Assets, $18,000,000. Increasing at the rate of $300,000 per month. Another Grand Dividend! WILL J)€ made on the first of February next. Those who insure at this time will derive the benefit, of that dividend, wtych wUi add largely to the sum im-urod, or may be used in payment of fu ture premiums. It is the best New Year’s Gift ! A man can bestow on his"family, in yiew of the un certainty of life. Many Policies now subsisting with this Great Company are yielding a large increase, as the following coses will dhow: No of Am’t Am’t of ' Dlytdend Policy. Insured Prem. Bd. Additional 618 $3600 8252,26 $2710,22 ®®} 201,23 375,02 7767 8000 , 3690,20 «83p,8T -SS JOOO 2608,00 3217,84 10325 1000 399,d0 544.52 10793 3000 10663*0 1678,53 4HC 1000 633,90 686 93 12410 ISM JlS:S MM Many more cases with similar results and names can be furnished to those who will favor us with a call at our office. taB*** Do not fail to examine Into tho advantages this Cvix-jrt Company presents before insuring etae whure, uf**pplying at the Agency of W.H. LITTIiE A CO., Office 79 Commercial St., Up Stairs. B^NotfeForftottiiig, Endowment, Ten Fear, and allother farm of FoUcies arc issued by this Com paro on more favorable advantage than by any otherCom P»»y«_ dec27dtf Reliable Insurance ! w.». LITTLE & Co, General Insurance Agents, Offices (for lbs present) at No 79 Commercial St, & 30 Market (Lancaster Hall Buildhi!!,) CONTINUE to represent the following First .Claim Eire Companies, viz: Of Hartford, Cl. Itlerebamie’, Of Hartford, Ct. Citr Fir*, at Hartford, Cl. Wartli American, Of Hartford, Ct. New Ragland, Of Hartford, Ct. Atlantic, OfPraridracc, K. I. Atlantic Hntaal, Of Enter, II. H. And are prepared to place any amount wanted on Oood property, at the most lavorablc rates. AJiM AND VILLAGE Bvoperty, and CITY DW POLLINGS and Household Furniture insured lor a term of years, on highly lavorablc rates. Lv SSE* PROMPTLY ADJUST hi) AND PAID as heretofore, at our office. Every lose ot these of fices by tke great fire in this City, was paid up with out any delay, difficulty or discount, (ol more than simple interest,) to the entire satislactiou of all the parties, to whom we are at liberty to refer. Dec. 27 dtf BfiHOrAL. Sparrow’s Insurance Office is this day removod from No. 80 Commercial Street, to the new and eondhi odious rooms NO. 66 EXCHANGE STREET, IN THE CUMBERLAND BANK BUILDING, where he is now prepared to place insurance, in all its forms, and for any amount, in companies second te no others on the globe, and on the most lavorable terms. Part ies preferring first class insurance, are res pectfully invited to call. November 5,1866. dtf LS* Two«iM#t, General Insurance Broker, • would inform his many friends and the puoJ c generally that lie is prepared to continue the Insur ance Bush,css as a Broker, and can place Fire, Life and Marino Insurance to «,ny extent in the best C'om p inics in the United States. All business entrusted to my c re shall be attended to. Office at C. M. Rice's Paper Store, No. 183 Fore St, where orders can be left. iullOtl bPECJUL NOTICE —OF— Liftp Inisjumnoe! LTAVING appointed General Agents for - ll Maine of the old New England Mutual Life Ins. Co., Of Boston, Mass., being the oldest purely Mutual Life Ins. Co. in America, we wish fitly good, active agents to work in the different cities and villages throughout I be State. None need apply unless good reference can be give. Tlie Co. is 23 years old and has paid in Dividends $1,217,000 00 and over $2,000,000 00 in loss es by death. It lias now a well-invested accumulated Japital of over $4,000,000 00. The Co. formerly made mu paid its dividends once in five years. A Divi dend will l»e made up in Nov. 1806, and annually thereafter, and available one year from date of Poli cy. Applications lor local Agencies will be made to RUFUS SMALL & SON, Ucn’l Agents, no21d3m Biddelbrd, Me. ATLANTIC Mutual Insurance Company. 51 Wall St, cor. William, NEW YORK, January, 1866. Insures against Mabine and Inland Navi gation Risks. The whole profits ol the Company revert to the Assured, and are divided annually, upon the Premi ums terminated during ihe year; and tor which Cer tificates are issued, bearing interest until redeemed. The Dividend was 40 per cent, in each ol the years 1863-4, and 5, and 35 per cent, in I860. Company has Assets, Over Twelve Million Dollars,viz:— United States and State of New-York Stocks, City, Bank and other Stocks, $4,828,585 Loans secured by Stocks and otherwise, 3,330,360 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 $12,199,970 trustees: John D. Jones, Wm. Sturgis, Charles Dennis, Henry K. Bogert, VV. II. H. Moore, Joshua J. Henry, Henry Coit, Dennis Perkins, Wm. C. PickeiRgill, Jos. Gallard, Jr., Lew is Curtis, J. Henry Burgy, Chas. H. Russell, Cornelius Grinnell, Lowell Holbrook, C. A. Hand. It. Warren Weston, B. J. Howland, Royal Phelps, Benj. Babcock, Caleb Bai8tow, Fletcher Westray, A. P. Pillot, Itubt. B. Mint urn, Jr, Wm. E. Dodge, Gordon W. Burnham, Geo. G. Hobson, Fred’k Cbanncey, David Lane, James Low, James Bryce, Geo. S. Stephenson, Leroy M. Wiley, Wm. H. Webb. Daniel S. Miller, John D. Jones, President. Charles Dennis, Vice-President. W. II. H. Moore, 2d Vice-Prest. J. D. Hewlett, 3d Vice-Prest. J. U. Chapman,Secretary. Applications tor Insurance with tho above named Company received and forwarded bv John W. Manger, Carre, pondcat. apUdlmeod9m&w6w ORGAN AND Melodeon MANUFAC TORY No. 15 Cbcalul ' POKTLAHD.t Me. WILUAM P. HASTINGS IS now prcpmed to attend to the waul* of his former patrons and cuslimicro, and tlic public generally The »uj>erior character of his instruments, especially his UPRIGHT ORGANS♦ which in style ol finish resemble tlio upright Piano, is too well known to require an ox I ende l notice. He | will keep ou hand a lull assortment of instruments ol the Most Approved Styles and Patterns, - AND AT - Prices Within the Bench ef All!! and trusts that the superior excellence of tone, as weli ! as the excellence ol his workmanship, may, as here tofore, commcud Uhn to the public favor and pat ronage. Sepi ember 17. IfcCC. cod&wtf New Store—Juf t Open. BLUNT~& FOSS, DEALERS IN Builders Hardware,Nails,Gla8s,Wooden Ware DOORS, 8ASH AND BLINDS, and CARPEN _TERS’ TOOLS in Great Variety. On 'liddlc, between Hampshire & Franklin Sts. jTas. P. Blunt. ja24<13m* Jas. A. Foss. GREAT-DISCOVERY I “ ROGERS’ Excelsior Pain Curer. The Best Preparation Ever Hade For the following Complaint.: ALL NERVOUS and NEURALGIC PAINS, PLEURISY PAINS. RHEUMATISM, toothache, STIFF NECK, HEADACHE, EARACHE, DIPHTHERIA, ... , SURE THROAT and AGUE. Also invaluable in all casus of Sprains and Bruises. Try it and you will be satisfied. Manuthcturod and sold wholesale and retail by W. W. Rogers, Hampden Corner, Maine. Sold In Portland by H.H.HAY & CO., wholesale and retail. jal2d(Jin* DIVIDEND. A DIVIDEND of 10 per cent, will bo paid the stockholders of the Tug Warrior at the office of J. S. Winslow, January 15th. JanlOdtf 8. WINSLOW, Agent, DAILY PRESS. PORTLAND. ___ Friday Morning, February 1. 1867. T«„ .f »:-W|,r, If there is any advantage or propriety in the law requiring unpaid taxes of non-resident proprietors to be advertised in the State paper, we should be glad to have that advan tage or that propriety pointed out. There were probably some reasons which procured the enactment of the law, but whatever they were they have faded out of memory and the public needs to be again acquainted with them. Th^ disadvantages ef the preseut custom are obvious. These lists of unpaid taxes all over the State are required to be published iu a weekly newspaper at the Capital. There is delay and risk in transmitting the lists. There are unavoidable delays in the publication. There are unavoidable errors of the press, with the inconvenience of correcting them by means of correspondence. The business of the State paper is managed with admirable care, but human foresight cannot avoid these inconveniences. It would be much better if the publication of the lists could take place under the more immediate supervision of the town treasurers. But delay and inconvenience are by no means the only or most serious objections to the present mode of advertisement. The object of advertising is of course to notify the parties interested. After the lists are du ly transmitted by mail, after the mails have carried out the printed advertisements, after the errors have been discovered and, notice being duly given, have been corrected, after the mails have again distributed the revised lists from \ ork to Aroostook, the fact remains that the greater part of this labor has been wasted. The parties who should bo notified are not notified at ail. The notion of adver tising taxes dnc in Kittery and Houlton in a newspaper printed at Augusta is so preposter ous, that the public never will get accustomed to it. People who own property in Rastpoit or Fryeburg will not learn to look in any other direction for information about their property. The most natural course would be to leave to the town treasurers the same discretion in this matter of advertising, which is left to the county commissioners, for example. Let them select, each for himself, the newspapers in their several counties which will be most likely to apprise the absentees of the facts. The State paper deserves all the patronage which belongs to its position. It is and al ways has been a credit to the State. We should be unwilling to see any action taken which could impair its legitimate and well earned prosperity. But this is a matter which, we believe, concerns the public con venience ; we do not believe the publishers of the State paper either need or would accept any advantage inconsistent with the public advantage. n This matter has been presented to previous Legislatures, but has been neglected. It is now in the hauds of the Judiciary Committee, and the session is rapidly wearing away. The newspapers of the State have very generally called attention to it. We hope the Commit tee will report favorably, but if lor satis factory reasons they decide otherwise, we hope they will at least do us the favor to pro duce those reasons and not content them selves with simply reporting “Airther legisla tion inexpedient.” A Bill I* Aba I ink Mtoe-fleefciag. If the Committee on Retrenchment bad done nothing else, they would deserve the thanks of a country tired to the point of dis gust of the scramble for office, for the bill re ported at the last session of Congress by Mr. Jenckes of Rhode Island,and called up again by the same excellent legislator at the present ses sion. The bill requires that hereafter all civil officers of the government, except postmasters and such officers as are nominated by the President himself, shall be made from those persons found to be best qualified for their prospective duties, by an open and competi tive examination. Promotions in the civil service are to be made, three-iourtbs in (be order of seniority and one-fourth on account of merit to be ascertained by an examination. Misconduct and inefficiency are to be suffici ent grounds, when established by due enqui ry, for suspension or removal. This is only the rudest outline of the sys tem proposed, but it is sufficient to show what is the nature of the contemplated reform.— There are excellent officers no doubt in every department of the public service; but there is also a great swarm oi useless drones in ev ery department. The pay rolls of the public offices have become to a too great extent mere pension lists. We want men in those offices to do the work of Ihe offices. It is notorious that men utterly incapable, men who cannot even write a fair copy, are employed to do work which requires at least a respectable ed ucation and fair natural abilities. The best that can be hoped of these men is that they will do no mischief, and they generally avoid that error by doing nothing. But they draw their salaries with great regularity. They keep their places by tho iuilueuce of some un cle or aunt, or on account of their own real or imaginary influence in the local politics of their districts. The people of the United States cannot af ford to hire servants on these terms. There is the work to be done. We want, and arc wil ling to pay, good men to do it We are not willing to pay good-for-nothing men not to do it. We are not willing to pay men for their exertions in political campaigns. The minor ity as well as the majority are taxed to sup port the government, and the minority is un der no especial obligation to the men who de mand these offices as their due for party ser vices. Xeither the minority nor the majority stands in need of such services bought with a price. We do not need the help of these men to enable tu to make up our minds. The American people have a mind to govern themselves, and do not expect or intend to he governed by professional politicians. Let the public service be purified ol these men. Let the public servants understand that they arc servants of a whole people and not of a party. Let them learn to respect themselves, to hold their own opinions, to to vote in accordance with those opinions, to abstain from tbe attempt to control public opinion, and so secure to themselves the re spect which tbeir qualifications ought to com mand. We see Mr. Seward insulting our Min ister to Austria, because an exaggerated ru mor ot Mr. Motley's disapproval of the Presi dent’s policy had reached tbe State Depart ment. We see Congress cutting off the salary of onr Minister to Portugal, because Mr. Har vey wrote a letter disapproving the Congres sional policy. This is all wrong. The politi cal opinions of an officer should not be con strued as an official misdemeanor. Congress itself has a direct interest in the passage of Mr. Jenckes’s bill. Applicants for all sorts of places, and on all sorts of preten ces except capacity, infest the lodgings of Congressmen and the lobbies of the Capitol, in swarms. The prospect of a strict examina tion would warn off at Least nine-tenths of these pests. On grounds of economy, for the furtherance of the public business, for the restriction of the evil of office-seeking, for the relief of Congress from a most onerous and thankless burden, this bill ought to pass. With the hill restricting the President’s pow er of removal, it would be of incalculable ben efit in correcting the political Immorality which has lo.ig been regarded as one of the worst blemishes upon our system of govern ment. _ —The waiters in a Cincinnati hotel quit work because the proprietors re fused to take again into their employ a discharged seevant, They had twenty-five days wages due them when they gave up their places. Landlords re fused to pay. Suit was brought, and the court ruled that the waiter* should go without their money. e“*w ““ ***>•■•!•.. A looking-glass is a good thing to have It is a very old remark that looking-,!,*** fuJ. msli a hne opportunity ior reflection. H(re in the first place is a French mirror, the Mor. iteur, which publishes a letter received by ti e French Government from New York, an nouncing the following important fact: Thu competition of the French Transatlan tic) Company and of the English Companies of Navigation has put an end to the existence of the only line of American steamers plying regularly betweeu Europe and tho United States. The directors of the New York and Havre Steamship Company have determined on selling the Arago and Fulton. These two vessels date from 1850. Their service was in terrupted during the civil war, but was resum ed towards the end of 1866. Not possessing the speed of the Transatlantic steamers, they obtained little freight, aud the number oi their declined every day. With them the united States flag disappears from the steam lines between Europe aid he State*. Tills is rather a cheerful view of ourselves in the French looking-glass, isn’t it? Even these lubberly Parley-vous, who never pre tended to be seamen, are shrugging their I shoulders and talking about the disappear ance of our flag from the ocean. But let os take a look in the great revolving minor at London. The Times says,— If there was any branch of manufacture or commerce in Which the United States enjoyed natural aud apparently indestructible advant ages, it was that of shipbuilding. Americans took to navigation as instinctively as English men; tlieir forests and mines gave them inex haustible supplies of material, and their pecul iar skill in design am', workmanship has been so recently exemplified in the ocean yacht race, that we need not insist on the point any further. There were, iu fact, no better ship builders or hardier navigators in the world and, us a necessary result, they had a building and carrying trade inferior to none but our own and competing hopefully with that. Bow, it is simple matter of fact that half tins trade ha* already been destroyed. The Secre tary gives the exact figures and shows that some fUXlO,00(10 tons of American shipping have fallen duirng the past five years to little more than 3,000,000, while tlie foreign shipping by which the trade has been appropriated counts for some 4,500,000 tons instead of 2,000,000. Iu other words, business to this ex tent has left the United States and been trans ferred by the irresistible law of commerce to other conutriei—mainly to our own. The British looking-glass Jlatters us no more than the French. Nay, we cut a still more pulftil figure in this aspect The Tiroes takes the figures of our Mr. McCulloch, and shows beyond a peradventure just what our legislation is doing for us. This state of af fairs demands a remedy. In this industry of shipbuilding we must compete directly with foreign builders, and we must put cur own la bor on an equal footing with theirs. Our builders must have their materials fiee, or the business must be given up and with it the transoceanic carrying trade. Whether this Congress furnishes the needed relief or not, we do not believe the American people will submit to the ruin of the shipping interest Our people take to the water like ducks, and a Congress of hens will be unable to eradicate the aquatic instinct. We do not believe the Thirty-ninth Congress will neglect this mat ! ter, but it it should, there are other elections coming. Main Board of Agriculture. The annual session of this hod; was held in its room in the State Capitol, Augusta, from Jan. 16th to the 20th last. It consists of six teen members, one for each of the fifteen counties, and one representing the Maine State Agricultural Society. Samuel Wasson, Eh).,of Hancock county was elected Presi dent of the Board, Hon. Asa Smith of Penob scot couhty, Vice President, and S. L. Goodale Esq. of Tork county, Secretary. Mr. G. has sustained this office for several years, and has discharged its important duties with much ability and great public acceptance. His An nual Reports made to and published by the Legislature, have always contained muck val uable infuitnation, and hare contributed largely to promote the cause of Agriculture, not only in Maine, but in other States,—lor no State has had so good Reports as his. They have been extensively called for and circulat ed widely throughout the Union. On the afternoon of the first day, thirteen topics, in an interrogatory form, were assign ed to different members of the Board. They were as follows: I. Under what conditions will agriculture in Maine be most successful?—French of Franklin. 2- To what extent can the preparation of the soil for crops be profitably carried in Au tumn.—Smith of Penobscot. 3. In what manner and to what extent should farms be fenced ?—Prince of Audio scoggin. 4. The constiuction of bams.—Farley of Lincoln. 5. To what extent should mixed husbandry be practiced ?—Carpenter of Kennebec. 6. What are the best methods of seeding down to grass ?—Ayer of Waldo. 7. Do health and economy require more at tention on the part of our farmers, to the pro duction and use of garden vegetables and fruits?—Chamberlain or Maine State Society. 8. The imperfect obligations—as their dis charge affects the physical as well as moral health of the farmer and his family.—Dana of Cumbeiland. 9. Are the direct and indirect advantages of sheep husbandry wifh the present tariff on for eign wool such as to warrant its increase in Maine ?—Moore of Somerset. 10. Which is the more profitable, the rais ing of cattle or sheep .’—Holmes of Oxford. II. By what practical method can an effec tive and useful connexion between the Indus trial College and the common schools be ef fected ?—Dike of Sagadahoc. 12. Can artificial manures be profitably used and if so, what kind, and to what extent ?_ Wasson of Hancock. 13. The comparative advantages of the cul ture of lndiau com aud the smaller grains.— Jefferds of Piscataquis. Some of these questions, perhaps, are so general as to afford scope for too much of mere theory and speculation; yet, several of them are of considerable practical import ance. On the afternoon of tlie second day. Mr. Jeffords of Piscataquis read a paper which he had prepared on the Raisicg of Horses, aDd Mr. Chamberlain of the State Society made a Report on Apple Orchards. This elicited a discussion, which Is briefly reported in the Maine Fanner, to which wc arc indebted. Mr. Dike of Bath believed there was no dif ficulty in raising fruit anywhere in the State of Maine, where our apples are superior to those of any other State in New England. It was very important to keep out the grass, and to thoroughly manure the soil. He had apple trees upon a cold, wet soil, but had been un successful with them until he underdrained the soil, and gave the ground thorough culti vation. Black-heart cherries with him, upon the above soil, had borne abundantly the past season, and he attributed it largely to a heavy top-dressing with compost manure. He al luded to the importance of cultivating the land on which trees were growiig, and deem ed itas necessary to cultivate an orchard as a corn fuld. Mr. Dana of Portland concurred in the same idea and said : The proper placo to plant a tree is on the top of tho ground, not in a hole. A tree can not live in a cold, wet soil, without under draining. The rootlets make a poor growth if coniintd in a hole, but if covered with the material nature provides, they succeed admir ably. 11c believed the soil of an orchard should be kept open the same as with any oilier crop, aud no crop should be allowed near the trees, or within reach of the roots. Rapidly grown wood contains a superabundance ol sap, and heuce the tree is injured by the frost. He regarded the super-phosphate of the Cum berland Bone Company the licst manure tor apple trcei be bad ever used, as it produces good bald wood, but he would not have it put too near the tree. Dwarf apples will produce in two years from time ol planting, and a Red Astrachan apple, ou a tree not higher than his head, bote much better than some on larger uecs. In this climate our orchards must be protected from the winds. He would recommend belts oi trees on the windward side of the orchard for this purpose. If these cannot be secured, a slat lence will answer the purpose, having the boards about ouc inch apart. The subject of injurious insects is oi great importance, and he thought it should receive the earnest attention oi the members of the Board. In order to stop the increase of the apple worm, he had taken about a ijuart of coal tar, inccr|iorated it evenly with about a bushel of sand, and sowed it under the trees at the time when the lly is deposing the eggs. It is oll'ensive to the insects, and it is not in jurious to the tree. He placed a very high value upon It, and couid recommend it to oth ers. What both of these gentlemen said of the importance of underdraining cold, wet land, is very true; but there may be tome doubt about the utility of keeing the land ol an orchard al ways under cultivation and llee from grass. You caunot plough among iroes without wounding and breaking many of the roots, and wj are not aware that the mutilation of roots is of any advantage to the growth of the tr'e. Grass never will grow rank and bind the ground uuder trees; and annual mulcl - *ng will keep the soil loose and moist, which k a grand condition of health and tbritt. oreover, stable manure, which Is commonly used in cultivated crops, grown in orchards, sue as potatoes, corn, turnips, beaus, <fcc., is positively poisonous to the root, of trees. It p uces gangi* ,e an(j other vegetable dis ersesupon the wooden til,res. Well rotted 3h°“ld "• Wied to apple trees, and If this is spread on the surface, it will do as much good as il ploughed in. it will be sure to leach dowu and find its way to the feeding rootlets. What Mr. Dana means hy saying a tree s'tould Ire planted on the top of tire ground and not in a hole prepared to retain its root-, we are at a loss to apprehend. Snrely dame Nature never intended an apple tree to grow with all its roots above ground. She plants the tree under the surface; and if we follow her laws, we can hardly ever err. Probably he meant that a tree should not have its roots doubled up and jammed into a stiff post-hole, like a post that is set lor a fence. If so, he was right in his remark. The ‘‘hole” should be made large, and the roots spread out nat urally in it, and then have tine earth silled to till the hole. Mr. Dana said, “rapidly grown wood contains a superabundance of sap, and hence the tree is irOured by the frost.” It strikes us that his system of enriching and cultivating the #,il ol an orchard, must cause a rapid growth of wood, while the fleering of the superabundance of sap is calculated to injure and kill the new growth. VV'bat he says about the protection of orchards from high winds is very true. His commendation, also, of the super-phosphate of the Cumberland Done Company, is well deserved. Some apples, dwarf or not, will bear in two or three years when transplanted from the nursery, whilst o the is require a longer time to fruit. Tie Ked Astrachan, the High Top Sweeting, the Nodhead and some others bear very young; wnilst the Northern Spy, the Porter, the ILI. Greening, &c., are some years in reaching tho bearing state. The coal tar and sand sowed under the tree will not prevent the fly depos iting its eggs in the bark near the ground, un less it coats the bottom of tho tree so the fly cannot penetrate it, and then anything else which will thus protect the stump will an swer the same purpose. The fly has no muff lers by which the odor ol the car will prevent its approach. Mr. Ilaincs of Aroostook said, twenty five years ago he carried trees from Hallow well to Aroostook and set them out, but they did not succeed. Iu late years, however, they succeed very well in Aroostook county, but the trees are not grafted. Forty years afo, no ap ples or plums were grown iu Bangor; now, they are grown there to great perfection. He would like an explanation of this fact. So should we like very well to know what has produced this change in the climate at Ban gor, if, indeed, it be true, that apples arc grown there to great perfection. We have a friend residing in that city, who gives much attention to gardening and fruit culture, and yet he says he cannot do any thing to advan tage with apples. He comes to Kennebec tor them. Cherries, indeed, do exceedingly well in Bangor. We hope the Industrial Colletje at Orono will settle the question of the adapt ability of the climate of the Penobscot valley to the raising of apples and other fruit Mr. Goodalo thought the failure of New York frees in this slate was not simply be cause they came from New York, but because they wete cheaply grown ami grown to sell. They are sold in Bocbciter lor a small price, and brought here and sold tor a large one. He had New York frees upon his grounds, gro- n in a proper way, that were as good trees as he had. Scions cut from trees In Massachusetts, will grow ju*t as well with us as scions grewu and cut here. True, some kinds are mere ap plicable to the climate in Massachusetts and some to our own climate; but this is a matter that any intelligent grower can decide for him self. We always like to hear from Mr. Goodalc. He it a practical man, and has had great ex perience in the nursery business, and in fruit raising. There has been much injury done in this State by some of the New York nursery trees. Like Peter Pindar’s razors, they are “made to sell.” Grafted on small bits of roots of old trees, and planted out thick in the nur sery. they grow up rapidly and lank like whip sticks, and when brought hither and planted ont in the open ground, subject to the wind and storm, like feeble children, they yield to the rude elements and die. A tree grown from an old bit of root can never be long-lived. We have little hope of children bom of octo genarian patents. The discussions on other topics were inter esting, ot which we may take notice hereaf ter. _Traxi. VARIETIES. —Au army officer in the Indian country writes in the following cheerful strain to a friend: “I would send you a lock of ray hair, bnt I fear it would be a fraud upon the savages of this vicinity. There is a fair prospect that one of the noble red men will be my barber before spring.” —George W. Ellery, tho last man living whose lather signed the Declaration ot In dependence—his father, William Ellery, being one of the signers of that instrument from Rhode Island—died at Newport on Monday. —An out-door relief committee in New York, last week found a girl about 18 years old, who exists by making trimming at tivo cents per yard, and is able to make only three yards per day of 12 hours. This trimming is sold by the dealers at 72 cents per yard. —The Tycoon of Japan, finding that some of tbo officials of his palace had been dishonest in administering his financial affairs,ordered hari kari for all of them before breaklast. —Rumors are circulating of Prussian in trigues in Hungary, and it is said that thalers are now circulating in that country with the inscription “Charles I. King of Hungary.’ If this be true. Prince Frederick Charles of Prussia is evidently a candidate for the Hun garian cruwn. —The New York Tribune suggests that, in view of tho last week’s occurrences in Con gress, Mr Leonard W. Jerome should transfer his $5000 for gentlemanly conduct from Prince ton College to the House of Representatives. There, it might result in a needed reform. —The Russians speak of the United States as “The great empire of tho two oceans. —The appeal from the ladies of Syria is signed by Cleopatra D. Annstasiadore, Pone lopoL. Eomorphopoulou, Polyxena C. Pap pagiannoponioti, and others. —New Orleans has a new style of street la belling. The body of the sign is of iron, witli bine enameled facings, and the name of the street in raised white enameled porcelain fet ters. Neat. —The Grand Duke of Darmstadt had a way of taking what did not belong to him, and keeping it, too, in spite ol the law. A ease in point was the library and archives of ilio Cath edral of Cologne, which were removed in 17t>4 to Arensberg for security, and afterwards taken piece-meal to Darmstadt, where they re mained bidden in the Grand Ducal liprary. The Chapter of Cologne could not recover the property, though it tried to do so rcbeatedly The battle week of last summer, however, which shook Austria to its foundations, was not without effect on Darmstadt, the govern ment of which pledged itself to return the sto len treasures, which, at the last accounts, were transferred to Cologne under the eyo of Doin herr Dr. Frenken, Royal Commissioner. _Hiss Eden, author cf “Up Country. ” bas in the press “A Lady’s Glimpse of tbo Late War in Bohemia.” —Mrs. Edwin James has written a novel— her second, we believe—which is soon to bo published under the title of “Murial, or Social Fetters.” —Mr. W. Carew Hazlitt, chiefly known hith erto as an editor of some oi the early English poets, is about to publish two volumes concern ing his grandfather, William Hazlitt. tho es sayist. They are to contain a Life, by the ed itor, and so ections from Hazlitt’s correspond anee and autobiography.